You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 28, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 cit1914052801_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 28, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. I'KES IDENT I IJEKEA COMI' I3EUEA COLLEGE KY 'S OFF I CE BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (HtCKMTOIlATRU) rXOST, tJHmtCUtl WM. RUT1I MFALU Offlt. tJHot BEN HOLLANDER, CIkmUiUh Mif. a MmltiMMffkiil Tel. XV. Brrra, V, iu wf (?The Sen- JDvotd to til Interests of the Mountain IPeojole BEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KKNTUCKY, MAY 2fl, 1014. One Dollar n Year. No. 48 Citizen Roses Knowledge it power and tkt way to keep np with jaosltra knowledge ii o read good newapapar. Five Conta n copy. EnglUh Parliament Passes Home Rule Bill Ity n vote of aSi lo 274 llio Houso for nn Irish Parliament with a Houso of of Commons passed tlic Homo Rulo ate of forty members, a of NU members. Tho Union- Commons Hill without debate, as the will not legislate Hail and Farewell Tlio Honorable William 0. Hradloy, Kentucky's favorite Republican lead er, died at Washington on Saturday. Senator Ilradley has been in fccblo health for gome lime and bad given this as a reason for not seeking re election to the Senate. His loss is an occasion of profound grief to tho citizens of his slato regardless of party or locality. Yet in a very special sense Bradley was the champion of tho mountains. As a boy ho wns n Union soldier. Ilefore he was of nge ho was admitted to tho bar. Kvcrywhcro and always ho stood up for tho honor of Ihe mountain people. Anil be proved in his election of Governor that Kentucky is really n Republican elate. In bis administration of that high office under groat didlctiltics, he acquitted himself well. And as a senator of the United Stales, while be has been a fighter of tho old school, he has stood for fair play and eipial rights and aimed at securing the glory of our wholo country. " I ists refused lo ilicus8 tlio mcasuro wllhoiit being more fully Informed as to tlio purpose of tlio government respecting llio promised amendment. IVmar Lnw said Hint when the government was unnlilo In spllo of all II resources to obtain an election to Parliament1"' a member of Hie cabinet, It vfL tdcnt Uio Kovernmenl linil not Inu 'support of llio country... Asmiith resented tlio charge that i'ho government was ignoring the rights of tlio minority. One section of Parliament led by William O'Brien refused to volo nnd expressed the view that tlio Premier was not dealing straight either with Kngland or Irelnnd. Provisions of the bill will become a law whether or not tho House of lairds assents. The bill provides MEMORIAL DAY Irish Parliament on military matters, foreign relations, coinage, war or peace, nor on matters of religion, or show any religious preference or prohibition. Certain temporary restrictions attached lo legislation on land purchase, pensions, labor, insurance, (constabulary, post olllcc, saving banks, and secret societies. Tlio executive power is invested in tlio soverign. Ireland will furnmembers for tho Imish forty-tw- o perial Houso of Commons. Acta of Hie Irish Parliament aro subject lo tho decision of the Privy Council as to constitutionality. The Irish Exchequer defrays tho expenso of Irish ndmitiisl ration except that for six years they will receive 12,500,000 annually and after that 91,000,000 annually from tho Imperial treasury. mnn who docs not love roses is more senseless than a bumble bcel Sec them! Smell them! wild roses that volunteer their beauty by the roadside tame roses that breathe welcome at the gate, and beam delight from trellis and veranda. God made them both. The wild rose is the blessing that he gives without man's asking. The garden rose is one that God has given and which man has appreciated! Adam was set in the garden and bade to dress it and to tend it. God and Adam were partners. God gave soil, seed and moisture. Adarn gave sweat and skill. Children are roses. God gives them with natural charm and beauty. Every child has the beauty of the wild rose. But the child that is appreciated, whose parents act as gardeners.gets