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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 14, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 cit1914051401_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 14, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. PRESIDENT'S OFFICE E EA COLLEGE 13 It COMP 1R.EA WJMJSHING CO. rROST, UtovMUW Rimi MtPALL, Offlt. UHtf BEN HOLLANDER. ClrtnUll Mir. WM. I3EHEA KY C Mlmmt ml W fa M 1 JbrM, Ky , mmd Devoted to tlie Interests of th.e BEIIEA, MADISON COUNTY, KKNTUCKY, MAY .The Citizen ffoTznteiirL U, 19U. Knowledge ii yawtr Mi tka way to ktea 19 wHft 4r knowledje li m a newipaatr. T4 f4 FeoDle Ono Collar VoJ. XV. Five Cents a copy. a Year. No. 6 MEXICAN AFFAIRS Huerta Releases a Comal not Violated Armiitlce WORLD NEWS is by Trading and Farming neighbors. Farmers can get rich by raising big crops, mechanics by making good furniture, shoemakers by making good shoes. And while benefiting themselves they are benefiting their neighbors. There are other people who get rich by trading. Now, a trader sometimes benefits his neighbors. A man may go into the mountains and find young cattle and benefit their owners by paying a fair price, and drive the cattle to some place where they can be fattened more cheaply than in the" mountains. But sometimes a trader simply gets the advantage over other people and gets rich m a way that is a damage to his neighbors. And there is another thing which makes trading less satisfactory than earning, and that is that it is more uncertain. The majority of traders and speculators do not turn out prosperous at the last. UNITED STATES NEWS IN First Aid to Babies The Kansas City Hoard of Health has organized a corps of nurses to visit every new mother In tho city as soon as possible afler her baby arrives and instruct her in the care of the child. Fspecial attention will be given to (he care of the baby's eyes. Railroad Blamed for Lynching Mrs. Alice lingers has brought suit against the Vicksburg, Shrcvc-po- rl and Pacific llailroad, asking for f?50,000 damages because her husband was lynched by a mob at Talltilah, I a., after the mob had been carried lo that place from Monroe, La on n special train which was chartered especially for that purpose. She claims that Die railroad company, knowing that a lynching was intended by the men who occupied Hie train, was partly responsible for (he lynching. Vera Cruz Heroes Buried in N. Y. New York City suspended business and mourned with the nation over the death of the nineteen ma rines and bluejackets, who were the victims of .Mexican snipers in Vera Cruz. It was the most impressive an OUR OWN STATE In rrKpoiiBo In strong pressure from Wellington Consul Hlllitnati, who was hold n prisoner at Kaltlllo, I ordered to It" released by tho Mexican government anil given a safe cniuliirl to Vera Gnu. His of fice was seized by Federal troops anil tho content eonllsented by tlio commander. Tho Hrnzilian Minister to Mexico was active in securing his release. o" Complaint was Hindu that tho was violated by shirting tho army llnt-- about Vera Cm. It is conceded, however, that both parties haw a right to make alterations jXfn their positions ami In slrengthon their forces, but not to innku any material advance. The water supply at Vera Cruz is protected by a patrol. Two hundred sacks of American tnail for Mexico City are laying on the trark in possession of the Mexican troops according to report of Gen. Funston. Ho also states that no attention should he paid to alarmists' reports, as there are no indications of movement on (depart of Mexican troops in preparation for an attack. arm-Isties Wlrelen from England to Egypt A direct system of roiiimiinlea There are two ways in which people get rich. One producing sorrlething which is of value to their lion by wireless telegraph is to be established between England and Cairo, Egypt. This will bo under government. Qoutrol, and it is ex peeled that this is the beginning of a system that will unite nil parts of tho empire by wireless telegraph. Prohibition Prohibit! in China days Afler a period of twenty-on- o from Hie Issuance of the proclamation persons under forty years of age are to be shot if found smoking opium in the province of Persons over forty years of ago who violate the law will bo sentenced to Opium smokers penal, servitude. are submitting to courses of treatment to secure n cure. English Wealth Mast Minister to the English Poor Fifty million dollars is tho amount that England expects to rcalizo from tho tax on incomes of over (5,000. This ninmint is to bo devoted to raising the national standards of health, comfort and education of the working classes by means of state controlled grant (0 local authorities. Direct taxation lias increased ten shillings (cr head, while indirect FOUR RULES FOR A GOOD SPORTStaxation lias fallen nearly one shilMAN ling. The measures of the governI. When you play a game, always ment arc fiercely criticised on tho wish and try to win. otherwise your ground (but tho working classes are opponent will have no fun; but nnv-.- er freed from all necessity to contri wish for victory so much that bute lo the measures intended for you cannot be happy without It. their own betterment. National ex II. Seek to win only by fair and travagance will not be checked until lawful means according to the rules , workllB dawn ft0, Umj weignl of the game, and this will leave you of taxation. These measures of without bitterness toward your op- l.loyd George awaken a great variponents or shame before oUiers. ety of different opinions, favorable III. Takn pleasure in the game and unfavorable. even though you do not obtain the victory, for the purpose of a game German School Boys Commit Suicide is not merely to win, but to llnd Joy and strength in trying. Numerous inatnnc'cs of euicido of IV. If you obtain tho victory, school boys have occurred as an nc- whloh you have desired, think more.companhncnl of the recent cxami- of your good fortune than of your nations. in.Jjie German schools. In own skill. This will make ymi Greater Ilerlm there were three grateful and ready to share with J student Filicides of boys under Failure lo others the honors bestowed upon eighteen In one day. you, and truly this Is both reason-- 1 pas theo examinations bars a hoy able and prolllahle, for it is but lit-- 1 from nil chances of becoming a pub-ti- e that any of us would win in this lie ollleial, which is the goal of a world were not our fortunes heller great many young Germans, as cor-tliour deserts. Henry Van Dyke. lain very desirable privileges belong jo the ollleial class exclusively. CHRONICLINGS Czar of Russia Enforces Temper-- I ance morally great Rrery man crow As a result of a journey taken by with orery act of goodness. the Oar through various provinces right, the man who ! 'of llnssln during the past year, he Whoever li has heroine awakened to the hor- -' unchlvalroui to woman is wrong. ravages rihle of intemperance The permanence of American Insti- among his people. He lias therefore tutions depends upon pntrlotlxm. an edict which orders the 'Minister of Finance to" take measWhat tho spirit of liberty I In poll ures lo check Hie liipior irallic, tics, that the spirit of purity li In rewhich lie can do as a large portion ligion. of the stale revenues is derived from necaune of the abuses of power and the slate sale of liipior. wealth God keeps most human belngi Earthquake in Sicily ebicure and oor The ollleial estimate places the number of deaths from the recent eartliipiake shock of Ml. Etna at about L'ihi. Considering the small-neCONTENTS THIS WEEK of the area affected, this is the PAGE 1. Editorials Trading and largest percentage ever recorded. Farming. In the Morning Sow Death of a Great Singer Thy Seed. The great American Opera Singer, .Madam Lillian Nordica, died of pneuMexican Affairs. World News Wireless from F.ng-la- monia on the llth of May on the Isto Kgypt. land of Java in the Fast Indies. Her I', S. News Vera Cruz Heroes Hur- illness was brought on by exposure led. in Hie shipwreck of the steamer Ky. News New Plan for Insurance. Tasinan, which occurred December Civic, Improvement, by John F. I'Hth. Her fame as a singer was worldSmith. wide. All classes were charmed by PAGE 2. Every Town Needs Cleanthe purity of her voice. She was ing. born in Maine in IRV.I at Farining-lo- n. Life's Little Jests. Her true name was Lillian The F.vangol of Faster. Norton. She graduated from tho ..1 11.. .. 1...... ,.r m... ' " PAGE 3. Mountain Agriculture "Z. 1, llooster ,7 May V Day. Value of V. (Jraee f. 7 ehureh of that city. Her Spraying. 'lours in Kuropo were a marked suc Home Mixing of Fertilizers, cess. Her fame became world-wid- e. (lathering (liiillemot Fggs. She was on a farewell concert tour Hlch Man and S. S. Lessou-T- he of the world at the time of her Lazarus. death. Her body is to be returned to the United Slates. PAGE 4. Local News. College Items. Homo Rule Bill to be Amended Szc-Chuan ed ss ud In the Morning Sow thy Seed There is only one time in the year in which we can plant crops and sow seeds. That time is the spring time andNit is springtime now. Now, if ever, everybody who can work should be in the field. Flow deeply, get every bit of manure on the land, clear up fields that have been overr.un by briers, start the crops tliit are to make us rich and happy next fall. And there is a springtime of life. Boys and girls can start the habits and get the education which will make them useful and happy in coming years. Take care of the early spring crops, and take care of the children. Local and College (continued) Madison Co. Hems. PAGE 5. PAGE News I . .,. ..i.,,!,,.. ,1..,, 4i. a.hhIHi government would introduce amending proposals to the Homo Ilulo Hill In tllft llfllisil ilf I'mnmfina Urfimtnn C. The Maid of U.e Forest,!!" !''" 'T,,,,,.,!l.M 8,!t,l,,'nit '"W he reached in this way of tho points (continued) that are under contention. PAGS 7. Ilringiug Up Children. Porto Rico's Hlghttt Point. Hoys Wanted! Tbe llttlo Island of Porto Ulco has Daddy's Bedtime Story. ouu pvnk, according to tho United Indian Animal Story. States geologlcul survey, which Is 3,032 helgbt. TIiIh Is the highest PAGE 8. Eastern Kentucky News. feet In polut In the l.uqulllo itioutitiilus, tbo How Ho Takes II. Poem :mt of Porto Ulco. Cincinnati Markets. . fun eral since the Spanish-Americwar. In the line of mourners that followed the artillery caissons bear ing the dead, were President Wil son, chief of slate and cily govern ment, and distinguished men of ev ery calling. There was absolute silence over the thousands of people, while President Wilson delivered an im pressive speech over the caissons. Fourteenth White House Wedding By Prof. John F. Smith Miss Kleanor Wilson, the youngest daughter of President Wilson, was article, foul air from decaying food, leaking united in marriage to William following .Vote: The which was read before the Clio sewer pipes, wasle of every kind, Oihbs McAdoo, Secretary of the Club at its meeting on April 2, is many a tiny human form must be- Treasury in the Wilson Cabinet, printed at the request of the club, gin Its; growth toward manhood and May 71 h. and the question discussed ,is of womanhood only to be halted by Miss Wilson is the fourteenth sonfi'Hnovitable visitation that often bride- of the While House, and the importance to evory hoinclnak'er. crushes out ambition, strength, vir- llrst daughter of a President to be No fresh air, no united to a cabinet ofllccr. comes tue, life itself. The greatest privilege that lo men and women is the privilege sunshine, no playgrounds, no child- Supreme Court Sets Aside Labor of rearing a family. There is no hood, is Hie doleful accompaniment Sentences duly more sacred, none oilier of of many a life Dial ought lo be all The Supreme Court sel aside sen joy. more importance so far as the race sweetness and happiness and tences imposed by the District of In tins struggle for In many places unspeakable condi- Columbia Supreme Court upon Sam is concerned. All who fancy that no existence strong sons and daughters tions exist. uel (lompers, John Mitchell and are needed more than anything else. Mich things can be found in Christ- Frank Morrison for contempt, of ian America have only to look over II is I he desire of every sincere court in alleged violation of in iiud patriotic mot her to rear her these reports. They read like chap- junctions issued in I1H17 and HMI8 ters from the history of a real in- against children in a clean home and a boycotting (he Bucks Stove All that may ferno. clean atmosphere. and Itauge Company. The Court disJohn Spargo in his great book, posed of the cases by holding proseover he said ill the wrangles fades The rrttter Cry of the Children, cution was barred by the statute of heredity and environment away in Hie twilight of the draws vivid pictures of hapless limitations, the proceedings having unimportant when an actual child child life in our largo cities and been started more than three years is horn in a home where dirt and factory towns both at home and afler the alleged offenses. llllh abound; where lovo is com- abroad. He insists that the heaviest This ends seven years of bitter mercial izcil, where Hie home atmos- burden of the ages falls upon tho legal warfare. He informs us that fully phere is befogged with low ideals, child. Charles W. Post, Suicides and where a community atmosphere 70,0(10 baby lives are sacrillced needCharles W. Post, millionaire manbetter than that in (he lessly every year in America. These is little home. This child will have a strug- perish because of poor feeding, neg- ufacturer of cereal foods, killed himgle for the mastery of himself. He lect, disease. Poverty, hard work self at his winter home in Santa must light for truthfulness, for pur- and had environment have much to Barbara, Cal. He had been ill for do with this tremendous loss of some lime, having undergone an opity, for honesty, for manliness, At one point lie says: eration a few weeks ago. light for every virtue, and child life. niu.t He evaded his nurse, went to his "The cry of a child for food which Hie chances are that he will lose out at miiiio point if not at all. What its mother is powerless to give it is apartment, placed the muzzle of a an unfavorable environment will do the most awful cry the ages have title in his mouth and pulled the liven the sound of battle, trigger with a loe. for a child can hardly be deter- known, L. & N. Fined by a theory; hut thousands the mingled shrieks of wounded mined Fines amounting to $1,300 have aiul millions of actual cases attest man and beast, and the roar of guns, the dangers thai lurk in the unclean cannot vie witli it in horror, yet been imposed against the Louisville home, the unclean town, or in any that cry goes up incessantly: in the and Nashville railroad, in thirteen eommunily where ideals are low. world's richest cities the child's cases for violation of Hie law prorises above the din of hibiting coiillnement of live stock Dirt and iincleauliness in the home hunger-cr- y for Iwenly-eighours without unand immediate environment of (lie the mart." He discusses the various causes loading for feed, water and rest. child often mean dirt and unclean-Imt'-- ix in the character of the man or that contribute to the blighting of This lias been announced by the woman. It is a pretty argument to childhood. Then he takes up the Department of Agriculture. disprove this by a theory, hut it is child at school and pays his reMother's Day a dilllcult task to put a blanket over spects to our crippled or incomplete Sunday, May 10th, was .Mother's (he facts. educational system that crams and day throughout the nation. PresiI have recently looked over the stuffs the child with facts and dent Wilson had issued a proclareports of the Vice Commission of knowledge that will never be of any mation commanding that all Hags Chicago. New York, Philadelphia, use neglecting many things in his lie displayed in observance of the S.Miicuse, have traveled by the aid education that are of vital import- occasion. page with the invest- ance to his normal development and of the printed Assistant Secretary of the Treasigators who have gone into the to his success in life. ury llyron Newton sent telegrams slums where the wrecks of humanFollowing this comes a chapter to custodians of all public buildings ity dwell, mingled with them and 011 the working child. Here condi- throughout the country directing told of their way of life. Here tho tions are described that make thu them to dispay the American (lag less fortunate portions of tho city's heart sick. When we have finished on federal buildings, population seek refuge and eke out reading it we wonder what shadow Missouri Plants Fruit Trees a miserable existence often in or what twilight of ignorance has Missouri has adopted tbo Gorman Hero children blinded Hie eyes of the good and shame and crime. plan of setting out fruit trees along are born into a world of want and ureal eoplo of the laud who allow the public highways and selling the poverty who must battle witli all such abuses lo go on unchecked fruit for tho benefit of road that is worst in child life. Here tho within the shadows of their homes fund. This plan works in the fiennany great forces if disease and crime , and their church spires. This1 loud and Missouri hopes to succeed also. operate to blight Hie lives of tens of wail of infants is heard on all sides thousands of infants who ought to ami at all times. We condemn the 8pldr' Webs. If spiders In spinning tbelr web he born with a good lighting chance practices of tho ancient Canaauitish to win in life, hut who are handi- and Semitic tribes who sacrificed make the terminating tiluuients long capped and weighed down by every human beings, particularly children, It may Ik concluded that the weather kind of burden cataloged in tbo rec- lo the god Moloch. Wo of the 20th will continue xereue for ten or twelve ord of childhood's sorrows. Hero century can hardly concelvo of the days, nei'ordliu; to the length of the lllllllielit. in poorly lighted rooms, filled with (Continued, on pire Elfbt.) Civic Improvement ht , I Whole Bar Ordered in Defense before the Hopkins county court, Is probably defended by more lawyers than any other man has ever been. Ho was unable lo employ a lawyer and the court attempted to appoint ono to defend him. And after several lawyers offered excuses of sickness and pressure of other cases, the court ordered the entire bar to defend (he prisoner, and as a result, twenty lawyors are busily engaged in the defense of Hie poor prisoner. New Plan for Insurance Oeorgo W. Holt of Chicago, presi dent of the Policyholders' Union, ad vises a group of Louisville business men (hnl (he best wnv nut of the present Insurance difficulty is to stand pat" and establish a stale insurance board which will tnkn tin (he business of Ihe companies. Wis consin, ho points out, already manages a successful life insurance board and all kinds of risks arc handled by European states. John C. a Mayo Dies After a long light for life, in which the most noted specialists of Hie country were his allies, John C. C. Mayo, reputed to be the wealthiest Kenluckian, was finally overtak en by death at the Waldorf-Astor- ia Hotel, last Monday. Mr. Mayo had been ill for about thrco months and it is said that $500 a day was spent in efforts lo save his life. Mr. Mayo was one of tho llrst men lo see the possibilities of Eastern Kentucky and probably has dono more than any oilier one man to further its development. As a poor school teacher he invested all of his savings in land options, gained the interest of wealthy men and since IH0I is said to have reaped over $20,000,000 as a reward for his keen foresight and tireless energy. Mr. and Mrs. Mayo have been earnest religious eople and bad largo plans for promoting church extension and Christian Education. Mr. Mayo'8 success was a combination of foresight, hard work and considerable good luck in interest ing outside capital. His vast fortune was the first to be made in Kastern Kentucky. He is survived by his parents, bis wife, three brothers, one sister nnd two children. The funeral is held at Paintsville, g his home, today. Kentucky Academy of Science Organized A meeting of the leading scientists' of (he state at Lexington Inst Saturday resulted in the organiza tion of the Kentucky Academy of Twenty-thre- e Science. men of Stale University, Georgetown, and the University of Louisville are tho charier members, Dr. J. II. Knstle of Slate, is the first president. The object of the Academy is to promote and judge scientific research in the slate. Fortieth Annual Kentucky Derby Over 30,000 people assembled on the Churchill Downs near Louisvillo last Saturday to see the fortieth running of the famous Kentucky derby. The raiv was won by Old Hosebud, owned by 11. C. Applegate and Com pany. The great gelding llnished about eight lengths of Hodge, owned by Kay Spence. The value of the derby stakes