the care and tending which increase the beauty and make it richer and lasting. These May and June weeks show the young men and women who are graduating from school. They are the improved kind, with natural goodness increased and A Senate Forma a Funeral Escort The Senate adjourned upon tho place in Kentucky, 87,500, which death of Senator Dradlcy of Ken- - represcnls bis salary for one year lucky, nnd delivered tho body on as Senator was appropriated for tho use of Mrs. Bradley, tho senator's a special train to its final resting widow. Bradley's Successor Mr. MrCreary denies tho rumor The law passed by the last legis lature which provides for the di- that he will resign from tho Goverrect election of United States Sena- nor's olllcc and be appointed Senator himself. But ho refuses lo stato tors also states that the Governor who his appointee will be. Tho shall appoint a successor in case of nnmcs of A. O. Stanley, Johnson This leaves it to Gov. Ganidcn and Allio M. Young aro mena vacancy. McCreary to appoint a man lo com- tioned as possible candidates for tho The term of ofTico would plete tho late Senator Bradley's honor. extend until March I, 1915. term. strengthened. And one thing more. Somebody long ago set out that blushes at the gate, and built the trellis for that high climber that showers its blossoms from the 1 arbor. Who is setting out new, rose bushes this spring? Who is planning for children's education now? that rose-bus- h WORLD NEWS (Public Ledger, Maysvillc, Ky.) The Nation's Memorial Day draws day of all tho year most near--th- e U. S. Minister to Denmark 111. hallowed the day of sad sweet Dr. Maurice Kgan, .the Minister to memories. Denmark, who recently camo from Tho reverent observance of this vacation, Is serday by citUcns and patriotic organ- Copenhagen on a iously ill at Washington. admiraisations has won for us tho Son of Kossutk Dies tion of tho world. Tho beautiful Francis Kossuth, whoso father was given to us by tho custom great Hungarian patriot, Grand Army of the Republic, when was the passed away on tho 'JOth of May in 1808 Gen. John A. Logan, then at Commander-in-Chiof tho Grand after an illness of some months Ho was a man highly Army in his General Order, desig- Budapest. In his own country. nated Jhe "30lh day of May, 1808, for esteemed The Mediators at Work on Mexican the purpose of strewing flowers on Problem tho graves of comrades who had died The Mediation Conference over in defense of their country." In tho same General Order he ex- Mexican affairs has settled down lo pressed the hope (hat "this custom work at Niagara Falls, Canada, with might be kept up from year to year a reasonable hope of securing rewhile a survivor of the warTcmalns sults (hat will bo satisfactory to all except tho Jingoes, tho men who In honor tho memory of his departwant war at any 'ost, and tho men ed comrades." rapid growth and wido who are ready lo sacrifice their felThe spreading influence of this General low citizens for the sake of dollars. nriaes as to whether Order is wonderful. Kach succeed- A que.-tio- n ing yenr ban the Grand Army IJicy eail bring the Carranza faction through its Commanders issued sim- in the realm of their influence. ilar orders, 'til today not a village Suggestions are made of the possor hamlet but is looking forward ibility of establishing a commission with lender thoughts to some kind form of government. The land of special observance of Memorial pielfon, which Fs a very important Day when answering as to duty's and disturbing factor in the Mexican cull Willi hearts made tender and situation, is coming up for considerthoughts inon1 pure, choice flowers ation. This is a very critical and they'll bring, nod for one day at delicate subject, as it involves the least work will be laid aside and all welfare of the millions iu Mexico discord will vanish. Let tho child- who have been despoiled in order lo ren lake pari in the services. Let build up the vnt estates which arc tliein be laiighl tin sarreduess of the now lln1 iiosinii4 of flm l.mil Imp- day. It i a great opportunity to ous who hae made themselves tho teach litem lessons in loyalty, pa- ruling rlas. Thru, loo, great