was 3,31)0, of which $10,000 went lo the winner. Kentucky Mining Association The second annual meeting of the Kentucky Mining Association was held in Lexington Friday and Saturday of last week and many topics of interest to miners were ably discussed by noted engineers. The contest among the "First Aid" teams attracted much attention and all the teams exhibited great skill. The Stearns Company sent four teams, (bo Continental Coal Corporation sent three teams, thu W. (J. Duncan Coal Company sent three teams, (he Consolidation Coal Company sent three teams and tho St. He rn a rd Mining Company, Northeast Coal Company and Wisconsin Steel Company were represented by one team each. The contests wero held under the auspices of tho United States llureau of Mines, tho American lied Cross Society and tho Kentucky Mining Institute. Many valuable prizes were awarded. An Interesting experiment was performed in a steel explosion gallery, a great tubo ono hundred feet long and six in diameter, which showed the greater safely of W. C. Ilranch, a prisoner life-lonthree-year-old 1 ' on pr Fire) lago Two. I UK CITIZEN. May 14, 10U. INSATIABLE. George A. Birmingham (Canon thft versatile Irish clergyman, playwright and novelist, was talking to a New York reporter about tho American business man. "Ill tell you a story," he said, "which hits off the American business man well. "A wife, still young, turned from tho window of her sumptuous nineteenth story apartment and said to her husHan-nay), The Citizen family nswspsper for ll thit It right, true snd Intersttlnf. rubllnhrd every Thnraday at Iterra, Ky EVERY TOWN NEEDS CLEANING There Work for a Village Improvement Society to Do. Is Always Good BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (Iiwnrpnrnted) WM. C. fROST, EdilorJnOiiel RUTH MtFALL, Offlte Editoe BEN HOLLANDER, CirtuUllon Mir. Subscription Rntos PAYA11LK IN ADVANCK One SI t town Even if you live In a there Is much that can bo done to make It still more attractive, says the Kansas Industrialist. Work that you do with trees, shrubs, grass and tho tin cans back in your alley will Increase tho valuo of your property and give you a good appetite. well-kep- Three Montha i Vrr Montha 1 1. oo . ... to AS or Hiprcaa Money Send money by rol-olnc- e Order Draft, Kf gltered Letter, or one and two cent stamp. The date after jour name on label ahowa to hat date your auwcrtptloti la paid. If It l not chanted within three weeka after renewal otify us. Mlmlne number will be gladly supplied If we are notified. Liberal terma given lo any who obtain new Improvement In looks. Garden conULcriptlona for ua. Any one aendinff ua four yearly aubacriptlona can teceiteThcCituen free tests should bo started and the profor hfroaelf for one year. ducer helped In selling his products. Adertllntratraon application. Get everyone Interested In tho work. MKMHER OF most sucrcsstul the city government and tho private cltltcna must cooperate," says M. P. Ahearn, assistant professor of horticulture at tho Kansas agricultural college. "Lot the clubs, together civic Improvement with the municipal government, offer prizes for the best appearing lawn and tHo lawn showing the greatest 'Tor Tillage Improvement to be youngest workers, and probably tho most enthusiastic in this sphere, are the members of the high school for boys, who belong to tho civic classes, and who are under tho instruction and direction of Prof. 8. H. Zlegler, ono of the city's greatest enthusiasts for a moro beautiful Reading, a cleaner, better, larger city. He has been teaching and preaching at almost every recitation civic prldo, until the noble work of the boys has been recognized by tho former board of trade, and the state board of education has taken an Interest In what they have accomplished and set out to accomplish. City offlclols and the chamber of commerce give them encouragement, so that there ore almost 100 boys from freshman to seniors who are peeping Into every nook and corner of the city. Into 'alleys and byways and around corners and over fences to seA if tbey can find something that ought to be Query for Jones. Practically every member has a pa"Jones, what hs tho most disagreeper pad in his inside coat pocket and able thing to you!" a kodak In the outer pocket when they "The most disagreeable thing is to make their trips of investigation, and have to associate with ono's inferiors." appear before their eyos as things "That's true but one thing still pus-althey are noted In the book or pictured me." on tho film, so that they have a two"What's that?" fold record which will bear them out "How on earth did you ever find when thoy make reports as to the Cleveland Plata Dealer. necessity for immediate remedies or that out?" e MCoUsliofl "noble --WOM. TTuTtlio I The Evangel of I Easter DrR. PARLEY C ZARTMANN, D. D. X band: removed. KENTUCKY PRESS ASSOCIATION. No Whiskey Advertisements! No Immodest News Itemsl PAMPERED PET DOGS tortoise-shel- l comb. Jeweled looklngglass, toothbrush, threw satin coats, three silk coats, two sold embroidered coats for evening wear, a set of silver feeding spoons, a light dust coat for motoring, a gold mounted scent spray, two doien neck ribbons these are a few of the items In the outfits of pet dogs of wealthy society women, the animals being pro Tided with every luxury. In Justice to lady fanciers, howevet and women are among the most successful of dog keepers and breeders, as will be evident from a study of the prize awards In recent exhibitions It should be pointed out that they spend large sums on the care of their pets for the simple reason that the latter are in many cases worth hundreds of Try to develop a community spirit and make each citizen feel that his aid Is essential In carrying out the plans for the betterment of his municipality. "Have a 'cleanup' day to begin with. Get the people Interested in keeping tire streets and especially the alleys Dirty alleys breed files and elean. disease. Plant shrubs and trees and sow grnss seed In the parkings. Pruno the trees and fight the tent caterpillars and other troublesome Insects and tree diseases. Doctor those trees that are Injured. Houses should be painted and the building of cement walks and paving of streets started. "A village Improvement society can be organized to look after the different phases of the work. Encouraging the better cultivation of flowers, fruits and vegetables will be one of its duties. The society can give an annual flower show and demonstrate the artistic possibilities of each flower. Lectures given by the organization will be useful, also. A great deal can be done in cleaning up and beautifying the school grounds and when Arbor day comes let It be observed by planting some properly selected shade trees, the work to be under municipal control instead of being done wholly by individual landowners." ACTS AS Improvements. Abdication. TREES IN SCHOOL GROUNDS Of Material Value In Prosecution of 8tudles, as Welt at Pleasing to the Eye. COMMUNITY'S AID dollars. Somewhat Novel But Useful Position Has Been Created by UniThere are many women, however, versity of Illinois. who keep pet dogs, not for exhibition purposes, but simply in order to lavish on them the greater part of their Cities, towns, villages and country thought and wealth, and It Is such neighborhoods In Illinois which want on ac- to better themselves have a new inwomen who arouse indignation count of their canine extravagance. strument to aid the services of the There has Just been opened in New community adviser, a novel position York, for instance, a large country Just created by the University of house which has been turned into a Dr. Robert E. Hleronymus, forsociety merly president of Eureka college and toy dog's paradise, where women can send their pets for a holl-- until recently secretary of tho educaday or for the benefit of their health. tional commission of Illinois, has been There is a special staff of men and ( appointed to the position and has women to attend to the daily toilet his duties. of the dogs, which Is no small task, While the university formerly was tiny mouths must be washed more than anxious to aid all communfor the out, meals given, coats combed and ities in their betterment work, it was brushed and finally polished with a ' necessary for them to como to the unisquare of white plush dipped In per--' versity. Now the university goes to fume. The paws receive as much at- the community, for practically all of tention as the fingernails of a lady of the adviser's time will be occupied In fashion, while the postman brings let- traveling over the state. The position ters and gifts for the pets every day. ' Is said to be a new one In the United One little dog may get only a pic-- ' States. ture postcard, while another, perhaps, The whole Idea Is based on the prinwill find a box of sweets when It has ciple that every community contains broken Into the package addressed to within Itself the means of its own betit One toy "Pom" always gets a box terment and that social welfare Is to of her mistress' favorite (lowers. In- be evolved from within, not laid on deed, all kinds of foolishness are In- from without. The first step in obdulged In for the discomfort of the taining those betterments which candog and the private gratification of Its not come from Individual enterprises mistress. nlone, will bo the attempt to develop goggles a community consciousness. There Is for motoring, gold anklets, and private to be nothing of the "highbrow" In the breakfast and tea sets are among movement It Is designed to bo inother things In the outfit of the fash- tensely practical. In terms that every ionable pet, who also has Its "At one can understand. home" days and parties and a special by visits The adviser will book In which the names of visiting und by correspondence with local or dogs are duly entered. ganizations agricultural, commercial, A recent caso In the English law social and civic in utilizing their locourts revealed the fact that some cal education resources for the promo dogs live In coroneted kennels, while tion of vocational education, especialminiature baths beautiful little con- ly In the n?w fields. Local school trivances of white porcelain, with hot boards and teacherB will be enlisted and cold taps and waste pipe are tho In this campaign. , latest thing In fashionable dogland. s. 1 bo-gufoot-mull- In the grounds of every school there should be a collection of both fruit and ornamental trees, and all the forGenius Will Out. mer should have at least one other Smiley I did't think it was in him, warrant for use, aside from the fruit crop. Trees should be planted for but I see that young Noodle has made both ornament and material for in- a bit In the literary line at last DobBon struction, and these should be of Is that so? What Is the standard commercial sorts. No spe- name of the work? Smiley Haven't you heard? Hn Is cial plea is mado for apples, peaches, apricots, etc., but a walnut and a the author of tho latest thing in colchestnut both make grand shade trees lege yells! Judgo. in summer and are Instructive types of deciduous trees. A Trade Secret. As material from which to draw "Now tho first thing to learn about In botany, upon for the use of classes the Bhoo trade Is this. As soon as a etc., these trees would not only be customer comes In tako off his shoes always close at hand, removing tho and hldo 'em." necessity of using valuable school "What's that for?" hours for collecting trips afield, but "Then you can wait on 'em at your would be available when of greatest convenience, my boy. They can't walk value and Interest when blooming, out." Courier Journal. fruiting, seeding, etc. It would also give the entire student body some Foresight. knowledge concerning the native vege"Well, did the boy tako the meditation of the state, of which he should cine? have a good general Idea before study"No, ho didn't." With ing that from foreign lands. "Why not?" school yards so planted education "You seo, I thought it wasn't meant to the four for so small a boy, so I took It mycould never be confined walls of classrooms nor narrowed to self." Ho r 82 em Janko (Budapest). "Aren't you tho general of this little army I" "I was," replied the swarthy soldier. "Hut I have resigned. I'm tired of waiting with groat dignity in my tent for meals to be served. I want to bo a member of tho foraging party and get a chance at tho provisions first hand." a consideration At the three It's and closely allied studies. Pictures In Parka, Before anybody comes forward with the suggestion that the park commissioner's plan for "moving pictures" In the parks or playgrounds Is whimsical or that it would Involve the city in extravagance it is to be hoped that the proposition will be studied from all its aspects. The most extravagant course a city can pursue Is to permit Its children to go wrong. There are the public schools, of course; but despite the existence of these safeguards there are large numbers of sadly unschooled children in tho city children whose parents appear to lack either the ability or the will to attract young people's Interests. Anything the city can do to attract the Interest of these children In harmless or wholesome things is well worth doing. Children who are Interested in moving pictures are not contemplating mischief of any kind. Toung peoplo who are capable of realizing that the city is Interested in them ore sure to become Interested in the city, if they aro endowed with normal reasoning power. St. Louis Times. TENREC OF MADAGASCAR One of tho strongest animals ever seen in this country was recently brought from Madagascar. It is the tenrec, an Insect-eater- , and is supposed to represent a very ancient type of animal, now almost extinct, and occurs nowbero else except on that great Island. As far back as thn early middle ages, Arab traders mado their way In sailing vessels southward along the African coast of Mada-- 1 gascar whero they saw the giant bird which came to bo known, through tho stories they told about It, and later celebrated in the "Arabian Nights," as the roc. Scientists today call It the aepyornls, and are able to describe it pretty accurately from Its bones. Dut only within recent years has It been understood that Madagascar, originally a part of the mainland of Africa, must have been separated therefrom a very long time ago a consequence being that It developed a fauna peculiarly Its own. Among Its oddities model Tact To leave unsaid the wrong were the roc and the tenrec, one long thing at the tempting moment. since past and the other passing. Civic Organizations and Hlflh School Committee A body of peoplo who Boys Doing 8plendld Work reward, No honor, m however wasto bourn and keep minutes. at Reading, Pa. great, can be equal to the subtle satisfaction that a man feels when bo can Reading, Pa., has a number of clvlo Gentleman A man who can wear a point to hU work and say, "The task organizations, such as tho Woman's diamond ring without anybody notlo-InI promised to perform with all loyalty IL club, Civic league, civic division of and honesty to the utmost of my abil- tho Woman's club and the Heading ity Is finished." Kindergarten association, and jiHbayo Henrv M. Stanley, "Beauty Need of America." Comparing the growth of tho Amort can peoplo with the growth of a blado of grass, Ilahbi Abram Simon spoke at Philadelphia. "Tho Story of a Illade of Grass" was his topic. "So small a thing as a blade of grass carries a messago to the American people," said Itabbl Simon. "From the life of a blade of grass tho people can tako a message of llfo. Industry, democracy, service, and beauty. Speaking on the last of these, he IDLE THOUGHTS said: "Ileauty is the need of our country, Americans havo not realized Dust Mud with the Juice squeezed tho lesson taught by the blade of grass. They have not learned to beau- ouL tify everything, hate dirt and tilth, Fan A thing to blow warmth off abolish things unlovely and rude. It they had we would have no tenement with. districts, no crowded rookeries, no Fool A person whoso opinion difsmoky manufacturing cities, and no fers from our own. 'garbage drama.' A blado of grass la a world all its own if It inspires the Deputation A term signifying many, American people to desire beauty." but not signifying much. Points for Improvement Workers. Tho waging of improvement work is dependent for success upon the same support accorded nil effectlvo warfare. for the greatest need Is money and the second greatest need Is moro money. Funds are necessary, for Immediate action and for perpetuation of the work and theso should bo secured before starting on any specific prob- lem. Annual dues are necessary to Ineuro permanence., for little lasting Interest Is felt that Is entirely aside from all feeling of proprietorship. Interest all classes and all ages; do not overlook tho children and tho work they may do. Select for your Initial work something in which all, or nearly all, aro Interested. Have regular and frequent meetings; nothing Is contagious than enthusiasm. , city The '""logave -- ' "J The Mexican refugee approached tho negro driver of a commissary of dou,bt ..eon. "Are jou connected with the' l"e disciples I -- till PommihI many are and now these two NATURALLY. itni.-- ! Bt.m. mininrv ...i.hll.h. on their homeward way, sorrowful as ment?" ho asked politely. undr 'n replied the driver. "Dls! "No. sah." ,"i " heah outfit am a paht ob de United l'"T"", will come In the quiet and States mulctary establishment." rest of home. A lh(,v Journeyed a stranger Joined i Fa.liw AnawyereH John, didn't I tell you that If you ,hrm- - InQulrta the cause of their sor lenrnlng what he knew, their catno home tipsy another night I'd go row, mid perplexity about what had happened home to my mother?" that day It was not strange that they "Yesh, m'dear." To Abraham he "Then why have you como homo In did not know him came as n wayfaring man, to Joshua this condition?" soldier, to Jacob as a wrestler, to "Didn't you shay (hlc) you'd go as a as n gardener, besides their eyes Mary your mosher?" homo t' But. meeting their perwere holden plexity and doubt, with a precious unObvious. folding of the Scriptures, "beglnnlug Tho dear girls went talking. at Mcwes and all the prophets, ho ex"Do you really think Jack hand- pounded unto them In all tho Scripsome?" asked tho unattached of tho tures the things concerning himself." engaged girl. Four blessings came to these sorrow"I like his face better than any- ing travelers from their unknown combody's next to one." panion - their mlnda were opened, Spick Ho always concentrates his "Whoso?" their hearts burned within them, their attention on his newspaper when ho "Mlno." eyes worn opened, and ho revealed has a seat on a street car. himself ns set forth In nil tho Hcrlr-lun- . Span Especially If there are sevAt the Army Boxing Match. eral women standing. a fearful man, Civilian Rather The Gracious Revelation. that? "And he mnile ns though he would Gentlemen's Agreements. Soldier Well. ' nln't really very have gone further. But they Now, oratory Is Immense fearful. You see, tho big fellow's 'Is Hut ro la convrraiitton. nnd he went In to him sorxennt, nn' this Is tho only chanca tarry with them" That Is one of the The speeches of moat Influenee Are not fur publication. o 'as of getting a bit of 'Is own back. sweetest touches In the story But what Punch. n calamity If they hnd let this un-- I Very Bad Form. known companion go on his way io Brother What did you say to that HEIRESS. A grnclous revelation of the very Christ, old chap just now? on whom their hopes had been set. Sister I only thanked blm for pickA vt, I v.iiitwill lin I'm, I If wmt ing up my bag. do not constrain the tarrying Jesus to My dear girl, you must Brother come In und nbldu with you, Oh, bid learn not to bo so beastly grateful, tho dear Savior come In. it's not done nowadays. Punch. Cnn burning hearts keep back tho meHBiige? These disciples wuro filled The Reigning Fed. I'oBsthly they did not wnlt with Joy "How long must I wait for this proto finish tho meal, for thoy roso up scription?" that snmo hour, hastening to Jeru"About thirty minutes," answered salem to tell the glad story about tho tho druggist; "but you can occupy risen Lord who had considered It your timo pleasantly. Here Is a worth while to take time on tho first coupon which entitles you to admisday of Ills resurrection to walk Boven show." sion to our moving-picturmlleri Into tho country with two sor disciples. Climatic Comparison. And this Christ with tho tender "I understand tho Slammers havo heart Is with us yet. Tho evangel of mado up their domestic quarrels and Easter Is tho glad news of a Savior, are on speaking terms." who by his resurrection from dead, "Yes," replied Miss Cayenne; "their lias power to ralio our souls from mo of a thaw reconciliations remind young death. As you accept Christ, tho very only makes JlgHon beautiful That between two freezes, which will work holress wo met at tho seashore last omnipotence of Godwill securo within matters worse." you, and yourfelth for you summer U in town now. In your dally llfo a share In tho resurWigeon How do you know? Excuses. 