tracts triotism and reverence for their if land are owned by foreigners, country's Hag. Let us teach them rained in various devious ways. lo reverently, tenderly scatter flow- Altogether the mediators havo a ers over the "low green tenls whose colossal task on band, and otto that will redound to their everlasting doors never outward swing." Meinoriai Day is not n day for credit and that will be monumental sports, but a day set apart for lend- in Ihe history of diplomacy if they er thoughts loving memories, and succeed iu settling it. Albania in Revolt kindly deeds. The new regime established in Neither must we forget lo honor the Grand Army men yet with us, Albania is threatened with over throw by insurgents led by tho who Princo (Juicily, silently, like stars in their former minister of war. William of Wfed has placed his flight. Are whispering, one by one, "Good family on board an Italian cruiser. He himself is guarded in the palace Night." Mrs. O. C. Degman. hy Italian marines. The Pope Designates Now Cardinals Springdale, May 10, 1011. Thirteen new cardinals woro cro- aled by the Pope at a secret conCONTENTS THIS WEEK sistory held May 25th. Tlio cere mony was most brilliant. Canada PAGE 1. Editorials Hoses. has a prelate in the person of tho Commencement Invitation. Archbishop of Quebec. Graduates. German Airships Kill Seven Men World News Mediators at Work. In the airship contest under mili V. S. News Docker Guilty Onco tary auspices in Germany seven aviMore. ators havo been killed. During a Ky. News-- .? 10,000 Cigarette. thunder storm one aeroplane was Memorial Day. 'verlurned and tho men were Win, O. Ilradley. thrown out when at a height of l,ri00 feet. PAGE 2. Our IViys in Illue. Discovery of Keats' Poems S. S. Lesson Tho Grateful SamariTwo unpublished sonnets by tan. Keats, written when ho was in tho fullness of his power, havo been dis PAGE 3. Mountain Agriculture covered and given to tlio public When Ho Goes Hack to Farm. through the courtesy of Dr. Horner Involution of Good Itoads. of London. Memorial Day Heading. ef UNITED 1B55 1914 SMS NEWS IN OUR OWN STATE fmt arr itraitrn la attrttb trjr annual (Jlnrnmenrfmettt of HrJ.nral.atj, Imtr X 1914 as fnllnum: May 29, Friday, Foundation School Graduation 1:50 Address to Literary Societies - - 7:30 foayfl, auu pmruiug " 30, Saturday, G. A. R. Memorial Services ' Memorial Address Academy Graduation Commencement Vacation Day HON. J. J. BRITT, AshcTillc, N. C. 9:15 2:30 7:30 10:45 7:30 Ha 31. Sniumi, grrmmt tu (Brauimtra PROCESSION 10:45 Address to Religious Societies REV. WM. U TENNEY, D. D Brotklyn, N. Y. June " 1, 2, Monday, Tuesday, Oral Examinations 1, Monday, Harmonia Concert " 2, Tuesday, Training School Graduation Normal Reunion Business Meeting Address in College Chapel Rptn 7:30 2.00 3:30 7:30 3fmtr 3, fflrlturfliiau, (Emiimrurrmrnt flay Procession 8:10 Graduation Exercises Educational Addresses HON.P.P.CLAXTON, 8:30-12:0- 0 - 1:30 U. S. Commissioner of Education REV. C. REXFORD RAYMOND, Brooklyn, N.Y. Dinner Normal Graduates and College Guests - ' - 6:00 Berea College Graduates 1914 NAME Charles HrcckensJdge Anderson Wesley Marvin llagby Carrol Crow liaison Fred (Hear Hownian Joiepli Orlando Uowman Luther Case Wnldo Iturlon Davison Jerome Kolgcr Kaathatn George McDoupall tlaUtane Leonard Franklin Hatfield J. Frank Hoffman Charles Leroy Howes Gordon James Imrie John Mark Imrle Samuel Martin Mayfield Charles Soiners McCalt Gleiuie Micah Morris Thomas L. Parker .. Carter lloston Robinson Sidney Rullin Hust Dwlglit L. Scoles Alfred Campbell Slcmp Harry Maxwell Stansell James Kieklel Wliltaker ... .... .... H.l'tJ. U.S. H.I.. - - BIRTHPLACE Dudley, Ky. .... .... .... .... .... ... PAGE 4. Berea News. College Items. S Information mencement Visitors. Places Worth Visiting. PAGE for Com- HUGE CANTILEVER CRANE DURNT San Francisco. Tho gigantic cantilever crane, built by tho eovernmpnr at a cost of 250,000 for shipbuilding PAGE 6. Tho Maid of tho Forest purposes at the Mary Island navy yard, was destroyed by flro and prob(continued) ably Is a total loss. Tho flro aiartixl Practice School Anniversary. In the operating room at tho top of PAGE 7. Waste and Living Cost. the crane. Tho frame etructure from Why Babies Cry. vhtch the crane was run, and which -Graduation. Foundation School ontalned tho machlnory, was otl soaked, and went up In flames PAGE 8. E. Ky. Nowa. In a few minutes. The origin of the Poem Tho Decision. Are la unknown. Cincinnati Markets. Ilerea, Ky. U.S. . Sandusky, O. It, A. . Sumner, la. It.A. Mary Kleanor Coe Syracuse, N, Y. Sarah Frances Delphlne Hunker II. A, Il.S, Mt. lllanclurd, O. Eolls Krma Greenlee II.A, Ml. Illanchard, O. Inex llene llouser . . - It.., Sundsvall, Sweden Mary Andrea Johnson H.S.