1:19, 20). May Jlgson 1 saw her beating a type- rection of Christ (Bph.story repeat "Ignorance of tho law oxcubcs no itphilosopher. writer In Blackstone's office this morn- this beautiful Easter May you man," said tbo rcady-madself In your llfo. have Mr. Orowcbor; "but ing. "No," replied Christ as your companion, your teachafter a man haa been figuring his iner, your friend, your guest; and all Perpetual Motion. come tax for a whlto he ought to bo that, and moro, ho will be after ho Time cannot be so very hard ablo to do a littlo something with an has become your Savior. Sorrowing, To provide food and lodiclnit insanity plea." sinning soul, ho may be inoeticg you When every day we harder work At uutntnoblla dodging. on tho way Just now; perhaps Just at Literal. tho parting of tho ways; do not let Romantic Ruth You could tell by Judging by Age. him go on, but do say: the way George had his arm around "I saw a turtle tho other day with Susy's waist that ho was stuck on the date 1855 on (to shell," said tho "I need thy presence every psaalruc hour; What but thy iiruce can foil the tempter's her. mother. Practical Pruo Then why did sua "It must have been a cold storage Who pow'r? Ilka thyself my culd and stay can havo the pins coming out of her turtle, mamma," suggested tho young bef Throush cloud and aunahlna, O, abide bolt? daughter. " 'George, ten years ago you promised mo that when you made n million you'd retire from business, and then r, TK.XT Hut they mnetrelned him, we'd travel and enjoy life.' Ablda with ua. for It is toward apent. And he to cry. "Hero she began and Hie day la far "'You'vo got your million now," she went In to tarry with them. Luke U.S. sobbed. 'Why do you keep on workWhat a great ing?' and gracious gos"George, as ho hurried Into his overpel Is proclaimed coat, growled: " 'Ah, that's Juet like you never satand mado possible by tho central isfied!'" New York Tribune. fact of Raster; for without the A Novice. resurrection o f "They told mo to use a live frog Jrsus Christ from for bait," said the stranger, "but I've the dead there Is been here all day and haven't bad a no evangel for the bite yet." minister to preach "I reckon not, sub," said tho old and no gospel to Georgia "Do frog has darkey. save thoso who ewlmmcd ter a log wld yo hook an' ' might believe line, an' Is settln' cross-leon the log no salvation from alookln' at you!" Atlanta Constltu sin. no sun to tton. drive away darkness and despair, no hope of heaven. AMONG THE CANNIBALS. Paul lays great emphasis upon these vital things In I Corinthians IS: It Is significant that after his resurrection, Jesus appeared only to his disciples; and of theme, first to those who needed him most, mere is aeep meaning In the very order of tho recorded appearances after his resurreo- tlon. First, to Mary, probably the most of all tho little band; then to Peter, who had denied him. and since then had been weeping bitter tears of repentance; then to tbo two sad and weary ones on the wny to saying, "We Einmaus who wer trusted It bad been he who should have redeemed lirael." On the Emmsus Road. Let us consider this story of the first Easter Sunday evening. There Is a peculiar cbann In It. and tho very simplicity wins our hearts. How realistic It Is. how true to life, how pa"I'm getting pretty hungry." "So am I; if they don't send mission- thetic In Its exhibition of mutual soraries more frequently I'll have to have row and the concern of a friend who knows all about ua. though we may something to eat between meals." not know who he It; how encourag ing to hearts deipondent and sad. One Lack of Acquaintance. can plcturp the scene, without dldlcul- Our enemlea we lire inclined ' ty It hnd been a day of great excite- To plcturp na Inhuman elves. c tmt know them. w mlKht nnd motlt in Jerusalem; there were many Could They're almple tollera like ouraelvre. conflicting reports about Jesus, who hnd been nwny In the tomb, a fow days Mulctary. ay-Ineven-Inar. 12-1I heart-brokei I 3errtMTai F.iw Maadr BtU luK. CWaa M"'' ! lh"; J ( I MAKE-BELIEV- ' - e n o with me." May H, 11)11 Pago Three) ?ood contained In a ton of 14 MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Prof. Frank S. Montgomery, Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator. MAY 33 DESIGNATED AS ROOSTER DAY IN KENTUCKY AND TEN- HOME MIXING sition: 1,143 lbs. of i this compo- ! GATHERING GUILLEMOT EGGS per cent acid OF FERTILIZERS Process Simple and It Can Be Done Advantageously In Cases NESSEE In llm interest of tlio Inforlilo egg tin) poultry Hpccialiats liavo started n campaign for the elimination of poultry Hooks the rotwlrr anniii during lliu seiunns between Mny 1 ami December 1. In this connection Saturday, May 10, lias been set nsldo by the people of those Stales as rooster day in Kentucky and Tennessee, when every poultry dealer in these Slates has agreed to pay thu same prices for roosters as they do for hens and pullets. There is an enormous loss in eggs as the result of the fertile egg, especially during the summer anil fall months, and it is for Ibis reason thel department recommends dial the rooster lie kept away from the hens during these seasons. Fertile eggs spoil very quickly when Huhjcrled to the ordinary methods of handling on the farm and when marketed (luring the hot summer months under adverse Infertile eggs will keep in good in temperatures condition which will cause fertile eggs to rot. It is estimated that one-thiof the tremendous annual loss of eggs is due to the fertile egg. The department specialists advise that on (he 1st of May all male birds lie either killed, sold, or con-linuntil the 1st of December, or as late as the 1st of January In some localities, inasmuch as it is not necessary to the laying qualities of a hen that a rooster he maintained in the Hock. Moreover, bis presence during those months means fertile eggs, which mean had eggs and the consequent loss to the producer and the consumer. rd ed pruning, and the sprayings they are now giving (lie trees practically Insures a crop of apples really worth while. "Klor-u- al vigilance is thu price of sucThis is especially true- In cess." fruit growing. orchard a thorough - Value of Spraying you any apples loft from last year s crop? I have. They are from Mr. J. J. Moore's orchard. Mr. Moore sprayed his orchard, ami he and Mr. I'leas Kvans who also sprayed are the only men around llerea who had really good apples. Have mer-ehanta- John Evans' Good Work While home from Illinois last winter John gave the home folks the benefit of his Iterea and suhse- quent training by giving their Hue LEGHORN PULLET'S AFFAIR OF LOVE Hangs Herself When Cockerel Is Operated Upon for Serious "Stomach" Trouble. Canandalgua, N Y That chicken of tho feathered tribe have their love affairs as well ai those of thu human codes la glvnn credence owing to t tho lulctdo of a blooded leghorn that had motd with a brilliantly-hoecockerel, alter the cockerel had Uun forcixl to undergo a aeiious operation bcauno of hla gormandizing habits. Tho birds were the property of St. I. Verne Durand, a athlete who spends his spare time In caring for a large and valuable of blooded leghorns And Plymouth rocks. Years of familiarity with the ways of hla feathnriM friends hare caused Durand to grow wlae to their habits, hut his experience doesn't oornr another case such as this. Durand wsj proud of the gaily foathorod cockerel and was much concerned when tho bird stopped eating and grew listless. Owing to Its value for show purposes It was nocessary that steps to savo Its life be taken. Durand consulted a specialist and an operation was decided upon. The bird's crop was tho objective point of tho knlfo wloldor and therein was found a small wire staple such as la used In chicken yards. This foreign element had so Interfered with dlgoatlon that wheat and oats were sprouting In the crop. The pul-lowell-know- NOTES FARMERS SAVE IN GROUPS noli i er week has passed and corn not all planted. In fact plowing is not all done. Hut I say again, don't One First Must Understand Needs of gel in too big a hurry and neglect Soli To Be Treated and Requireproper preparation of the ground ments of Crop To Be Grown Rebefore planting. sults Often Depend on Condition of Components. Now that the ground is becoming good anil warm and is likely to con- (Geo. Iloberts, Agronomist, Kentucky Agricultural Experiment Station.) tinue so, your corn will come tip fa four or live days, and if your soil The question Is frequently asked is thoroughly pulverized will soon of the Krpcrlment Station, can fcrtll-Iter- s catch up with corn planted earlier. be properly mixed at home, and If so, what advantage Is to bo gained Has the ground packed and baked by home mixing? In answer to the first part of or at least formed a crust whero you planted corn week before last? If the question, there Is no doubt so go in and harrow il at oucu. I.ut that fertilizers may be well mixyour oilier Corn remain implanted ed at home, provided the maa day or two in order to give tho terials used are obtained In good mechanical condition. Most of them come other a Marl. In good condition, such as bone meal, II will pay you the biggest kind to tankage, acid phosphate, and dried disk up your slubble ground before blood. Some of them may come In a turning it fur corn. The soil will hard lumpy condition, such as sulfate bold moisture much belter and it of potash, murlato of potash and niwill take less harrowing after plow- trate of soda. These latter materials ing. You will save time and uiako could bo bought under specifications a larger crop by disking before requiring good mechanical condition, which could be produced by regrlnd-Ing- , plowing. It necessary. Thore are small machines now made If you have a run out mixed seed Go for grinding mid mixing fertilizers, corn at home don't plant It, and get a good slarl of pure Itoonej some small enough to be operated by County seed. Howard Kl kin's 1)7 j hand, when only mixing Is to be done. bushel acre last year was Boone Home mixing can be more economicCounty, and about 25 bushels of it! ally done by a group of farmers buywas planted by moro than that ing together their materials In carload fio to lots direct from the producer or wholemany farmers Ibis spring, your seed man or a provident j sale dealer, and using a small power mixer. Yet an Individual may make ; neighbor and gel good seed. large savings by mixing on a floor with order your cowpeas for' a shovel. lletter Process Is Simple. seed. Count on a bushel of seed fori every acre and put them in with a' There Is no difficulty In thoroughly wheal drill or sow and barrow in. mixing fertilizers with a shovel, as Sow Ihem the last week in May or! has been repeatedly shown. Concrete requires more thorough mixing than au time before Juno 10. fertilizers and Is more dllllcult to mix. Save your own cowpea seed this Vet most of It Is done with shovels. After buvlng decided upon the foryear and save $2.r0 on every acre vim jiow next year. We need our mula to be used, the process Is very simple. A tight floor of convenient money at home. size Is required. Put down the bulkiest material MriU In a layer of uniform thickness, following with the oth, ers tn the order of their bulk. licgln nt one end of the pile und shovel the materials back, turning and mixing each shovelful as much as possible. Itepeut the operation until an even A J mixture Ik secured. No filler neeil be used, and one need not worry about the percentage formula. The proper basis for making a formula Is to determine him much nitrogen, phosphoric acid and potash are desired per acre, and to use enough materials give these to amounts, The Experiment Station will furnish literature giving the composition of thu various fertilizing materials. Soli Must Be Studied. d farmer wishes to use a fertilizer which would supply tho full amount nf the elements contained In 1,000 pounds of tobacco, Including the whole plant, namely, 32 pounds of nitrogen, 8 abovo-name- Kor example, suppose u pounds of phosphoric acid and 44 pounds of potash. This would require SO pounds of 16 per cent acid phosThe Pullet Was Hanging by the Nick snd Was Dead. Impediments wore removed, the In-- 1 clsion neatly closed and tho bird waa ' housed In a place with even tempera-- 1 ' turn and carefully nourished. pullet Soon after the operation the began to ptno and grow listless. Du-rand often feeds cabbage to his stock, suspending a head and stalk from a rope attached to the celling, a nooae being placed about the stalk. The other rnonitng. after cleaning out the roosts, Durand removed what waa left of the cabbage, leaving the rope with the nooso dangling In front of a board on which tho listless pullet was wont to mopo. Within a few hours Durand returned to tho bonnery to find that the pullet waa banging by the nock and was doad. To aU appearances the bird had flown straight at the nooso, which settled about Its nock. The roosts" Is dally growing stronger, apparently having recovered from the effects of the operation, and Durand la wondering what will be the effect upon this bird when he Is returned to tho hennery and finds that his partner Is missing. 1 I 20C pounds nitrate, of soda, or 275 pounds of dried blood. 90 pounds of sulfate of potash. This Is used merely for Illustrative purposes, as one would hardly use such a formula In a soil deficient In phosphorus, as most Kentucky soils aro except In the IlluegrasM region. When tho soil Is deficient In phosphorus a larger amount of the acid phosphate should be used in such a mixture, any not less than 200 pounds. In the central Illuegrass region the acid phosphate may well bo entirely dispensed with. This shows the necessity for understanding one's soil as well as tho crop he wishes to grow. phate. Question to m DROP down lha Ihrwl ul n "espey chicken Uetlroya I1".1 wuruii no.) ivm tlta i ')lc' ' lllo. A f jw drupt In tlx) lrlntlni; wulei of the As to the question, What advantage Is to be gullied by home mixing? tho answer Is, none, if the farmer can get the kind of mlxturo he wants st a reasonable price, for manufacturers with large, well oqulpped plants can mix fertilizers at minimum expense. Tho cost of mixing Is a small Item, being less than $1 per ton. Hut do they furnish mixed of Saving. second part CURES and PREVENTS GAPES1 while dlanhoei, roup, cholcru ou4 other i Ick fertilizers as cheaply as the farmer can mix them or himself? In 1009 the writer made an extended Investigation of the selling price of fertilizers of different grades t offered on Kentucky retail markets. Tho most common fertilizer on tbo market was formula, which what la called means 1.C5 per cent of nitrogen (which Is equivalent to 2 per cent ammonia) 8 per cent of phosphoric acid and 2 per cent of potash. Tho avernge selling price of this fertilizer at the time of the Investigation was $20.81 per ton. Hut It was found soiling us high as (SO per ton. The following amount of materials would he required to furnish the plant dlea, Ouo flOc liotllu of Bourbon Poultry Cure Makes 12 Galium of Metllclue. ttverr poultry Miter should krvp a bottla of on hum) thlt iimllclueon"l)luittie Writ ( r frve sample ol l'uU." AdJieas, ad Booklet 0tli llnlftl rll..u lai, nturalfia, ilacaacli. uoauacua ina fa aar arua u anr nan ui ma hmt inlnulra lima. ItltAiimfttUm- KiiraMua. . . Fm 342 Eait Main St., MaiaU tad atnalar aaat aa riM4. BOURBON REMEDY COMPANY, Lailngton. K. iouhoi bemcot couniir, tunjtoa, i. I White Chalk cliffs of the Yorkshire coast In England, which rise to a height from the sea of from 150 feet to 440 feet. The cliffs are acknowl1,442 lbs or materials worth $16.75 edged to be the most densely popuThese prices are based upon $14 lated breeding resort for sea fowl In per ton for 14 per cent acid phosphate, England. Hero are found hordes of (fly O. K. BEI.I.EI19. Director of Even-In- c $60 per ton for nitrate of soda, and guillemot, puffins and gulls. Anyone lprtmnt The Moody Illlile Institute nf Chicago ) $55 for sulfate of potash, which are desirous of descending the cliffs must retail prices for these materials, but have a good nerve, for the cliffs are they may be bought at lower rates In very craggy and at their base are LESSON FOR MAY 17 larger quantities from wholesale deal- huge rocks which aro covored with ers or manufacturers. deep water when the tide Is up. The THE RICH MAN AND LAZARU8. eggs to be gathered are found deposWeight Not Criterion. ited, some In nests and others merely ; I.KSSON TEXT-l.u- ke What worries some farmers Is that In narrow ledges, from 200 to 260 feet QOI.DKN hi the innterlals used do not weigh a ton. from the top of the cliff. It makes ears at thn TKXTof"Whosn stoppethshall cry the poor, he This Is nothing to worry about. They the visitor giddy to look over the also cry, but shall not be heard." I'rov. contain the same amount of plant food edge and see the clothes of the climb- :t:ll. as the ton of mixture, and bags, Verses 14 and 15 link this parable freight and hauling are saved on 568 er flecked with foam. The men, In sots of four or Ave, with the teaching of Jesus about pounds In a ton, a saving on these may be seen at work on any fine afterand stewardship. Verso 15 Items of 28 per cent. noon In the season. Each climber has Is a most one. It deAnother very Interesting study was as special mate above, Just mands that we look well to tho stanthe selling price of miliums of acid his own has, to look after the dards by which we measure our conphosphate and potash. These are mix- the sea diver main rope and signaling line upon tures of two very simple materials, which his llfo depends. The man on duct, I Sam. 16:7. That the teaching of Jesus was effective Is evidenced by acid phophate and sulfate or muriate the top of the cliff, wearing round his tho statement of verse 14. These of potash. waist a leathern girdle, takes up his Pharisees were naturally cool, cynical, It was found that the average com- position close to the cliff's edge where calculating and their scoffing shows position of these mixtures was 10 per t tn the soli. A holes are had probed them deeply. cent of available phosphoric acid and three-foo- t Iron stake having an iron that Jesus money service of mam2.83 percent of potash, and that the pulley Is firmly fixed In the ground op- Their love of average selling price was $22.30 per posite where he sits, and alongside Is monmade them unfaithful In their professed stewardship. In the Interton. another Iron stako for the hand line, vening verses ) 1,430 pounds of 14 pet cent acid Jesus condemns which Is used for signaling purposes seeking to Justify phosphate and 120 pounds of sulfate when the adventurer Is far out of their attitude of sight of men, dethemselves In the of potash would give the amount of sight. phosphoric acid and potash In a ton you claring such an attempt to be useless If you watch the proceedings In the sight of God. The methods men of the average composition named, and will see the climber put on what he could be purchased for a! out $13.30. calls his breeches, a belt of flat ropo exalt are an abomination to him. No The cost of mixing should certainly with a small loop at each end, to Jot or tittle of the law can fall. This emphasizes by an Illustration about not be more than 11.00 per ton. which the cord by which he Is sus- he Limestone Good Filler. pended 1b attached. It has two large the binding nature of the marriage relationship. We get our suggested twoIf a filler is desired, limestone loops through which he puts 'his legs. fold division of this lesson from I Tim. ground to pass a selve of ten meshes He wears on his left hand a leathern 4:8. protecto the Inch may be used and pad for protection, with steel Why He Is Condemned. It will have a beneficial effect on the tors at the ends of his boots for the I. The Life That Now Is, vv. purpose of pushing himself free of availability of the acid phosphate The revised version for verse 19, "now used In the mixture, but there Is little the cliff. Slunk like game bags, he there was a certain rich man" Indicarries a couple of haversacks to hold s danger of materials getting cates even stronger than the King In poor, mechanical condition after the eggs. Is low James version that this Is the story of When all Is In readiness, he being mixed. a historical Incident. Jesus did not The only object In mixing fertilizers ered out of sight, some exertion of mention the rich man's name, nor Is to save time In application. The bis part being required to keep clear does he enumerate his moral delinwriter's opinion Is that mixed fertil- of the cold cliff wall. The climber quencies. Even morality cannot savo izers should be used only In a limited Is no mere scrambler from ledge to a man from punishment In the next way for the purpose of "stimulating" ledge. It thrills the onlooker to see life. Nor Is this rich man condemned tho crop, or giving It a good "start." htm kick out 30 feet In order to gain because he Is rich. He Is condemned Impetus sufficient to reach a ledge far If the soil Is deficient In phosphorus because he sought to enjoy his pleaslarge quantities of phosphate of some back, and no little skill Is required to ures tn this life, squandering his time form should be used broadcast and keep up a p?ndulnm movement while and his money upon sensual pleaswell worked Into the soil. The same gathering the eggs one at a time, .with ures. Ignoring the need of those at his spoon statement may be made for potash. his fingers, or long handled door. Jesus had just told these PhariN'ltrogen should be obtained by the and bag. money how see The eggs are sent to all parts of sees 6:17-1- to use wrong (v. 9), moneyI growing of legumes. Nitrogen used A use of country and are sold at about thr Tim In mixed fertilizers with fall sown the damns a man. A few paltry charities crops Is of little effect. It Is better to same price as the fresh farm egg, al- or even larger gifts given for ostentausp some soluble form of nitrogen, though they are double the weight of tious dlrplay will not suffice. There such as nitrate of soda or sulfate of the ordinary egg. A gang of these ad was, however, no real' Joy to the rich venturous climbers have been known ammonia, as a top dressing, when man In his life as he sought sensual to gather 3,000 eggs in a day spring growth begins. satisfaction, Eccl. 1:8. Lazarus lying Readers aro referred to Ilulletin 'o. at the door was a living rebuke to his 140 of the Kentucky Kxperitnent StaFATHER OF ALL THE GEESE Here Is another of tion. Literature on soil fertility will those vivid pictures that not alone rebe furnished upon application to the veals the misery but makes an IndeliStation ble Impression on the mind. It Is better, however, to be a beggar, sore and hungry In this llfo and go to heaven hereafter, than to enjoy the pleasures POTATO PLANTING TIME of sin for a season and be forever In torment In the life to come. The name (T. K. Hryant, Superintendent AgriculLazarus means "God his help" and Is an Indication of his character. It did tural Extension, Kentucky Agriculnot look as though God was "mindful tural Kxperitnent Station.) of his own" but the sequel abundantly It will soou be time to plant potacorrects such an Idea. toes. Some say that Irish potatoes Positions Reversed. should be planted on St. Patrick's day, but whether we are able to get them II. The Life Which Is to Come, w. In that early or not It would be well to Unconscious of the need of othlook Into the matter of good seed nt ers here the rich man Is very much once. This Is especially Important conscious of his own need In hadea this season on account of the great when subject to torment and anguish. prevalence of potato diseases that InThere is no need of trying to minimize fested Kentucky last summer. or to "explain" nor to deny these Seed should have been selected at words of Jesus. Hell Is for the wildigging tlmo and crated during the d fully disobedient, and was never winter, but if you did not do this and On for man (Matt. 25:41). do not Intend to buy seed, go over earth he saw Lazarus "at his gate." thoso on hand, selecting only the now with Abraham, resting "In his smooth, firm, sound tubers of good bosom." Their positions are reversed, shape, discarding those that show any the petitioner Is now the rich man signs of rot or that have been very who begs for "mercy," though In llfo near an affected tuber. Do not dare ' he showed none at all. Ills plea was to plant potatoes In ground that was The crested screamer, a specimen of for his tongue; that organ had been In potatoes last season and that devel- which Is here photographed, Is usualpampered In life but now It Is In misoped any kind of disease, as It Is ly regarded as the ancestor of all the ery, because deprived of earthly satissuro to recur. goose family. Including the ducks and faction. The solemnity of this lesson Is very great. As we have suggested There Is probably little difference In swans Luke does not call this a parable. It merits between the northern grown Is possible that Jesus' auditors knew leed and the home grown second crop. CHIMNEY ROCK, WYOMING A good plan Is to buy seed of either the very people of whom he was speaking, some notoriously wealthy citiof these klndB every other year and Probably the most slender, delicate zen recently deceased, and some save seed from this crop for the fol- lowing year, a uetter pian is to grow appearing natural rock spire In the For a moment country Is Chimney rock tn Cheyonne our Lord withdraws the curtain to a second crop for seed each year. county, Wyoming. Shorn even of Its let those about blm read the story, topmost pinnacle, this rock would be catch, for an Instant, a glimpse. He a striking landmark, rising as It does shows ua that the attitudes of today KEEP RATS AND MICE over 300 feet above the surrounding determine tho destinies of tomorrow. shaft Tho experience of life beyond death Is land, but with this addod OUT OF CORN CRIBS Chlmnoy rock Is a remarkable looking determined by the use of the lite "that formation. The several bases and the now is." The gate of heaven Is without (E. J. Kinney, Assistant Agronomist, rock Itself are a series of sandstone life and often takes our Kentucky Experiment Station.) and clay strata showing that at some the form of a beggar. To wrongly emIt would be very Interesting to.know distant age this part of the United ploy our wealth, to llvo within the the actual number of bushels of corn States, now thousands of feet above gate of selfishness will shut the gate that aro destroyed by rats and mice In sea level, was tho bed of an ocean. of heaven In our own faces. If we Kentucky each year. Every farmer In one of the early geologic ages the pass without that gate of selfishness who keeps corn tn cribs, however, whole of Wyoming and other adjoin- and minister, presently we find we, ing states were covered by a shallow have made a friend In the llfo beyond. knows that the loss Is very heavy. Undoubtedly the most effective cribs sea. Later the land was uplifted It Is not tho crumbs we give the begare the all metal cribs, which are man- thousands of feet Chimney rock Is gar, that which we do not miss, It service. ufactured by several firms In the over 11,000 toot above sea level and must be and United Statos. There Is no possible still later much of It washed This lesson raises tho question, "are eroded away. Chimney rock, some- the ruling desires of our Uvea such as chance with these cribs of rats or mice gaining an entrance unless the door what harder than the surrounding shall develop gratification and satishas been accidentally left open. These floor of this ancient sea. Is one of the faction In the llfo to come?" If not,, fragments a great cribs are very desirable but quite ex- last remaining Immediately offollowing wo do well to heed this story. Col. 3:1-pensive. The common method of mak- capplug which Memory Is also active In that ing cribs rat and mouse proof and one tho land uplift, covered this portion existence and It wilt bo cither a of the country. which Is followed by careful farmers. source of gratifying Joy or else of Is to elevate the crib on posts so that anguish. We are taught RESTORING STOCK RANGES the rodents will have difficulty In obthat education Is largely developed out taining a foothold to gnaw through of memory and the Scrlpturo tells ua the crib floor. These posts may be of It has been demonstrated that over-nan- l that aa a man thlnkcth so Is ho, Pror. atrv-J- t ranges on the national 23:7. Small wonder Paul should exwood, or ordinary sewer pipe filled with concrete. These concroto filled forests can be brought back to use . hort us to thluk on holy things, PhlL pipes should be rested on concrete tmdor a system of regulated grazing 4:8, with such a prospect iu view (or foundations with the flange end down. ! ssi i than If they are left unoaed. alt. I phosphate worth 215 lb, of nltrato of soda 84 lbs. of sulfate of potash worth t The best known breeding stations 5.00 lofty 6.45 of the guillemot, or auk, are tho 2.29 INTQMTIONAL SJNlWSaiOOL Lesson H.I4-1S- cove-tousne- ss heart-searchin- g two-foo- (16-18- 19-2- tlrst-clas- 23-3- pro-pare- I well-know- n alms-seeke- 76-fo- o r Pace Pour. THE CITIZEN May M. IPU. LOCAL' PAGE NEWS OF BEREA : o o i BRECK &. AND VVdPCTY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES o o COMING May 27th and RICHARDSON & COYLE GROCERIES Rice, 5c lb. TOMATOES 3 June 1st Grnnulnted Sugar, 44 SOUPS toma- ,lc Per lb. 10o ha been received of the $1.10 Dozen corrEE . mamas of Mr. I..-- H. Adams ti Some interesting experiments in COLLEGE ITEMS A. P. Herry McLaughlin-THE OGC STUDIO h. Can KmI Fork Mi 23c Aene Otmntly of Denver. Mr. tre. trnnplautiiig have been mode idle value Hi LOOKING YOUR best 7a The Can Mr I'hilhp X. Davison, a student Leader, J5c Coffee of Mr.. Sallie tinder tin expert supervision of Mr. Yoor phmograbh U your rtpreaentatire, datlt l tin 90c Per .....2U The II of lnl enr, who will be reniem-lM-r- el dttlll. and left IlTel fw tile wwt Fletcher, the College gardener. and il should I how you at your bt. We Manor House, nono belter ASPARAGUS a tin1 onsinotor of the "Wil- -l you to look your best and tee in IHO. Lengfellner ha? sold his will help Mr. Henry Mc The Ih White Lily Brand California Jmne" treet jHirade, Ranker's Choice tht yea are not aihamed of your appear- - Mr ,,n,n w. tunny friend here beautiful bt on Jackson SI, next to lbre Saturday ihioii andretiirneil tob Asparagus prob-awill 33c The Ih net. who wih hint nmeh lmppines in lr. Felt.m' limne. to Ir. Sallie J. 20c The Can niiKiin in town until Commence Over Berea Bank and Trut Co. ,)(. fU(Qr.. SOAPS AND SOAP POWDER MrOllum of Chicago. PEACHES HH'lll. Soap it bars Clean-Eas- y Mr awl Mr- -. J. tl. !l:irtln .iiul Iteviiold Mr.. Ilenrv vmled Colden State Yellow Cling -a 23o Mr. I.tunard ILillnnl. a former For Peaches in Heavy Syrup A. MARCUM, The Jeweler Mr. and Mr- -. Kli CrneJison went to friend- - ami relntivo at Heidclburg Soap Lenox ltidMil. wa hi llerea Saturday 25c Value .'(He r 10c cakes Clock-- , Watche. and Jewelry of all Richmond Sunday afternoon in their la- -t week. for the I 'moii and IWa Kappa de(olden Slate Peaches kind carefallr 'rrirrd A complete machine?. of our youns people en- - bute. Old Dutch Cleanser 20c n,ber 3Tc value . line of jewelrr. co"iKed of watcnej. $2.30 26c Per Doz 3 cans w.ucle. ilvrrrare, .Mr. xwiiors and siter and Mi" joyed a liny ride to Hrush Creek Sexeral of the sirl liad a mot dUmend rinc. Emma Rutherford spent jveral days Caw, in R.Kkrntle, Monday. In dehshtful dme to Ml esc. for ile. H- PINEAPPLES Ie TEA , riira.irr. . .Sen door to iiarfion cIH..,IIMi ,fl,i IndinrKiooli lnl the imrtv wen- - the Mle Anna Ilord home at Walnut Onie. Ky McLaughlin's fancy Blend Extra quality sliced Hawaiian Main Street 'wit-k- . ; I ;n v Powell. Pitt. Nora Wilnn, hi- -t Snttinlay, Pineapple in Heavy Syrup Monday. 2Tm- - pkg 13c .Tftc value 25c Alto Rrannnman. Mr. K. M. and Mr, Mr. John Munr.v and Mr. Nurse 36c Mr. Stanley Knsle. of the College .Vie pkg and Mcsrs. Ilobert Department ?pent Sunday and Mon" BEANS were in l.exmslo'n on bume la.--t L, & N. TIME TABLE Pure Sugar Cane Breakfast J. it. Durham. Carl Todd, day at Ins home in McKee, Jackson week, Hand picked Michigan Navy Syrup North Bound, Local Ream Value IIJNJ per gallon 7:00 a. ra 10:55 p. m. Knoxville The Mie Mnry Tatiim. Fannie i.rant Hull, John Napier. A picnic County. I lb 18c 75c (Sallou 1:07 p. m. 3:52 a. m. Dowden, and Ednn Early and Mr. BEREA I ISallon 4c Lima Beans 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati 7:a a. m. I.Waller Walden went to Richmond 2flc I t New Fancy Lima South Bound, uxai I 10c il tin. week a delegates from the 1c The lb. r:iiri-ti:i- u 700 6:30 a. m. 8:15 p. Cincinnati Beat Dour Church to the Tenth Beans We carry the best fruits 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. m. ,rirl f Convention Christian Waldorf Brand Pork and that can be found on the mar5:50 a. m. 'churches. 7:00 p.m. Knoxville ket the price 25 per cent less Beans 3 cans 25c than others. in Iticli- No. 33 will stop to take on pajen-trer- i fiMind on busine-- for Knoxrille and poinU beyond. Mr. and Mr. A. K. Van Winkle, South Bound who recently moved to Harlan, re8:00 a. m. Cincinnati BEREA, KY. MAIN ST. port thai they are well satisfied 11:55 a. ra. BEREA w ith their new home. No. 32 will atop at Berea to take Huy your midsummer hat at Mrs. on pastengeri for Cincinnati, 0., and U'uira Jone.'. She has in a full line points beyond. New Millinery All Time of new hape, flowers, ribbons, North Bound p. m. children's, boys' and sirls' haU fresh 4:45 BEREA There are constant new development from the city this week and a city 8:50 p. m. Cincinnati in the millincrv world and r lake pain trimmer to till your orders. It pays to keep Ksted on them lur stock i : Gel those cowj )oll lo cmne to h(jr All fresh stuff.' aluajs being frefliened with the new (ad) N oarriwi.over iinc peas at Welch's. ,adj ideas, a tliev appear in the leading i o!d hi fashion centers. Mr. Kidd. w ho Mr. Will Swopo or I.exinston The lact i that buy the novt-ltic- . as soon as available j to the Collese, ha moved m i(,wn Tne.-da- y and W.Hlne-iut- o and no matter ho extreme our wishes the home Mr. Maupin has been ilny. you can mo-- t probablv have tlit-filled '. i oecupyms and Mr. Maui'dn has ,)p ,,,,,, 0ll(m am, w(fe of' ; at our tore. HH.e- - on.. ..il. n.u.1- - I........ iltichmond were in lownTuelnv. Vou arc welcome to inspect our tock rt. IK Holl.day accompanie.1 r. Mr. Mp K, ,inui.uu,r i,1l-,.at any tune, whether ou intend to buy Mr. Holliday t,. Cincinnati one day ' , ., .h))(.k M. tnm or not. e, trip. week on a ,(,,IV ,)U( s lnt a( pre4(nU a nur.M. at the li Crace Mr j u- Cmr an), . ,,,, Gibson Inllrmnry al Itichmond. i v,..n rif pendins eenil day in ISerea with in town thi week. Carner Main and Canter Sta, Berea. Ky. her mother. Ir. Sallie J. MrColluin, who has Dr. and Mr. Itotkiu and ou Jack been vNitini: Mrs. F I.. Hanson, has la-- t wen; in Iticliiiiond week. returned to her home m Chicago. Mr. Ora Adam i visitins his sisMr. Ilr.sers of Frankfort is ter, Mr. Jack luiz.well, of Hrush iilins his brother near Herea. The .econd Academy team defeatdinner was served and all reported Creek, Ky. ed the Foundation team Monday a line tune. Mi Fannie Howies underwent an Mr. and Mis. Daniel Roebuck will operation for appendicitis let., flolden. w ife and little daugh- moruius by a ..core of Tuesday pre-en- t. make their home here at Mi. Jean Cameron left Wednesal the College Hospital. ter -- pent Sunday with Mrs. Oolden's I can give you a clean, high class line of Groceries, Mr. Roebuck will be second trick opday f.r Lincoln Institute wliere she Walter and Mildr.nl McCreary. son father. Mr. J. A. Adams. erator at the I.. 4V X. Depot. will spend Sunday. Meats, and Fruits at lowest possible prices and daushter of Mr. and Mr. II. E. Mr. and Mr.. Wallace Lute and McCreary. are viilins relative in famil .pent Sunday with Mrs. DunJunior Edward of the Academy Paint Lick. Ky, R. F. D. t. for quality. If you want somef ut left the lirst of the week Telephone 5, four rings, Wal- - Laurel county. can, near Hayti. thing good, call on Mr. and .Mrs. A. F. Senics were in for Rattle Cre.'k. Michigan, whefehe laceton, Ky Mr. Leonard Spence visited rela- will be eniioyed in the leoal San Hern?tadl tin week on busi- Rhode Island Red Eggs for setting F tive, in Richmond lat week. atorium. for sale by W. E. Botkin. Prices 50 J. L. Ambroe and family pent and 75 cents per setting of 15 cgg3.' Ml Katherme Thonia from Ford Ib'ulah Young of Hie Academy i We buy Poultry and Egga Call or address as above, vi.ilms the Mie (Jrillilh on Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. W. X. graduating class of I'.'lt has been Hiishe.. Che.lnut St. (ad) Mrs. W. E. Botkin. vi.iting among her many friends Mis Edith Condit. county Mr. Cheter here the pat week. Word Mr. Sallie Hauon and daushter, of the fiirl's Cannins Club at asent Erwin. a receivol from former employee of thu Harlan, Mi Maude Parker, a former BeJulia Pearl, and Mr. Hanon's siter, Ky, enroute to her home in Condit. local prinlins office, .aj that ho is rea ..Indent, came over from her Dr. ,MrCollum, were in Richmond: iO, ..oiii'd in town Wediiel;iv ii. now located at Ft. Lauderdale. Fla, home in Lexington to spend a few lego, has eome into promiuemv Ilohgood reireented O. A. C. at one day lat week shopping I .,n l.', o..c. ' unl ilnniir nieetv. her con. in i Ifiv there through his athletic prowess. the Pari tic Coal meet at IVrkeloy, Willi her former elwwiltnril, AIi Amy i.hhi i peimiu. llll .. . .. y i, Fellon verv didieliirnlU- .... . ...."i He reretitlv broke the Paclllc .NorthCalif, on Mav nieeung aim menus. mere I io ne an covering the 2 mile week with Mr. Jack Lazwell n- - eilained a number of gue.t Tues-'.. ...... west indoor record for the mile ri'n. ronr.e in U nun. ;i7 .i j ec.t lowering .Mil .uimii innii) v inui Miiiieui. ex- iirusii i.r'K. hy. ,.,. h((Im. (n Jack " y aftn,(on a, dinner. Preaching m the morning; oert to go to Richmond Fridav lo covering the distance in t min, XI the former Cont record by t -f seo. Mr. Hryant, w ho has been working ou Street. ...... 11. . .1 H I nriiil-ni..ec. in competition with McClure In tin .....n..! ! '"i.. ll.A ""l ame meet the world's high " exam nation. .r. l J i,!. ' second trick opemtor. left for his A joint meeting of the Priseilla 'i a member of the American team al jiiinp reooid wa raised to IS ft. oi iirroiiiiiaiiv infill. iii.iii home Iat Friday. land Clio club w.i llf'Idl !ll Ilia IllltflU the Olvmpie games. inrlie.s. Ml Polly Fields, a ?tudeiit here I'he Mises Eva, Ethel and Beth "f Mrs. Taylor on Tuesday. Reports1 Mr.. May of OU'ilin. O, is visit- during the llrst semester but now MiKre spent Saturday and Sunday were given of the recent convention nig at the home of Prof. James Watt in M'hool at Lexington, visited her of Federated Club at Louisville. The Rame. with Mi Susan C.abbard. Mr. and Mr. Strother (Jolt went '"ml here a few days this week, eommittee in charge served deli- Mis Orace Adams ha returned " to Richmond lal week to see the ciou, refreshment.. home from Richmond. FROM FORMER STUDENTS Thfre's a comfort you The Missionary Society of the ""irniviil. Mr. D. X. Welch has just returned Mr. and Mrs. Khner E. Gabbard from his farm near Lexington, where I'liion Church met at the home of, Mr. .lame. p. Faulkner, on his can gt;t in underwear that Mrs. Raine Wedne.day afternoon. r. have recently moved from .Louiswa to Relle Co stoped off in he has been for a few days. and Mrs. Harold VanWinkle rea Sunday to visit hi little daugh-leaJudge Lewi of Whileburg was ville to Hopkiusville. Ky, where Mr maybe you don't realize. for Cincinnati today, where ler. Maureen. in Heron on Sunday. Cahbard will take charge of the Ihev will make their home. They will, aIIIj children who l'ir.t Piv.b terian Church during Mr. F0R SALE lop HI IIICIIIIIOIUI to Visit .Mrs. Van have been confined in Die lionlLil his vacation. The A .ipinre piano at a bargain, A lo Winkle' sister. Mrs. VanWinkle for a few days are able to be out. was formerly Mj. Xeltie Scrivner. two stovo. M. L. Spink. t at J 'imjw Mr. S W. lirathwell, a former em. Howinnn, Mr. It. who is Athleitc The many friends of Mrs. Ogg will tudent. has won for the second regret to hear that she is very low. ployed in Richmond, visited home lime the Prohibition Contest in Pa- .' folk Minday. Union Suit Her condition is precarious. Joille University, Forest Grove, Ore-- 1 ....... rl.i. 1. ... Plan, are under way for Dr. Davis i..i. nun ... represeuii koii. i iiis .'mines io FOH SALE new home on the corner of Center intercollegiate )th UnhcrfUy ln and Jaekou St. One len disc harrow for sale. Has contest, with the closed crotch and Dr. Roberts is introducing fall- - been used 1 year. In good order. beariiig strawberrie, of teted vari-iA- ll interested call on J opening down one leg is The announcement comes fron i If they ale suite.! to this ! New elies. A. H hidd, York Cily that a daughter. comfort supreme. It is climate they will prove an addiWalnut Meadow Pike. Dorothy Jewell Maine, arrived on tion to the gardens of the town. ad Berea, Ky. ! May 5th in the home of Mr. and Mm made full and loose, cool Jewell Main, Ivvij former Berea Col. lege students. and convenient. Try one. Maine is remembered as Mi I.emia Reece of Pandora, Ohio. Mr Maine has a good position in (he nfflae of the Bradley Construction Co, the company which builds mot of thu subways In .New York City. New ' I' -He-n' , , 1 miiare hovvn In attractive Nearly all of the Fire Insurance M have withdrawn from sImks. I have several the state, but Breclc C5. Evans shapes, very attractive Don't some Old Strong Companies furnish Anv Kind of In- wait Tliey will be son". We tell tS,t (ad hau at Mr. Ijiura Jne surance you want. EVANS W e have n each week new shapes n?s out, uie I"" new-hav- Iwr e 11 -' f Queen Esther p. m. Tabernacle, 7:30 oan big red, ripe toes cans for SALMON Van ,'MiM II Camp's Assorted OATS Soups cans 29c 25c 2c lloxes Xatloual Oats DRIED TRU1T ,.,.25o ,24o 3 cans for CORN Evaporated Peichea Swce.l .1 can Jersey Cream and tender Special h. Hi. Prunes l''l,'. J Dis-BER- COOL house in the summer time is real comfort and found only in the use of our large . Next Door to Post Office the l whip-poor-w- ill assortment of : .... d OIL STOVES and OVENS ,,. bii-m- .,:n. ,,,.,. I Jee 8-- 2. JUST A WORD ! it JOE W. STEPHENS i I -- au-ua- v..fv i:. -5 l- . -5 I 5-- H j , ' ' He-M- ve rf,. "Goodknit" . t. g The Racket Store .mi-s- . CLARKSTON L5 Deering Mowing Machines and Rakes MAIN STREET, Near Bank HAYES & GOTT "The Cash Store" - Mr. Guy Hohgood, formerly a student of Herea College, but now. n Junior at Oregon Agricultural Col - Main Street Berea, Kentucky Pe I hose in and nronnd town, should plan to make I his the great real, Ni'.xl Sunday Iho paslnr will pronnli recreation and refreshment week of on lh ItiiMiio 'Tin) Power of Ier-son- al Ihe year. Conlnrt." Full nnnouncemenLs will appear Ply UNION CHURCH NEWS as Costs soon. Kingston (Miorne is holding the collcc- -t Kingston, May II. Mr. M. B. Mission Flannery had a big swarm of bees, ion for the Presbyterian j.'o;:''f.':?7Sv5 Hoard open so llinl those who linvo May loth. not given for this cnusu nml wIhIi lo Farmers are very much behind POWDER do so may have an opiiortnnity. wllh their work, owing lo the re cent rains. Grass and garden proThe topic for tho mid-weducts are doing well. is a ronlinunlion of last Then- - has not been very much BBBBBBBBBBBBBM week's tuple, "How to Increase corn planted in this section. Thero church elllrienry." This wei'k the is good prospect of plenty of fruit loplr will Im "What ran llio chinch here. iId inori' to inert the neeils of MeThe Farmers Union meets at the ECONOMY"t,mt's o,,c t,iink 'ou nrc re a" hall Tuesday night of this week. looking lor In tnese tlnys Prof. Rickey gives a lecture on of high living cost Calumet Insures n wonderGRADUATION EXERCISES poultry raising al this place Tues Hut it ilocs more. ful savlmr in your Inking. fALUME raised food. At Ihe Korea llaptisl Church Sun It Insures w tiolclomc food.Usty day evening. day, May I7lh at II a. in. A class of Rev. Brandenburg preached here Gihiiurt Is ni.nle right lo sell right to bnko right. Ask ono of the millions of women who use It or ask your grocer. eight who have completed the con Sunday. Main Street, Berea, Kentucky RECEIVED HIGHEST AWARDS vention .Normal Manual the llrst The Misses Kdilh Peel and Suda World! Pur Food Exposition. ClilcafO, BL book of tho Southern llaptist Teach Powell, and Messrs. Wilgus Bran Puu Exposition, France. March, 1912. OITICKKS ANI DIUKCTOKS er Training Course, will receive di denburg and Green Powell were llio plomas. The following are the guests or Ihe Misses Young Sunday. A. ISAAC'S, .riM.driit J. W. STKI'IIKNS, Vice.I'rcitlont names of Ihe graduates: Mrs. G. E. The Misses Carrie Jones and Uctu kU DmIUU. tmm mm. Tt Jm'i wr imht . lit cUp mhit rwaiu. ihm m tar wyrt ca mm BfCtlrf. DKAN, Ca.hlir JOHN r hg atrt eimlraJ HMr wbt Itm im Porter. Mrs. I'. C. Maupin, Miss Ly- - Marie SI urges or Hindinan, Ky K HAKKR COKNKI.IUS J. l. dia llallleld. Miss Lcnuio Lcdford, were the guests or Mr. and Mrs. J. H. C. WVNN J. W. HAKKR Miss Dahlia Ambrose, William Dean, W. Webb from Saturday till MonA. II. WILLIAMS It. II. OIIKISMAN Ira Porter, J. Ilarl Tate, The past- day. W. P. IIAYKS or, I!. M. Kuglish, will deliver an adMiss Fairy Seltle of Big Hill is dress and present the diploma. visiting friends and relatives hero CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $31,000.00 this week. ACADEMY DEFEATS COLLEGE Mr. and Mrs. M. Moore were tho In a disastrous game Monday aft- guests of Mr, and Mrs. Kill Parks Cent Paid on Time Deposits ernoon the College went down in de Sunday. OF BEREA, KY. feat Willi n score of tilM). The Co- Mr. Sidney Hanson who is a Solicits Your Patronage ege loam was demoralized in Ho at Berea was here Sunday and SENIOR RECEPTION COUNCIL MEETING inning by Mr. Hacked breaking Monday. llrsl All persons, any place, wishing to sell or invest in property One of the most delightful social leg while sliding lo second, and Mr. and Mrs. G. Boon of Richmond, The Council meeting of May IL'lli functions of Ihe year was held in his ol any kind, in the best town in the state (that's Berea you know), Ihe score tells the rest of the story were visiting at the home of Mr, was one of importance from the fact Ihe Kail Parlor or Ladies' Hall, last Farm lands in the garden spot of the world, (that's Central KenMr. Harold is of the tucky too), Mineral, Timber Lands or Timber Propositions, in one that the interest in water lo the I'rulay evening when the College most popular Hacked men one school, Jlon Boon Saturday and Sunday. young in Mrs. C. C. Ithodus and little public school building was taken of the richest sections in the United States in natural resources gave Ihe customary recep- an athlete, playing on the daughler were visiting at the homo College receixes hack Juniors ( that's Eastern Kentucky also ), or a like proposition in any other cam of. The College root hall, basket hall and of Mrs. Kiln Stivers the latter part tion lo the outgoing Senior Class. part of God's country (that's the South Land sure) the opening of llio street through the The tastefully decorated room, the baseball teams. He is also a good of last week. is going to turn the investing tide the world's greatest water-wa- y Public Sipiare I hat was to have heen evening's program and last but not student, active in Y. M. C. A. work, Mrs. M. B. Flannery and daugh just list with us, and give us your orders, and we'll do the rest. used for park purposes only, for the least the delightful little menu all and a member of the Alpha Zela ler. F.lizahelh, were shopping in Be No, not altogether lor the fun of it, but a very reasonable comconsideration of riiumiw a conspired to make the evening n Literary His accident rea one day last week. Society. mission. SI., ami the water main up Chestnut memorable one to all those present. conies at an inopportune time, as It maintenance of live hydrant withThe feature of the evening was n will keep him routined until Com A Square Deal i Our Motto Slate Lick out cost lo Ihe city for lire protec- mork Commencement given by mem- mencement at least. No Trade Made, No Money Paid Slate Lick. Little Thos. Parks is tion us hint? as Ihe College franchise bers of the Junior Class, which af recovering from a severe attack of lasts. COMING EVENTS forded a very lilting climax to the illness. J. W. HOSKINS, Mgr. Phone No. 150, Another important item I hat was evening's entertainment. WKDN'KsDAY NIGHT, May 27: Con Mrs. K. N. McCormick and son, atlended In wa" that a special cancert by Harinonia Society, Tho Oliver, are visiting her children at QUEEN ESTHER vas was ordered in regard to the Cantata of Queen Ksther. Paris. Ky. sanitation of the town. This is cry of the great success of May 21): Foundation School Mr. Chas. McCord returned lo her ut this time of the year the llarmoiua Society in rendering important Graduation. home in Paris Saturday. anil people dioulil see to it that all Hueeii Ksther lasl Commencement barl-nrF. M. McCormick was hauling logs weeds and ami til order to accommodate the h'A riTlDAY, May 30: Memorial Day; Academy Graduation. in Garrard county last week. all ruhliish are taken care of. The pubic, Ihe society will give ijuecn Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Kinnard of Sanitation Committee of Ihe Council IMIier twice in the tabernacle this SI 'N DAY, May 31: Ilaccal aureate lleivjuvisiteil Mi', and Mrs. V. D. will employ men to look into all vear, on May ..'7, ami June 1. Sermon. parts of the town and make a The concert is given exclusively MONDAY NIGHT, June 1: Concert Parks Sunday, You women who appreciate styles for the thorough iiiveligatlon of the condiby local talent, dived in an enby llarnionia Society, The Can-- 1 j Mr. Sam l.uusford and brother. lowest price. In Millinery, Coat Suits, Dresses, .Noah, visited Mr. Judge Lunsford tions. tirely new set of costumes. The solata of Oueeu Ksther. Shirt Waists and Blouses, in fact ciety will he accompanied by the Wi:i).T'.SDAY. Juno 3: Conmicnce-- I of Clear Creek Sunday. Mr. G. W. Thacker was a Slato PUBLIC SCHOOL , entire orchestra. The sorntl horse everything that is smart and me nt Day.. Speakers: Hon. P. P. Lick visitor Sunday. Claxlon, United Slates Cominis- -' Money has I n pledged lo meet which wjll appear on the platform new for ladies and Mrs. Squire Sanders and children sinner of Kducation; Rev. C. Ilex-fothe conditional offer of llerea Col- will add In the reality of the scene visited her parents Mr. and Mrs. M. children, see presented. Raymond. Former Superinlege so as to purchase the Simla II. Snyder lasl week. I laker properly tendent of Extension at Berea, on Chcstnul St.. ami JUNIOR DEBATE Farmers are behind with their now of Brooklyn, N. Y. sulllcienl ground for a septic tank Willi Prof. John I'. Smith presnl-- I , work on account of so much rain. from Mrs. Sallie Davis. With tin; mg, the tenth annual debate be- -, A BEREA REUNION IN FLORIDA purchase of Mr. Maker's properly tweeu the Union and Mela Kappa Hickory Plain il.. I IMTiM wi till) i, llllll " Kentucky Richmond on Chestnut SI., Ihe school has now Literary Societies was hold in tho Hickory Plain, May II. Mrs. Mary splcmlnl entrances, one from College Chapel Saturday night. The f' id- - ami acquaintances; eve. .n two olT Florida enough are to be Biirdelt and daughters. Mrs. J. M. ltocine St., and one from Chclnut judges of the occasion were: Prof. far M. S. milking the school sile very ad- C. I'. Ilumold, Dr. .las. Wall Itaiue found lo form quite a reunion. Kuiuard, and children, Mrs. Sl Through Hie columns or The Ciluen Terrill and children spent Sunday have caused so much comment, is mirable. and Dr. George II. I'ellon. The quesWHEN A CORK SINKS slid to he meeting strong opposition Work was ordered started again tion under discussion was: Resolved: these llerea students learned of the wilh Frank Murdelt and wife. Mrs. J I.. Cornelisen and son, Pall, even among the members of his own and will he pushed with the great- Thai, constitutionality waived, com- whereabouts of each oilier and on A. cork lunk 200 feet deep In the Saturday. May tUh, John I). Mel'tr- - and wife were the guests of Dillard party. It is said that Clark and est haste sn as to he completed by pulsory arbitration he established family al Whites Sta- ocean wilt not riae again to the sur- Hoiirhou counties are in open reSepleinher llrsl. disputes between ron and Dean Single mcl at Ihe home Anderson and lo settle industrial face, owing to the great pressure of of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. l'lane-- v lo tion Sunday. employers and employes in the the water. At any leaa distance, bow- volt against him and that he will spend Sunday. Mr. Joe Maupin and wife of er ur, It will gradually work Its war also tlnd "rough sledding" in Scott, THE PUBLIC INVITED lulled Slates. Old llerea limes were discussed, Kingston spent Sunday afternoon back to light. I'owell, Lee and I Is till counties. The allli'inativc was upheld by On Saturday, Ihe IOIIi, all loyal old Berea songs were sung, old He- with Mrs. Dan Maupin and family. While no other candidate for tho ty Messrs. Thomas Maird. Oscar Lewis ami patriotic memhers of Ihe Two daughters of German Holli- teachers were remembered and nomination has yet declared him(5. A. II. and Creed O. Harrison, representing len are Invited by Ihe IN OUR OWN STATE day of Berea spent Sunday with all our old friends. self, the name of Hon. Claudo M. lo a meeting in Ihe Parish House at the I'uioii society. They based their John D. Mcl'erron is Principal of their auiiL Mrs. Tilden Combs. Thomas of I'aris is much discussed 'Continued from rare One.) argument on Ihe iuclTcc tiveness of ten o'clock in the inleresl of plans Mr. Matt McCollum of tho U. S. schools at Wihlwood, Flu. as the most probable champion of Dean for the observance of .Memorial May. present methods, Ihe vast expense Single is in Ihe Law Department al navy left yesterday for Cincinnati uiissihle explosives as compared good citizenship. with black powder. served ami waste of strikes and asserted A ten cent dinner will be Ihe Fniversily of Florida. A. M. on his way to Virginia. Another County Dry Siieli meetings are doing much to at noon by Ilic NV. H. C., followed by that compulsory arbitration would I'lnnery is manager Mr. Joe Gilbert and children atof Ocala Heights The ellnrts of the "wets" to cancel increase tho elllcieney and safety of special separate meetings of the ut- not in any way harm the true spirit Dairy Farm al Ocala, Fla. Mrs. tended Sunday school at Glades mine .operations in Kastern Ken- Ihe election of last June by which most importance for men and wo- of personal liberty. will be remembered as Miss Sunday. Jessamine county was voted dry, tucky. Messrs. Leslie Gray, 0. T. Lark ami men at one o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Cornelisen, Mr. Abigail Scudder. Little Miss Kliza-behave been unsuccessful, for tho I'red Pemeilt replied for the negaOpposition Spoilsman Meets Scudder Flanery was the small- ami Mrs. Frank Burdett, wife and tive and held Hint compulsory arbiC. E. Congressman .1. Campbell Caulrill, Court of Appeals handed down a est one in the crowd but attracted a little daughler. were the guests of Tuesday which held tho electhe Democrat whoso views on tho Union meeting of the Junior and tration was merely palliative and great deal of attention. Mrs. J. M. Kinnard, at Berea tend to remove the cause liquor question and spoils system tion lo he valid. Young People's Societies of Chris- would mil BEREA CHAUTAUQUA tian Kndeavnr Sunday night at 0:15 of labor disputes. They also pointThe people of Berea and vicinity This will ho ed out the danger of establishing n in the Parish House. legare lo be congratulated upon tho one of the most interesting and tribunal endowed with judicial, islative and executive powers. treat thai is coming to them this prolllahlit meetings of the year. The Moth sides acquitted themselves summer in Hie form of a live day topic, is "What is a Christian Life." Good paint guarantees your house against with credit ami the decision of two Chautauqua. Come and add your testimony. lo one in favor of the nlllrmativo was decay, just Or good insurance guarantees This enterprise is backed by determined only after a warm, but twenty public spirited business Y. M. C. A. NOTES you against loss by fire. "Any old" paint courteous contest. men who realize that Here a is enThe last two Sunday evening titled lo Hie best things that are is no more safe than "any old" insurance. BEREA A WINNER meetings of Ihe Y. M. C. A. havo llerea athletes not only do them- going, during Ihe summer as well as been devoted lo the topic, "What a You want sound insurance and I'.ast Sunday selves credit in local contests hut while school is in session. Young Man Can Mo." The Chautauqua will he held durProfessor Smith presenled "llecrea-liou- " wherever I hey go Iheir superiori"Play Ground Work" ami ty leaves its evidence behind them. ing the last week in June and a lino or At the annual slate track meet list of lalenl lectures, music, enterProf. Clark presenled Agriculture. Next Sunday evening Ihe meeting at Georgetown, Wednesday, they tainments has been engaged. People for miles around, as well will bo comhicled along the same won llrst honors by a score of 57 If you knoTV about paint, look at the The other competing general lines. Professor Lewis will points. formula on every can of Green Seal. It 'present 'Teaching" mid Mr. Stanley schools with respective scores were: 10, If Georgetown, atl; Transylvania, Ault will present "Journalism." is the perfect formula for a smooth, von havo not decided on your life and Central H. SHOULD PER All our men acquitted themselves work these meetings may be a help. clastic, durable paint WEEK EARN well, displaying real athletic prow- lutuxluriiiK uur.tcrv compltlr Spring Hue of i If you have, come ami tell others. beautiful wool tultfiiK, wuli fithricM, fmicy j If the weather is warm tho "Song ess throughout. He lu wllliii. illLa, lidWU, pcllicniiU, Hue oil the I City FOR SALE BY I A more detailed account of the ilitr N V I iraliim pttlrrua.wllh liirtmill, tou will Service" will he started on the lawn illtect Ihe itxitrl ran make iiaoo in front of the library. Those who meet will he published in next find our pilif low If others Sample, full In to fjo.oo toetlly )oucaua!o. were hero last Spring reinemlier tho week's issue as the returns camu in tiuclloua In neat uinpltrait. hlppcil eipreu piepaUl No money iniullcil HmUi.he lertl inspirational meetings that were loo lale for a full statement in tho (ory. U'llteforparilcuUra. lie line to upply. prcscuT number. held there. Ufi,U Dr. Cl. C... ZN 4lkX fk.tk4.lw. N. T. .Mr. special rnlleclion Is ordered for next Sunday for the M. K. Homo Mftilon I tiii ii I fiiiiiintiiin work. A MADISON COUNTY Better CALUMET BAKING Less Bakes ek pray-I'rmii'll- I Berea Bank & Trust Co. nly m im. The Central and Eastern Kentucky Real Estate and Timber Agency Four Per nd six-in- ch I J oiil-hous- SPECIAL VALUE up-to-da- te I i ) rd B. E. BELUE & CO. 'l 1 coin-muni- ( lh on Haana's Green Seal Paint Every Woman oR I J. D. CLARKSTON, Berea, Ky. war? That It has actual- out. I don't even feel certain who I was safe enough; no Indian would dare am, let alone what I may hare been lay hand on her In evil. Where did ly begun?" you meet tho girl?" "No; It was In tho hope of prevent- up to." ing such a catastrophe that 1 was sent. "Fort Harmar." "nut surely you recall something," "What!" In surprise. "She got ao Word was brought us that the Wyan- I Insisted. dot would not Join the confederation." "Well," putxled, "not much. Sen far? She ventured thero? What was "Who brought such word!" here, I'm willing enough to tell you all her purpose, think you?" "Of that I know nothing, yet It was "Simon Olrty He bore n letter from I know. last's sit down; my head Hamilton, and sought Information re- spina around llko a top." there we met first, and she mistook me for you. Go on; I would hear the reat garding the disappearance of ft Wyanot your tale; It Is growing dark." dot chief." CHAPTER XVI. "The rest Is short enough, but the V girl's actions puzzle me. Once we I Hold a Prisoner, "That was tho name." i Tho man laughed, but the sound was He dropped back against the wall, wero rid of bor, the fathor had to be not altogether plensant. but much of my old strength had re- attended to. T was no easy task, for "There Is a touch of humor to your turned, and I remained standing, lean- D'Auvray waa a chief, and quick to tale, my friend," ho said slowly, "al- ing on my rifle. Tho man continued quarrel. T Is smalt odds now how though I doubt If you wilt be able to to stare up at me as It half doubting the trick was ptayed, but 1 knew of this cabin, and once here I held him perceive It. Olrty and Hamilton may his own eyesight have had reasons of their own for a bit "Well," I said at last, growing tired prisoner, while Hamilton used hts disappearance as a whip to drive ot his silence. "You have my story or, at least, a good port of it and now the Wyandota to war." "Ho spread the rumor then that It would seem the proper time for me to hear yours. Once we understand D'Auvray was captured or killed by those first refreshing breaths; bow the SYNOPSIS. each other wo will know better how Americans, knowing what had occlogged lungs rejoiced. It seemed as curred ?" to proceed." Hayward. an en- If 1 could never get enough. I could CHAPTER "Partly that," with a chuckle. "Ho He pressed his hands against his sign In the United states nrmy on hli hardly detect objects, although I liftknew not where the man was, only war to Fort Harmar, meets Simon (Jlrtr. ed my head, and sought to gaze about, head in an endeavor to think, a renegade whosa name has been I and that had him safo." "I was In there, unconscious with all manner of atrocltlea. also for my eyes were blinded by so sud"And by means ot this He you deheaded for Fort Harmar with a message, denly emerging Into the bright light alono?" liberately plotted to ravago the fronfrom the BrltUh general, Hamilton. Hay. "No, not alone; there was a yellow ward guides him to the fort and protect after those hours of darkness. Clouds tier wtth Indian outrago," I exclaimed him from a number of scouts who tried of smoke swept over me, and poured faced negro with you a French monIndignantly, "to turn loose a horde ot to kill him. I know tbo breed. He's there grel. If out through tho open door of the celsavages against unprotected settle It-- At Harmar's lar, as strength and purpose came I want to know CHAPTER General yet dead; and the ments, to kill women and children. headquartera Havward meets Rene !)' T Btory." Auvray who professes to recognise him, back I sat up, and began to perceive Is an act of murder you althoURh he has no recollection of ever my surroundings. A glimpse of blue "Oh. ay! I begin to got the straight confess." havlnc aeen her before. sky, and, sounding far away, a medley of this at last," and his faco bright ' "Nay, not so fast friend," hla eyes CHAPTER volunteers to ened. "Not that It Is altogether clear, hardening with anger. carry a measaice for Harmar to Handusky of discordant cries came thread-likwas war; wnere Hamilton la stationed. Tne norm to my cars. These served to restore but you furnish a clue; perhaps It we we but obeyed the orders that came west Indian tribes are ready ror war and my Thn Indians put the ends together we may make from England; made use ot the anijcnng senses. are only held back bv the refusal of tne friendly Wvanduta to loin. The latter are were still on the Island: some might a tale. A French negro, hey! T would weapons at hand." demanding the .return of pnmieh at hand to nhsi-likely be the Kaskaskla a religious teacher whom they believe Co i.e ci0. "I care nothing for the excuse. There be a prisoner. Hayward's mission Is to that column of smoke pouring forth treacherous whiskered dog. But how waa no war, and It waa murder. Don't assure the Wyandols that the man Is from the cellar door, and wonder how ever did he como to be here? Ay! I call me friendl I am no friend of not held by the soldiers. Harmar Impresses on Hayward the necessity of It came there. Yet thero was nothing have It! The fellow must have trailed yours. Though you may be ot my own reaching Hamilton before Glrtv. I coutd do but remain hidden; to venme from the council at Sandusky, susaaka Hayward to CHAPTER pecting I sought D'Auvray; there was let her accompany hlra. She tells him ture into the open would only expose TV. hate between them." mm lie is a. ijuoiii'r'UK'UU itjauuui uu I me to greater danger. 1 glanced back a missionary amone the Indians. She Into the tunnel, suddenly remembering "Then 't Is likely he killed the man." has been In search ol her father. She Insists that she has seen Hayward be- the man who still lived. If be were "No doubt ot It if ho really bo fore, but In a llritisli uniform. Hayward out, the door might be forced back into killed. Listen to what I know; in I scout named llrady and a private soldier i place again, that volume Of smoke sup-Fell Forward Into Light Air. truth It Is not much other than rumor; D'Auvray had the fellow lashed by come on the trail Preyed- CHAPTER of byplay; egad! They failed lo con- Wyandot squaws of a war party and. to escape from the I refastened trie cloth across my for some dirty trick, inuianj, take sneuer in a nut on an sult me. But as for this and IMcaud that's his name swore Island, Hayward finds a murdered man In Ince- - na crepi hack lnn tho fnnnol ' until I was able to grip the fellow's that chanced to be my business, al vengeance. Saint Denis! That waa a the hut. arms. He was a large man, clothed as though Juet now, and In the presence year ago, and IMcaud has ever since CHAPTER Vl- -It proves to be Raoel a ,V enemy, we will let the discusbeen In his own country. T was tbe DA'Jiray, former French officer, who , white; I even thought I felt braid on of the Is called by he Wyandots "white chief ; his sleeves; and, as I drew him toward sion go. Diplomacy never reveals Its coming of war that brought him back. Hene appears and Hayward Is puszled by me by mighty cards, and I have become- more diplo- I thought I saw him at Sandusky a effort, the light stream her Inslstance that they have met be ai mat than soldier. What am I then a we held council there, but his presence fore. ing In revealed a red Jacket. prisoner?" recognizes was nothing to me." CHAPTER Vll-rtthe saw him now clearly, and he must murdered man as her father, who waa CHAPTER XV. "Ho had no quarrel with you, then?" known among the Indians as got his first fair glimpse of me. , "No; I saw bm whipped; be waa I Meet My he stared at my face in startled llko a snarling cur. Listen, and I'll Double. tells Hayward her CHAPTER VHI-S- he that, for the moment, held tell all I know. I am not proud of my father was exiled from tka French court The probability that the man was a and had spent his life amoeg the Indians Drltlsh officer, whose life depended on him dumb. It was llko looking at my Job, understand, but out here In tbo converting them to Christianity. my exertions, nerved me anew. No own reflection In a glass the eyes, the wilderness, wo work under a double reports seeing- a matter who CHAPTER he might prove to be, hair, the noso, the contour of the faco, set of orders one open and above band of marauding- Indians in the vicinity and with them Slmcn Glrty. llrady's whether friend or foe, he waa of my the massive figure, all alike the coun- - board, the other secret T Is poor evidence convinces the girl that there Is race and blood, and evidently the vic- I terpart of my own. I would not havo work for a soldier, but thcre'a no help a British officer by th name of Hayward who resembles the American. tim of treacherous attack. First of all I believed, except for the witness of my for It, except to resign, and then someescape from the I must get him out of that stifling hole own eyes, that such similarity was pos one else would turn the trick. You CHAPTER Island cut off Hayward and his compansible. Even though fortified with sud- know tho game we play our countries ions prepare to resist an attack from the into pure air, and discover the nature of his injuries. It was no easy task den impression that this was the man at peace, this land formally surrenIndians. dragging the heavy body through the for whom mademoiselle had mistaken dered to you Americans, and yet there CHAPTER around the cabin at night Hayward dtscoters a narrow entrance, and across the dis- me, the actual resemblance waa so comes to us to Hamilton private inwhite man In a British uniform and lodged door. It bad to be accomplished startling, as to leave me voiceless. We structions to retard settlement, and re- The Man Continued to Stare at Ms. hlra for dead, after a desperate by sheer strength of arm, for I worked would have passed for each other ttsht. tain our military posts. Lord knows and yet as I stared at him, what tho ministry means, what they blood, of my own name, tbo act waa CHAITER XII-T- IiIndians captur-th- e on my knees, choked by the foul atfoul, treacherous murder. rlIn nfler a hard struggle In which mosphere, almost blinded by the meeting his eyes fairly, I perceived a hope to gain by delay; wo are only murder wish I had Hayward is wounded. Yes! I left you to rot there smoke, and unable to find purchase. difference, faint, elusive, yet noticepawns In tho gamo being played, yet In that hole." CHAPTER XIII-R-- ne sales Hayward i et foot by foot I won, until, exhaust able enough his skin showed marks what England says, we do. Yet how? He was on from death at the hands of th savages PA Dy the faco flaming en0". J hnulpH tne limp form of dissipation; there was a peculiar In- There la only one weapon left to our with passion, his feet, his forward my and conceals him In the cellar of the but I flung free of the barrier, and against the solent sneer to his mouth, and ho bands tho savages. We cannot fight cabin. must be older than I by five years. My you openly, much aa we might prefer, rifle. CHAPTER slscnrers a side wall of the cellar. "Ayl I mean It, Joseph Hayward, If half breed negro In the cellar They enI leaned against the wall as the mind seemed to grip all this In a flash, cage In a fierce fight, which ends when but If we can keep the Indian tribes that be your name," I went on, coldly the negro accidentally butts his brains waves of smoke thinned, and drifted before his voice broke tbe silence. your settle- enough now. "And I would say the hostile, we can hold back out against the low roof of the cellar "Odds lite, man! and what's this!" ments to the Ohio, until England can out through the open door. At last samo to Hamilton It he were here. there was but a thin vapor showing he roared. "Some play acting, or a act openly. You knew all this?" CHAPTER meets his Stand where you are, or I will kill you double, Joseph Hayward of the British against the blue expanse of sky. dream? Never before did I know I It "Yes," I acknowledged. "The policy as I would a mad cur. Only a fiend army. The latter admits that he had to me the blue waa shading was born a twin. Who are you?" held D'Auvray a prisoner In the cabin, occurred Is clear enough." would boast ot Buch an act of treachbut that he knew nothing about his into gray, as if approaching twilight Tbe look on his face, aa If he half "And It was easily enough carried death. His object In detaining D'Auvray I retained no sense of time; so much suspected he saw a ghost, made me out," he went on, "but for the Wyan ery. Now go on, and tell mo the rest was to help Incite the Wyandots to war. I want no He, but the truth how did had occurred I felt I had been confined smile. dots. Wo were hand In glove with the deCHAPTER XVI The Britisher "My name Is Hayward Joseph Hay- tribes, and they hated the Americana. D'Auvray meet his death?" clares that D'Auvrav was murdered by for hours In that tunnel; when I first He stood glaring at me over tho rifle the negro, out of vengeance. emerged and perceived light I could ward." Our emissaries were In all their vilHe gasped for breath, his eyes fairly lages, and made the chiefs presents barrel, his bands gripping in dealro, i crawiea over him, as though he scarcely realize that it was yet day; yet knowing well that any hostile was no more than a stone in the path, that all had occurred the fight In the protruding, as he staggered to his teet. and promises. Balding parties of movement meant death. yet aB one band came down In the cabin, my rescue, the horrors of the Say that again!" "What! young warriors swept through the for"Hanged If I'll tell youl" I bad full control of myself now, dark on the upturned face, I experi- tunnel within so short a space. There ests clear to tbo Ohio, doing much "Then you dlo where you are, you a BUdden thrill the flesh waa suddenly swept over me the freah rather enjoying bis consternation. enced damage, and driving the whites to dog," and I meant It "You have said warm, the man lived. Barely had my memory of It all; I saw the faces, "I am Joseph Hayward."' I answered their forts. But we needed open war, enough already to condomn you. I benumbed mind grasped this helplessly. heard the voices. And ther wars dead. with grave deliberation. "An ensign the alliance of all the tribes, and we lieve you killed D'Auvray." wnen ray rifle barrel, thrust before me, thoe men I had companioned with; In the army, and a na- were blocked in this the Wyandota "I did not," he burst forth. "I did struck the end of the passage, the faint they had gone the long Journey, some tive of United States Maryland." refused. I was sunt there, and wbeu I am not sound of contact signifying wood. Not quickly, mercifully, and Brady In the not even know lie was "Well, I be hanged! Say, do you failed, Hamlltou went himself, but afraid of you, or yourdead. I three feet extended between the man's agouy of torture. How it nauseated know threats, that's my name also? Is this with no better success. You know the will tell you whnt occurred here.but head and this barrier which blocked me! The swift reaction leaving me I'm ' some shabby Joke?" reason?" us from the outside air. Desperate, sobbing like a child, my bands pressed ready enough, as you will discover yet There was a gleam of anger In bis I shook my head, afraid to Interrupt i bait crazed Indeed, not only by my over my .eyes. AH at once I experito answer for whatever I do, but I am own situation, but also by the memory enced the full horror, and broke down eyes, a threat, I leaned on my riflo. for fear he might remember how con- j not going to bear tho blame for the vlctiug such a confession was, and re dastard a t ot another. I was friendly df those bodies behind In the dark tun- as weak as a babe. I remember now and looked him In the face. "I was better prepared for this meetfuse to continue But apparently tbe enough with D'Auvray, even If I did nel, I found scant knee-rooIn the how my knees shook, so that I sank I small space, and fumbled madly about down to the earth floor; ay! and bow ing than you," said, "for I happen to man failed to conceive the depravity seek to trick him In this matter. There for some latch. The surface was of I prayed, my voice a mere senseless know who you are, It's an odd thing, ' of his acta. was no Intent to take his life." "The Influouce of D'Auvray ayl wood, roughly faced, but smooth, save murmur, yet, no doubt, clear enough our resemblance, and the similarity of "Well then, go on." names, but I was told about you some and that daughter of bis. Saint Denis, for what might be a handle In the mid- to God's ears. "I held him prisoner hero," he Bald ago." time but I believe she was the worst of the sulkily, "although there was no viodle, a mere strip, hovelled to give I felt tempted to get outside, and "By whom?" i two. I actually made love to the witch I pulled at this In vain; then discover where the raiders had gone; r-hold. lence or threat Tbe man did not uveu ' "Mademoiselle DAuvray." hoping thus to win her over to our realize ho was under guard, yet I saw pushed with my shoulder against the their trail might reveal much. It it "Who? I never met oh, her!" with side, although even the oak, but the wood held firm. Weak aB could only be found before night came. no arms, and was to It that ho a quick laugh, "you mean the Wyan-- 1 might have been serious In tho end. If never out of retained I was, and in so crumpled a position, I I my sight. T waa my orstraightened up, determined to dot missionary?" had . sbe would even listen. But you know ders to hold him quiet until I had mescould bring to bear but small strength try the venture when a movement be"I mean tbe daughter ot Captain the lass, you say?" To batter the door down was the only low, and the muffled sound of a voice sage from Hamilton. He suspocted "We have met, yos; a fine girl to my nothing, and there was no trouble; not hope left; no matter what noise re- speaking English, reminded me of the D'Auvray," I returned with some sterndrop ot Indian ness. "The man the Indians call thought, despite her sulted, or the possibility of capture by soldier. Descending from out the sunbo much as a word of controversy be, She mistook mo for you." blood." tho savages, I could not lie there and light I could perceive little In the darktween us. Once a day I made circuit "And was not very nice about It I "Ayl Fine enough," with quick of tho Island to assuro myself we were choke to death In tbat place of horror er The red Jacket wbb, Better any danger than such a fate. I however, sufficiently conspicuous to tmaglno the little vixen will scarce glance of suspicion, and hardening ot alone. Occasionally ho went with me, give me a word." the mouth, "for those who like that but the last time I left blm In the drew back and struck, the power of that the "Possibly with reason." kind. To my mind It makes a bad cabin aBleep. It was dusk when I refear giving strength to my arms. Again convince mo against man was Bitting up, his back the wall. "She told you so? She might be In combination, French and Indian, and turned; I had seen nothing suspicious, and again I drove the rifle "I don't know who you are, friend," better business than advertising my worse yet when adulterated by religion. stock against the bard oak. I left the and was careless. I remember apThe I might have married her who proaching the rear door, without center and attacked tho sides, feeling he called out heartily, "only you look delinquencies among enemies. bo white. By any luck do you girl bat Just onough white blood In knows?" shrugging his shoulders, "but the wood give slightly. Kncouraged to thought of danger. I must havo passed her to make her act the fool." she certainly wouldn't listen to any tho opening ot tho cavo here, when by this I redoubled my efforts, central- speak English?" proud "We may differ about that. Anyhow thing else. Lord, the wench waa "Not much of anything else," I anizing my blows on one spot, until suddenly I was struck down from the tightly Jammed door was be- swered, endeavoring to discover his I advise you to hold your tonguo. What aa Lucifer; ay! and laughed In my I saw nothing, beard nothing of I am Interested In learning now la face, and mocked me, until even Ham my annuitant. Whon 1 returned to ing driven from tho groove. It was features. "I'm of the blood." llton bad to grin, when I told blm tho consciousness I was lying here. That "Ay! With a colonial twang to It, who killed her fathor?" hot and stilling; the perspiration He started back, bracing himself story. T waa then I made up my is all." streamed from me; the smoke was suf- unless my ears He. Is that the story? mind to win In spite or ber." focating, deadly. I gasped and choked, So! Then what In God's name are you against the wall. would be IMcaud who struck "Her fathor! D'Auvray? Is he dead "To win her, you mean?" my head swam with dizziness. I felt doing here?" was but one way of you?" "No, nol There then?" my strength ebbing away; despair I could not take tbe measure of the "Beyond doubt, aud then, thinking He was not acting; the surprise waa doing that, and It chances I possess a clutched me. Yet I struck no longer fellow, his face remaining Indistinct In me dead, drugged me Into this holo. with clear Intent, but automatically, tbe shadows, but thero was a reckless real; the expression of bis eyes con- dislike for Indian blood. I mean tbe Yet how came wo both In there?" Wyandots to our scheme. T waa Hamdriving the heavy gun butt against the ring ot good fellowship In his voice vinced me. "We can only guess at tho rest. My "You bad no connection with the ilton's plan, that I suggest to her a theory would be that tho negro was slowly yielding wood, with every pound which Inspired me to frankness. visit to the Wabash tribes, for she waa Interrupted by our arrival at tho cabin. I bad left. It seemed as It of strength "I came this way with a message for murder?" I bad struck my last blow 1 belong I bellovo the Wyandots. "II Good Lord, nol I know noth- ready for any sacrifice to spread her He discovered the untrauco to the tunto tbe garAyl and by now I bad; I believe my body tell with rison of Fort Harmar." ing, man not even bow I came to be faith among the nel, and dragged you Into It, thinking it I cannot remember clearly only I here. I woke up JUBt now, lying la this good luck the scheme worked." "An offlcor?" waa what took bor to escapo himself. To mako sure who "Tbat then know the wood gave way, and I fell corner with my face to the wall, every "Yes." we wero be crept Into tbo cabin, aud "Holy smoke, man, but you certainly bone In my body aching. When I final-l- y south?" I asked, deeply Interested, forward Into light and air, my fact) "Yea; I fixed up a fine Btory, and the recovered your Jacket you left It without, lay body still in the tunnel. managed to roll over, I got glimpse Into a hornet's newt, Didn't stumbled r. Qb, It there, didn't you?" Merciful mother.! How I gulped. In you know all the northwest tribes of jrou thoro at the entrance, and sang priest avo. hex hla bleasln-"Ayl Jt.waa a warm night," hate declared A Romance tie KMST of St.Clair'$ Defeat "The fellow must have aeen something that frightened him, that drove him Into hiding. Later I stood ther In tho cave mouth, looking about. Perhaps It was then hn crawled Into the tunnel, and replaced the door. Ah, I havo It he did that later when he recognized the volco of mademoiselle." "Of who? Mademoiselle?" "Mademoiselle D'Auvray; she Joined me as I stood there. Her presence would account for his fear." He leaned forward, as If endeavoring to decipher my faco. "Are you telling me truth H he asked hoarsoly. "Is that girl here? What could have brought her to this placo? What does she suspect? What does she know?" "That I cannot tell, excopt that she believes you killed her father; the discovery of your coat convlncod ber of that As to how sho came hero nhe traveled with Glrty from Fort Harmar, seeking to reach tho Wyandots In advance of mo. She camo to tho cabin alone, hoping to find her father, but Instead found us In possession, and D'Auvray's dead body. It was she who thrust mo Into the tunnol, and RANDALL PARRISH ILLUSTRATED 6y D.J. LAVIN eared my life." "And, now, tnsn, where Is she?" "With those Indians who attacked us, and burned tho cabin she may be a prlsonor." sition. Ho laughed uneasily, shifting hts po- e "T Y half-bree- "No fear of that She Is a wondtrt worker with these savages; they are' afraid of her; they think her cross will work miracles. 8alnt Denlst I would rather have her wtth me than all the chlefB." "Could she save a man from the torture, tho stake?" "Sho haa done It; ay! I saw It done, and It took some courage. Hut she might fill with these renegades. Who Is tbe man?" "Rrady; the scout who accompanied me." "I know of the fellow; ahe would have small chance of saving him." He paused, then aaVed suddenly: "What about me? Am I a prisoner, or free to go? Do you absolve me of murder?" "Of killing D'Auvray yes. But your hands are bloody enough without that I may go my way?" "To more treachery? To those Indians to report my presence here?" "No. I swear" "I accept no pledgo from you. You say 't Is already war on tho border; then I will act accordingly. We will wait here until sho comes." "8hot Not Mademoiselle D'Auvray." "Yea," I answered tersely. "Mademoiselle D'Auvray." IV-R- ene j r I hey - crime." "Then ene II I I IX-Br- ady - - I CHAPTER XVII. An Effort to Save Drady. The night had closed down without. but the remnants of fire still eating away thn dry logs of the cabin, yielded a red tlngn to the Interior of the cellar. It was a spectral, eery light brightening as some breezo fanned the flames, and then as suddenly lapsing Into dimness. Yet sufficient, glow found way down tho entrance to en ablo mo to see ray prisoner, and his movements. A descending figure blotted out the red glare ot tho entrance. We both stared upward unable to decide wbe tho visitor might be; I could perceive merely a dim, Indistinct outline. The smudge ot a figure descended quietly. any-wher- e, I XIV-Hay- XV-Hay- . 1 finge- love-makin- "Pleats Stand Back, Monsieur; This cave-cella- irou-boun- cer-tal- u "T red-skin- How camo you out here, tuonsluur?" Binoku ot the burning cabin 'Tho drove me out; else I should have suffocated. I burst open the door." "Buret It open!" Incredulously. "Then It was not barrod? Some one had entered from this mid." "So I discovered, mademoiselle; one of them la here with me uu old acquaintance of yours." "Of mine!" "Ayl Step out Into the cave bo the light can find entrunce; now, do you know, the man?" takable. "Hayward, inadomoUelle." Sho laughed In sudden rullot Teste! You startled mot la My Affair." yet with evident confidence that the dark cellar was deserted. I attempt-- I ed to stop back, bo aa not to bo be-- J tween tho two, but something rattled under my foot, sounding loud In the silence. Tho Intruder stopped Instantly, drawing a quick breath ot surprise. "Who Is here? Answer!" Thore was the sharp click of u gun lock; the words wero French, tho voice unmis- (Continued next vrok) May 14, MM. , THE CITIZEN. Pace Seven. i IN THE HOME hurl, a punishment Riven sadly but llnnly for a misdeed as to which you had been fully warned was not only deserved, hut also n, means of additiK to your respect for tho trusted one who administered it. Cleveland Press. BOYS WANTED Walking down the utreeta of our cities and towna and flowing the expensive window fixtures of the saloon. I can ceo as plain as I he lgn over the door, the word, "WANTKD." Yes, wanted $1,000,000, tho saloon-keepe- r says. It make no difference how I get It, but 1 must have It. I pay n big revenue to our grand old government to be protected and It must protect mo. I pay a big license to the city, and In return It must furnish me mnterlal for my buslners. It must and will furnish boys. can no more run my business without boys than a sawmill can run without logs. 1 ,000,000, Wanted, and to get this amount of money 100,000 boys must be sacrificed. What kind of boys are wanted? The boys who havo made a failure at everything they ham undertaken? No, the boys of worth and of htgh birth and good parentage. Most desired Is the boy whose parents have faced tho financial difficulties of life and started the bay out well equipped. It makes no difference how his mother worked and contrived; It makes no difference how his father tolled In both heat and cold, all the liquor trade wants Is to get the boy started down the toboggan slide of life and strip him of money, honor and virtue before he realties his true condition. Mrs. Cora Wright In Union Signal. 1 0000O4040O0040O40O040tOtO40i04O4000O New Indian Animal Stories How the Chipmunk Got His Stripes By JOHN M. OSKISON SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door cial. Berea's Vocational Schools money-earnin- KHO00OfO000OI04040KHO0OfO00000OKfO g power, combined with Training that adds to your 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 VERSE FOn THIS WEEK TVarh mo, my (Jod and King, In nil tlllllKR Thee to SCO, Ami what I lo in anything, To do it as fur Thee. (I. Herbert. BRINGING UP CHILDREN MOST IMPORTANT THING IN WORLD tad Yet How Few Uivo Studied How to Do It Once on a linn; there wag a par- General Education for those not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, ws can put you with others like yourself and give chance for most rapid progress 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course For thoso who are not expecting to teach and who are not going thru College, but desire more general education. This is just the thing 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 ent who liditivt'ri that thu way to nuir chihlri!!! wan to rule thorn hy fenr. Thu pet weapon of iliaciplfni! in that homo was a lath with n nail in it. When a young onu diil some-tlilii- K that tli; parent iliilu't likn out came tlx lath ami there wore threat of an awful punishment. Ilemilt: Onu child, a ilaiiKhtor, ran away with a One miii became a "9ou?c." Another fon i;ot away from homo as .xoon ns ho roiihl, ami under the Riiiduiiro of a kindly uncle bvoame a fair sort of a man. policy didn't The worn a nitwits victory. You've no dotiht met mothem who are always llhhini; to their olTiirInff. If they're goini? out to epend an evening, Uiey don't nay so frankly; they try to make the little ones believe that the alienee Is to be only for a moment, only while they po "around the corner." How doe thin policy work? Isn't it true that in the majority of eases the eliildrei) find out that mother didn't tell the truth and deride that if mother ean lib. they ran, too'? Then, .main, there is the policynf of spoiling indul-Konr- e. overfcndiiesi. You know what that produceschildren nelllsli and miivmce when youiiK and quite likely to heciime rascals or menaces when grown up, Just about as bad, JudKed by results, is the policy of continual naKUiiiK; or "don't do this" and "don't do that" "don'ts" multiplied so habitually that none have any ineaniiiK' ami the only rnnsequonce is a breakdown of parental discipline. There is no patent prescription for hriiiKiiiK up children. It's pretty much an individual problem. Hut if you think hack to what you liked best in your own childhood and npply Its lesson to your children you won't be likely to pi very You liked happiness far wronu, and truthfulness and appeals to your honor best, didn't you And down in your heart you pretty knew that, however much it lath-aud-nself-will- This gives the very best training for those who expect to teach. Courses are so arranged that yonng people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on in their course of study Read Dinsmore's great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door Children, Color Up This Picture. 1(14. by the McClure Newspaper Syndicate.) Long time ago, when the spry llttlo chipmunk darted across the camp ground In tho yellow sunlight of a summer morning, the old men would call to the little Indian boys not to shoot thclr'orrows at It. "Ho! be Is our friend," an old man would say, and when tho boyB asked why the chipmunk was their friend, tho old man would tell this story: It was In the days when man began to spread out over the earth and make himself tho ruler ol all the birds and animals and fnsects. Whenever man wanted a bird or an animal to eat or a worm to catch a flsh, he Just went ana iook u wiiuoui asking. So the birds, tho Insects and the small animals called a council to see what they could do to stop man from Inking their lives. It was a carrier pigeon that took word to all that the council was to bo held, and when she got back from her long travels, the carrier pigeon settled down In a patch of wild oats and began to eat. She was so hungry that all she wrMld say to those who asked her If all of man's enemies were coming was: "You will have to get extra Beats, centipede and put tho thousand-leggent the door to count them as they go Into tho council house!" And suro enoug1 when tho grub-worwho was chief of the council, took his teat at the east end of the council house and looked over all who had come, ho rubbed his hands In good humor nt the sight of so many of man's enemies. "Now, It Is time for you to speak and tell what you think about man," said the grubworm. And first tho frog got up and spoke. "Look at ma, brothers," he said (and he spoke In a low, sad voice), "I am ugly and crippled, and nil over, my bnck you can see sores. I can no longer run fast, but have to hop-hoalong; 1 am no longer beautiful, and Berea's Preparatory Academy Course RED RUM A MURDER. to (Copyright, It This is the straight road to College best training in Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, Hirtory and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's largest department my throat Is twisted so that my song Is no longer sweet and clear. Man has kicked me about bo much that I am as you seo mo. I think that It Is time to remove man from tho earth." snipe spoke Then the and told everyone why he wanted man killed. "I suffer worse than tho frog," said tho snipe. "Man seizes me and runs a sharp stick through mo and holds mo over the flro until my very legs aro burned black and crisp. You all know how hard It la for mo to walk, how I have to go teetering along even on the smoothest sand. Well, If man had burned your legs and feet as be has burned mine, you would know why I vote to have man removed from this black-legged barrel of whisky contains something more than an ordinary barrel of the same slxe; for, In addition gallons. the regulation forty-tw- 6th Door Berea College Questions Answered contains: A borrel of headaches, of heartaches, of woes; A barrel of curses, a barrel of blows; A barrel of tears of a world-wearwife; A A A A A A This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. barrel of falsehood, ft barrel of cries That fall from the maniac's lips as he dies; A barrel of poverty, ruin and blight; A barrel of terror that grows with the night. A barrel of crimes and n barrel of ; groans; A barrel of orphans most pitiful moans; A barrel of serpents that htss as they pass From the head of the liquor that glows In the glass, lleware, all men of tho glass! I rain; barrel of sorrow, a barrel of strife: barrel of all unavailing regret; barrel of cares and a barrel of debt; barrel of hunger, of poison, of pain; barrel of hopes ever blasted and ' earth." So, one after another spoke and said that they thought man ought to be killed, and after each one spoke the grubworm cried out: "That was n good talk, brother!" Finally, tho llttlo chipmunk got up and Bald that he would llko to say a few words about man; and the grubworm told him to go ahead. "I am the friend of man," said the Chipmunk firut, and at that the animals and birds and Insects cried out: "We won't have him here put tho chipmunk outl" "Man likes me," said the chipmunk, "because I am yellow like the sunlight and go Hashing across tho camp llko a happy boy's arrow. I do not want to A FAILURE IF. Tenn.. when A Judge of Knoxvllle, asked It prohibition had failed In "If larger and that city, answered more regular attendance at Sunday school, preaching and other services In our churches; If a larger and more regular attendance at schools, by shod, better-clachildren; If more for Increased room, better teachers; equipment and better-paiIf sixty per cent, decrease In arrests for drunkenness and kindred crimes. If decrease even greater In tho percent, of murder and all grades of crime; If $1,000,000 spent for necessaries Is less helpful than the same amount spent for liquor If theso things Indicate failure, then prohlbl better-$40,-000 tlon has failed In Knoxvllle." Like a Drunken 8allor. III Int. lie la a I'm vrry frew to state. Hut when he's lie rnntint nnvltrate " not finish the sentence, for the animals and birds nnd Insects all rushed at him to drive him out of tho council. The first one to reach him was tho hawk, aud as tho hawk swooped toward him, the chipmunk headed for the door. Hut the hawk's sharp claws raked tho back of the chipmunk as he ran nnd made stripes along his wholo length and thoso stripes are there to this day to show what tho chipmunk suffered for speaking up for man. be" the chipmunk did Hut BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with institution. It requires certain its affiliated schools, is not a money-makin- g fees, but it expends many thousands of dollars each, year for the benefit of its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as possible for students to earn and save in every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people. Our students come from the best families and are earnest to do well and improve. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parents in Berea live In College buildings, 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 their expenses. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc, vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. 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 40 to CO cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc. This is paid but once, and la returned when the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, hospital, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our instruction is a free gift). The Incidental Fee for most students is $5.00 a term; in Academy and Normal $6.00 and $7.00 in Collegiate course. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: FALL TERM bed-din- g, VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS ACADEMY AND NORMAL Incidental Fee Room $ 5.00 5.G0 $ 6.00 7.00 COLLSOE $ 7.00 7.00 TRAIN BOYS TO RAISE HOGS BUCKING GOAT TOY Daddy's Bedtime Have you msrblesj AMUSES Department of Agriculture Gives Instructions for Pig Club Some of Important Points. In this time of tho tdiortago of beef raise more hogs, That'B Uncle Sam's advice, given through his department of agriculture, says tho Kansas City Star. To be sure the fanners won't forget It. he would train them as boys and boys' pig clubs aro his means of education. Any boy who has a pig can bo a Uncle Sam has prepared a member. bulletin which tells him how to feed and caro for his stock. Somo of tho points to bear In mind are the following; "Tho feeding nnd care aro as Important oh tho breeding In producing a good hog. Plenty of teed nnd care may make a good bog out of a runt, but lack of it will always make a runt out of a good pig. "To make pork cheaply a permanent pasturo and forage crops must bo used. "Young pigs must havo a dry bed and plenty of sunshlno. "Begin feeding tho pig as soon as ho will eat, and keep him growing until ho Is mature. "Always keep plenty of clean fresh water where tho hogs may drink at any time. "Quarantine all newly purchased animals for throo weeks. "Never keep a brood sow that will not produce more than four strong pigs at a litter. "Always keep a mlxturo of charcoal, wood ashes, lime, sulphur, salt and copperas beforo the bogs." Board 7 weeks Amount duo Sept 10, 1913 Board 7 weeks, dut Oct 29, 1913 Total for term Incidental Fee Room 9.45 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 9.45 $23.15 9.45 $32.90 Billy Raises on Forelegs and Butts the Manikin Flat Figure Is Elastic-allMounted. y WINTER TERM $ 5.00 $ 6.00 $ 7.00 Story- "t The Elves thsy asktd. Discover the Game ol Marbles. JACK their marbles for the season. dittldy catiio In he naw them ull In a lilg box on the table. . "Have you commenced your games yet'" he nski-U"No; vu haven't." replied the children, "lint we're going to tomorrow. We've got them out, all ready for mnny. many games. Wo will play our first game tonmrrow afternoon." That's lluoi" said daddy. "Hut the elves have beaten ymi out, for they bad tnelr first game several days ago." Tho elves?" said Kvelyn. "Do they play murbles? How did they happen to think of playing marbles!" elves, ns you know, "You see, it was this way," daddy coutlnticd-"tl- ie novo Just quantities of games that little boys and girls never even dream of game thut playing. Hut sometimes tho elves think It would bo fun to play a la u special favorite with little boys and girls. "One duy two little elves were Hitting about near the village, off the woods whero they lived most of the time. They suddenly spied a lot of little boys playing a gutuo with llttlo round things made of glass. "'What aro ttiey, 1 wonder?' said the first elf. M,I haven't tho remotest Idea.' said the second elf. "At that moment u llttlo boy exclaimed to another, 'You've won, and you'll get most of tho marbles..' "'Marbles, mnrblesl' wild tho first elf. Those fuuny round things must be called inarhlesl' "That's certainly what they must be.' said thu second elf. 'Lets get somo und take them homo to the other elves, and wo can havo a brand new came 1 wutched them pluylng. and I am sure I understand tho gamo per fectly, bo I can explain It to tho other elves. You understand It. too. don't and I'vclyu hnd been setting you?' "'Oh, yes!' said tho second elf. It was the only shop tho elves "Bo together they went to n llttlo shop. ever went to. and thut was becauso It was kept by u funny, mysterious old man, and It was near the woods, "'Havo you marbles?" they asked tho old man. play Moved spring "Dear me, so you think you would llko to here's the duo collection forgame you u of llttlo boys and very often little girls? Well, of all colors und for ull tho elves,' ho replied. 'The little elves thanked the old man and went home to the Silver Stream, where they lived. Then they told all tho other elves of tho now game, und thu elves thought It was u wonderful discovery." An amusing toy for children has been Invented by a Georgia man. It Is a rearing, tearing blllygoat that butts a manikin flat In Its charge Tho toy comprises a bnso with a figure clas- tlcally mounted at one end. Tho figure normally stands erect, but when struck Board 6 weeks Amount duo Dec. 31, 1913 Board 6 weeks due Feb. 11. Total for term 1914 6.00 9.00 $20.00 9.00 $29.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 7.20 9.00 $23.20 9.00 $32.20 This docs not include the dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Wimttr Total Spring Full Stenography and Typewriting $14.00 $12.00 $10.00 $36.00 14.00 12.00 10.00 36.00 Bookkeeping (rpgular course) .... 6.00 5.00 7.00 18.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business courso studies for students in other departments: 10.60 9.00 27.00 7.60 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use 7.00 6.00 18.00 6.00 of instrument Com. Law, Com. Geog., Com. 1.80 S.40 1.50 Arith., or Penmanship, each... 2.10 In no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. d young man or young woman can get an education at Any Berea if there is the will to do so. It is a great advantage to continue during winter and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste time in the public schools going over and over the same things, when they might be improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting In on new studies vith some of the best young men and women from other counties and able-bodie- bucking Goat Toy, a blow In tho chest will flop over backward and spring back when tho pressure is released. Facing this flguro a mist at night goat Is mounted on a platform, through which the animal's forefeet paw to a slide, which Is also elastlcally operated. Hy means of a projecting button the slide is drawn out. When It Is released Damp Money. thu elastic makoe It fly back and tho When la money damp? goat pitches forward, raising his bind When It Is due In the morning and legs in tho air and butting the maul- - states. Applicants must bring; or send a testimonial showing; that they are above 15 years old, In good health, and of good character. This may be signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden, Spring Term opened March 25th. Hurry upl For information or friendly advlco writo to the Secretary, MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Bercn, Ky. Page Eight. THE CITIZEN. Bernslndt Saturday. Nancy J. Vaughn ami Grade (Upson were visiting .Mrs. Juno Morris Sunday. Khnber Howies returned from i'a Sunday, whero he has hcon In school for the past Ihruo monlhs. Kdgar Cook has been hauling cross lies to the new railroad tho past week. V. V. 'I'lnclier and James, Neely returned from K. Bernsladt Saturday with goods for W. II. ' Knglo and W. A. Ilunler and report tlie roads to he tho worst they ever saw Ihrui. I.urk lo the good old Be-jr- May i t, ll)H. Don't say Flour to your merchants, say "I want Zaring's Patent Flour" then you are sure of the best biscuit. Glib-en- . East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else Hocmtpoi4BM ! ROCKCASTLE COUNTY ot for (lblicitloB, aktlikt4 1o4 la fall by tk wilttr. Tie not bat ai aa tridtac at food (alU. WrtU tUlaJj. JACKSON COUNTY McKee May !). School at the Academv c osed May 1st with a May Day Festival in the court house square. May Gth was class Those who graduday exercise. McKce, Clover Bottom Clover Bottom, May It. Ray Dean visited Frank Hatllcld of Kerby Knob Sunday. We are sorry to hear of tho death of Uncle Jack Rose which occurred the Oth insL after a long and lingering illness for more than a year. II., N. Dean who has been sick for the past four weeks is able to be out again. Peo ple are behind with their corn Very little has been planting. planted here so far. Cashic Van Winkle, Jr., and wife visited Cashic VanWinke, Sr., Sunday ami Monday HOW HE TAKES IT of this week. Mrs. Mary Engle of When a man hits his thumb with a hamBuncumh Branch in visiting her mer Aiirams, oi r uracil Or bumps on a chair in the dark, niece, iiaiie He sets up a terrible clamor, Springs this week. Several of H.N. Willi many a purple remark, Dean's family have the mumps. G. You'd think he was fearfully mangled, through this country J. Wild passed Vou'il think he was crippled for fair. Elreturning from his And his language gets turgid and (angled And his howls of dismay till the airl mer Click. Hurley And yet when he faces real trouble Hurley, May P. Several from this Or has In bear serious pain. When woes and despair bend him double, place attended church at Flat Top You listen for outcry in vain; Haulden was n large tide in He smiles, though each llher is aching. "Maulden, May 9. Died May Cth, Sunday. There Indian Creek the past week. The lie grins, though his futilities are low. His remains boys got Mr. Bradley Burrls. He laughs, though his heart-strinare their ties off lo market. were laid lo rest in the Farmer Mr. and Mrs. Palistine Gabbard breaking, He laughs in the face of his wool graveyard. Johnnie Simpson who slaved over Saturday night with has the fever is slowly improving. their son, Jake Gabbard. Miss For the brave man is only a ipiitler Lena Cook who has been sick for Lenie Tussey of Dango is staying Who's nerved for the ultimate test. some time is some better. Denny witli Mrs. Louisa Gabbard. The And the trial that is hardest, most bitter, Man oftentimes faces the best I visand Bobbie Amy of Annvllle are boys of Hurley had a picnic in the iting friends and relatives at this woods Sunday. Leonard and Wil BERTON BRALKY. place. Lucy Moore and Myrtle lie Gabbard called to sec their best Farmer of this place attended girls Sunday. Miss Pauline Mctoi- church at Union the past Sunday. im of Goochland has been visiting W. A. Cope and family who havo friends and relatives at this place been away for some time havo the past week. Mrs. Elizabeth family were visiting at A. T. Abney's day. Mr. II. G. Bicknell and family moved back to Maulden. McColluni and Donie Phillips had Sunday. spent from Thursday till rrulay al some dental work done Saturday. Richmond. Parrot GARRARD COUNTY W. M. Gabbard has been out catParrlo, May 1). Born to Mr. and tle buying. He says the price is too LEE COUNTY Wallaceton Mrs. John Harris, May 1st, a boy high fur him. Mr. and Mrs. JohnWallaceton. May 10. The infant Idamay called Vergil. Everybody's hogs in nie Gabbard of Sand Lick were call child of Mr. and Mrs. Bud Bowlen Id.unay, May 10. We have btvn this neighborhood are dying with ing at Jacob Gabbard's Sunday. something like cholera. Lizzie, the Cris Roberts caught a nice lot of of Kirksville was brought lo Wal- having some very' cool wealher for thirteen-year-ol- d daughter of Mr. llsh today. Mr. Jim Tillery and laceton last Tuesday and buried at Hie past week for this time of chapel. Mrs. James ear. The Misses Nellie and Florand Mrs. Andrew Cornelius, has ty wife of this place are visiting the Wallaceton Parsons of llali visited her son, J. ence Ross and Miss Martha Hughes phoid fever. Andrew Gabbard, who laltor's parents at Bill's Branch. spent last Saturday afternoon with recently moved lo Livingston was Pliant Maltcoat passed through here ('.Parsons and family Saturday. visiting relatives at this place Sal Sunday en route to Robert Calli- - Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Gabbard and Mrs. Mr. Dora Mays Miss Mat tie Porter .May r(.ant.aru visucii .Mr. ami .Mrs.')(.n ,,,.,, Saturday for Kings Mill. urday and Sunday and reports that bau's. C. Blaiitini last Sunday at Hay t i. Ohio. they are well salislli'd in their new She had been here lo see Drip Rock ea Mr. and Mrs. Burt Gabbard of home. Chas. Walhen who has been her brolher, who was thought to Drip Rock, May 10. Eli Sparks visited Mr. Will Gabbard last have lulxMTiilosis attending M'hool at Annville return Beulah and typhoid fever last week Saturday nighl.-- lt. II. Soner anil Je.M'y Tiueher entertained a num ed home Saturday and will leave this died from UiipV , l.eo ennntv. noil r ...... o.,.l . iim.'ii' Vitllmv ...i ti.. .i.. l.llllliv .isniw ,i i . i.u n....i.ir. in !iiniiiiii im ber of ouug folks al their Iioiih week for Cincinnati, Ohio, where he ...... ........ brought here for burial. fainily at Lowell last Sunday. Mr. today. All reported a good time. will work awhile. Sheriff John was nnp ,,,,,,, Mw. Sidney MabalTey of Round , n,1(,k Cr(l(k Farmer of McKee was in this part YNh.le carrying the mail from M, 'MMn , McKee last week. Ebb ,, . ,ast W(M.k ea.no Saturday for a visit will. i Friday on business. Everybody is Rock to liiiitoji lirtji'imik Dlnlr s, I lift aa i tf iI 'iil.li't ,.Mr. .vianauoys miner .vir. nenr.v behind with their work on account1 Hughes Mr. John business. road and he had to leave bun and n()k,ns,-.M- r. Bass Parsons lost a , f wet wealher. Mrs. Nora Cole and K.llimBy Wll wilh ,lis miles carrying ..er.-- Mr. little son of Hamilton, O., who are unlk eighteen ... .,.....,..- -. the U00(l wrk mule last Thursday. He Tom Hall called to see mm,,.., .... jnsi returneii rrom ncrea wiuiMhS iN,i(. otulI. ,, aft(!rnoo visiting relatives at this place will . mnwn ,m'm 0111 BI,UI Miss Mi i Tilicher from Heidel- u'am return home next week. Green .j .. ......., i is expected at Letter Box the Settles and third Saturday and Sunday to take be outJ again on rr..!ches.-- G I M. i,,ew up a... struck ll.e mule in tho,,.w w.k.Mr. N(.,son pric(, is .1 h'lij limilllmiiil'i I fiwitw ;t.. oow.-ilearmg i. . eiuraus oui ami,, , (i ins pictures. Everybody wanting pic- ll'll'wiill lmjted.-!t- est lum. 1...IHJ imiiung eoiiiu no none, iney were wishes lo the Gitien Readers. i"ii'i...nif, tures made hlioulil come. our regular church meeting. I'. M. i'oiiin;lled to kill him at once. Cov tilled his regular appointment. Fanners are somewhat behind with Grayhawk OWSLEY COUNTY. present. their crops on account of the rains. Grayhawk, May .. Wet weather There IIwas a large crowd (,.1- - .,1 Booneville ... ... I 111........ i., II. lo 1. ... ... . 1M..IU..M Ill m,n ai nun ,iirs. niirau oi i.nwen visueii wuu still continues and farmers are getii,..,....!ii,. i., n u' nr.. iiu " r daughter. Mrs. Claude Ki.l.l. last , , 'w ting badly bohind with their work. wril.ng.- -J. S. Ward will preach at , ! place on the fifth Sunday in Week.Mr. C II. Baker who has ! Very little corn has lieen planted , K. Sparkman w.ill .en sick is able to he out again. around Grayhawk. Most everybody this inonlh.- -J. Tlltirt l'Antilur 1 ui ouuj llflfla nun; it tii'tnui 'PllOCfloO ujiih II around Grayhawk is sick with tho lagrippe. Mr. Peter Begley of Man- Webb and family visited at Ebb chester, Georgia, is paying homo Webb's Sunday. folks a visit for a few days this Mildred week. Mrs. Martha Engle of Berea Mildred, May II. People are badIs visiting at Grayhawk for u few days this week. Mr. and Mrs. Elijah ly behind with their corn planting all You Robinson are visiting at Mr. John on account of so much rain. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Tincher from LaurSpar Wilson's two days this week. few you Tho merchants of Grayhawk are el county are in this vicinity for a few day's slay. The singing at Oak Card Send us a ,( having hard limes getting their Grove and Tyner are progressing goods from East Bornstadt on acnicely under the management of count of high waters. if you once. Professors Miller and Smith. Mr. Mrs, Thus. Morris wero visitand Kerby Knob Kerby Knob, May 10. Uncle Jack ing Mrs, Juno Morris from Saturday Rose who has been ill so long died until Sunday. Henry Fields had a at his homo Saturday eve. He will working Wednesday and got a good HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager he laid to rest Monday in the Korby day's work done, Robert Turner went to London Saturday on special Knob cemetery. Elmer Click and Timhop on Jackton Street, Berea, Ky. Phone 7 or 187 business,- 0. H. Cook and Edgar family spent Sunday with Mr. and Cook made a business trip to E. son-in-la- w, gs 1 ( ' ated from the eight grade were: Lulu Reynolds, Mcrida Fanner, Willie Hamilton, and Klias Lainhart. The only graduate from the high school was Frank Hays. The Rev. A. T. Brock of Newark, N. J., delivered the address at the ComCharlotte mencement May 7lh. Messier is visiting her grandparents in New Jersey for the summer. The Rov. and Mrs. W. A. Worthington of Aunvillc were over for the comrnutus. C. P. Moore has been at Tyner all week looking after the repairs of his farm. Dr. G. C. Goodman of Welclihurg is in town today. Woodson Jones and wife of Tyner were visiting relatives here for a few days last week. The Rev. Watson of Booneville was here over,, Thursday and" Friday. Russel, tiie little son of Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. J. R. Hays, has been very sick witii croup but is belter now. Mr. and Mrs. John Davis have returned from a visit to Mrs. Davis' parents at Crab Orchard. Mr. and Mrs. Nat Harrison and family of Lexington were visiting Mrs. Harrison's parents, .Mr. and Mrs. Lainhart, for a week. Mr. nnd Mrs. Lewis Smith visited his father Wiley Smith and family Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Click are made happy over the arrival of a line baby girl in their home, April .10th. G. A. Lane of Dreyfus, Madi son county, spent last week with his daughter Laura Hays helping carry on some farm work. Walter Williams and family spent from Friday till Sunday with their parents at Dreyfus. Mrs. G. W. Johnson. ' Disputants Dispulanla, May S). Born on tho Wlh of April lo Mr. and Mrs. Joe GallifT, a girl. Isaac Harvey lias sold his farm and household goods and is going lo Hamilton.--!. D. Thomas made a business trip to Garrard county yesterday. Charley Shearer made a Hying trip lo Wif-one day this week. Wc had ono Hie heaviest rains of the season here this week which did consid- erable damage. Ghcsie Martin of Rockford visited Mrs. G. V. Owens Sunday. Last Saturday and Sun-- 1 day were regular church days at Clear Creek conducted by Bros. Ponder and Derm. There was finite a crowd out. Willie Per- sylbe and wife visited at Elijah Ab- -, neys Sunday. Lurk in Abney and little son visited at Elijali Abney's Sunday and attended church. Mr. Chester I nomas went to Crooked Creek last week to work for G. L. Thomas. Mr. Bradley Lakes of Harls was visiting al James Ham monds last Sunday. W. II. Thomas killed a large copperhead one night llns week. W. II. Stephens and Paint Lick Paint l.irk, May II. Itcv. Hilda-hcl- li of Lexington Is preaching at the Christian clmrrli hern this week. Mrs. Vina McWhorter Is clerking for Deny and Treadway. Mr. Wright Kelly of Herca has been visiling his datighlor, Mrs. W. Misses (. past weck.-T- hc i:i..ln X.ilen mid Ida Howard of the lueluuond Normal school, Miss I'nn- ,io Dowden, Forest Dowden and Uurrell Van Winkle of Berea nnd n,s Nannie Aimlin. Harrison How- jard and Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Wynn look dinner Sunday with Mr. nnd .Mrs. J. IV Wynn on White Lick. -Sunday school has begun at Wnl- uella. II ineels al 2::M) p. in. Mr. Bennett Hoop returned In Frankfort Monday after spending n few days with his mother al Silver Greek. Mr. and Mrs. Jones are visiting al London Ibis week. Little Howard Linville of llirhmnml is visiting his aunt. Mis. .1. W. Aiigliu. Mr. Tay-d- ie lor Abney nnd son Reuben of Senf-o- f fold Cane visited Robert Abney No Substitutes to the grocer all sent you for Royal ing Powder. There is no substitute for ROYAL. Royal is a pure, cream of tartar baking powder, and healthful. Powders offered as substitutes are made from alum. ,, RETURN Thursday. ESTILL COUNTY Locust Branch Locust Branch. May l'. Wickliff Kindred who has been sick for some lime is bolter. Miss Ann Bicknell and Ada are visiting tlielr aunt, Mrs. C. P. Smith of Richmond. Mrs. Ah- -, hie Gentry and her grand daughter left Saturday morning to visit her brother John Mr Keen of Indiana. Mr. nnd Mrs. Elihii Murphy visited their daughter, Mrs. Mack Marconi, last Sunday. Sunday school has been organized here at this place. They have very good nt- lenilantv. Reed and Oldham Bick- nell visited Anas Campbell last Sun ) with their work. Very Utile corn has been planted in this neighborhood.. Henry Scale, John C. Ilosn nnd II. C. Combs have been elected In is lees of the Booneville Graded School. - Rev. Watson gave a lecture on the Mexican iuestion yesterday morning. It was very interesting and u large crowd attended. G. M. Hogg is postmaster here now. He has moved I he oltlce hark to its old place, where it was once kepi by J. E. Hammond. Mr. Hogg is well ee ipialitleil for the olllcu and we he will make us a good Julia Scale runs the ferry here now. Frank Brandenburg has built one of (he handiest rhicken houses in the neighborhood,. Chas. T. Scale, who is drumming for Curry. Brown and Snyder of Lexington, Ky., and is headquartered al Hael Green has been visiting Miss Mamie Wilder of this place recently. Fred Wilder and Miss Judd, sister of 0. J. Judd. the county clerk, were nulled in holy matrimony last Sat urday ailernoon. We wish llieui a long and happy life. Mr. and Mrs. Caller Bowman passed through Booneville Saturday on their way home with a wagonload of nice wool. Mrs. Mary J. Iterknull gave i party to the small children of this neighborhood last Saturday night. A large crowd was present. J. K. Gahhanl, the county atloruey, has I. O. moved to town recently.--Th- e (). F. Lodge of Hooneville will meet al their hall Saturday. May :i(Hli, at H:im a. m. for the purpose of visit ing and decorating the graves of their deceased brothers. All members are reotiested (o attend. bc-llpnst-inaxler. aroused conscience of our day will allow nothing of the kind. But at the same lime we allow tens of thousands of infants lo be sacrificed on Ihe allnrs of poverty, sin and ear; allow their disease every weak and emaciated bodies to be abused and neglected to hecotno tho prey or all (be ills dial infant lifv is heir lo; allow children of tender7 age to he employed in labor that saps Ihe ilnlity that is needed for growth, robs Ihe tiny worker of its childhood, makes impossible the pay Unit is so essential to normal growth, maims and kills these tendall this er buds of humanity;-ilo- cs and more before the very eyes of people who claim lo he civilized In all that is best and most Surely our conin Christendom. science has not yet been aroused to Ihe point where this tremendous d. death rale of children will bo pro-enle- Conkling Conkling, May '.'.The cold and rainy weather still continues ami farmers are very badly behind with their work in this section. Miss Myrtle WiNon is on the sick lisl Williams has this week.- - Mr. moved from this place to Jackson county. Miss Addie Wilson is vis it fug relatives at Green Hall. Mr. Nathan Bowles and family have moved in Jake Peler's upper place. Mr. John lllake has returned from Miildlelown, O. -- Several from this place attended church on Holly Fork lat Sunday. -- Sturgeon 10. Born lo the Brewer I win hoys. - Died Hie past week, Mrs. Ball. She has Ih'cii making her home for xoino lime with her lames peters. -- Married April .'Kith, al tho home of Ihe bride. Miss Martha Strong to Mr. Collins of Ky. -- Emory, Ihe son of Banfni'd, John Margroves, had the misfor tune of gelling his arm broken in dismounting a horse which was away. Thomas I'lanery, running the new drummer, is doing a hustling business. L. B. and F. X. Brewer visited Ihe Sunday School at Travellers Rest Sunday. - Mrs, J. I''. Brewer has returned lo her home til Richmond nflcr her visit here. Sturgeon. wife of I). May P. M. son-in-la- Not long ago a great social lender while speaking to a large nudienre at Madison Sipiare Garden said: "If I were lo advertise that al a certain hour I should take a baby out here on Madison Square and strangle it to death in the presence of the people, I should certainly be mobbed by the enraged people who would gather at the intersect ifin of these two great thoroughfares lo prevent such a horrible thing from being done." And (hen the speaker went on In say that children by the thousands are meeting with death by means that are far more horrible than strangulation -- and the voice of the people is not lifted up in a telling way agaiul it. I have myself been present a few tunes when a human life passed away. I have watched the fading cheek, Ihe closing eyes, the gasping for breath: have seen the Inst tremors of life as llc.--h and muscles and nerves surrendered to the enemy thai must sooner or later overtake us all. II is a terrible "ighl. It makes an impression on the observer that can never be effaced. Bui I had many times rather look upon death (hid comes in a natural way, that takes away tho mature man or woman, that steals in ipuetlv and strikes down the strongest m Ihe home than to see it tearing away Ihe vitals of the living growing child who is weakened by poor food, disease, neglect, and who ilghl bravely on against all the foes of childhood while its little body is slowly bill 'surely starved into submission by the great enemy. Conl limed next week) I CINCINNATI w ..., v ,, - ,, r.i ill -- s . a ....... , , I .Xh.'nind ! ' j How about that Guttering of Yours? the rain want to catch water can for the next Postal weeks. want it repaired at all in a hustle planting corn. The llev. Johnson fulfilled his regular appointment al Ihe M. E. Church Sunday.- Arch Brandenburg is on (ho sick list Ibis week. -- The whooping cough is thought lo he no heller in Ibis vicinity.--Mr- s. Ida Brandenburg was visiting friends and relatives nt Cow Creek last Saturday and Sunday. Corn is very scarce in this section of the country nnd ran hardly be bought for $1,(10 per bushel. A.J. Mays had a log rolling Wednesday and got a good days work done. Good luck to The Citizen and its many readers. CIVIC IMPROVEMENT IN BEREA iConllnnril from Tare One.) terrible barbarism of the wNuunnniteg wliu took up infants who had been Sulphur Springs Supliur Springs, May in this vicinity are Corn--Necorn lows No. 2 while white Hit TI'jC, No, i white 72Jl'73c No. 'i )ellow 71,.nft'7Sc, No. 3 yellow 7I711,. No. 4 yellow CJW"0c, No. 2 mlxeil 70 71c, No. 3 uilitHl 63fr70c 68Vic, mixed tat No. ( mixed 75077c, whttu ear 7uO77c, yellow eai "OtiSOc. Hay So. 1 timothy 120X0, atnndarU timothy tl'JM. No. 2 timber $18.25 1G, Nu. 1 clover mixed No. 3 timothy $19, No. 2 clover mixed $17, No. 1 clover J 17, No. 2 clover 15. OatsNo. 4 mixed 3S43V4c Wheat No. 2 red 9h4tfU9c, No. 3 rid Hii'J'v, No. red h54j9."ie. Poultry Ileus, old 15c, do light 15c roosters !'.- -, siiringetrs, &Vi lhs, 353Kc; do over 1 Va lb, 30U'35c; winter chickens, 2 1,4 lbs and under, 'iOW 25c; ducks, white, 4 lbs and over, 10c; under 4 lhs, 10o; turkeys, turns 15c, young, under 8 Its, 13ft 14c; ucu turkeys, !l lhs und over, Kie, Kggs Prime Urate 18c, Units 17c, ordinary Units 17c, seconds IGVic $70" 8.25, Cattle- - Shippers, extra MARKETS Is iiiotel oa "Jy 71'i(i7rc, No. T 7Ji Berea School of Roofing - washed and purified, lifted them into the arms of the huge bronze Idol of Moloch ami allowed them to roll through an opening hi the breast into a fiery furnace inside Ihe brazen body. Such practices arc outside the pale f our civilization. Tbd $8.25(8.50, good to choice $7.5008.10, common to fair $5.50ifi7.25; cows, $G.40fl 0.75, Kod tu choice $5.75 ii) G.35, common to fair $3ii0f5.65; cau ncrs $3.25J4.25, Hulls --VJoloKiia $C.757. fat bulla $7ft7.25. Calves Kxtra $9. fair to good $7CP tt.75, common and large $riij)8.D0. Bog- s- Selected heavy $8.5508.60; load of 2 early $8.70; good to choice packers and butchers $8.55fj8.C0, mix-epackers $8.50fi8.55, taga $4.50ft COO, extra $0.05, common to choice heavy fat sows $5.507.00, extra $7.05, light shippers $8.1008.45, pigs (110 lbs und lexs) $5.50ft8. Sheep Kxtra $5.155.25, good to choice $4.85Q,5.10I- - common to fair $3.5004.60. l.ambB--Kxtr- a $7,3507.50, good to choice $707.35, common to fair $5.50 06.75, spring lambs $7.75 011.25. ox-tr- a d $K.35fr8.4t); butcher steers, extra $8.10 ft 8.25, good to choice $7.2508, common to fair $ri.76(l6.X&: heifers, extra