(4yrt, )l'awuee Clty.Neli. Klltabeth Marsh Il.S, McCunevllle, O. lllanche May Nlcolia - Mllroy, I'a, - It.A, Margaret Ruth Shumaker - rikevllle, Ky. Il.S. Carrie W. Spangler Valley Oak, Ky. U.I'tJ. Ora Myrtle Starns ILL. Fredonla, N.Y. Marie Rose Sieger H.A, Chester, Mass. Kthel K.Todd Ruth Ksther Hauh Henrietta AiiKUstlna lleecher , .... ..... .... .... .... on Mooresvllle, N. C. Cynthlana, Ky. . Hakersvllle, N. C. It.L, U.S. Hakersvllle, N. C. Williamsburg, O. U.S. II, I.. Khnira, N. Y. Vellier, Ky. It.I'rJ It.L. Corstorphine, Scotland Kerby Knob, Ky. U.S. Leipsic, O. U.S. Salyersvllle, Ky. U.S. London, Canada Toronto, Canada It.L. Hip Creek, Mo. U.S. . Gibbs, N.C. It, A. Grangeville, V, Va. It.L. Alexandria, O. - Oatha, Ky. llrldi;ewater, N. C. U.S. - Frederlcktown, O. U.S. - 01lnt;er, Va. If.., Dayton, O. ...- New Hope, Ala. ... ... ... ... .... iuwi-iu dered tne Vincent Orphanage. It was testitlcd that she beat her child against the walls of her cell, before it was taken from her. Prisons for Reform and war on White Slavery Tho special committee on prison reform submitted tho following reports lo the Presbyterian general ussembly in Chicago: That courts instead of prisons bo made instruments for the reformation of criminals. That incorrigibles lie sent to pris on for life. That the prison contract labor without system he condemned pinlillcalion. The Commitleo on White biavo Trnfllc suggested tlio slogan, "No tol eration, no regulation; no recogni tion." The report estimates that tliero are 100,000 prostitutes in the United Slales and that a far greater number aro unchaste. Contributing factors in this condition aro tho fashions, dances, tho theater, literaThe remedy ture and ignorance. suggested is the enlightened training of the young. Supreme Court Busy After two weeks recess, the Supreme Court at Washington, D. C. begins work and will soon announco decisions in some of tho most im portant cases pending. More than cases aro awaiting Among them aro thrco decision. in big railroad rate cases. The rate "case, involving tho constitutionality of tho long and short haul law: Tho Sbroveport rate case, and tho "Tap" lino case. Race discrimination is tlio subject of another series of cases before tho court. These include tho validity of tlio "grandfather clauses" iu Maryland and Oklahoma. Tlio right of former slaves lo inherit from one another and "Jim Crow" legislation for all passengers in Oklahoma. Seattle's Municipal Railway Seattle, Wash., has begun to operate the llrst division of (heir municipal street car system. The lino extends from tho business part of tho city to a manufacturing district four miles north. Becker Guilty Once More Tlio second jury after a retrial of the ease decided that Charles Beckresponer was the sible for the Rosenthal murder, whiolj awoko New York to tho realization two years ago that tho police department was very corrupt. Booker, onco a police lieutenant, was found guilty of murder iu tho Only n llrst degree onco before. pardon or interference again by tho Court of Appeals can savo him from one-hundr- ed Inlcr-inounta- Mrs. Sonhia Sospah was sentenced There was no public display at to six months in jail in Chicago by the funeral of the late Senator Wil-l'a- m or- Municipal Judge Graham. Ho O. Bradley, but the ceremony Is . i: .. . ue oi naoy Sent to Jail for Beating Baby The Senator's Funeral ... ..i. said lo have been ono of tho most impressive over witnessed at Frankfort, where tho burial took placo Tuesday afternoon. Besides tho of ficial representatives of tho govern- ment and the friends and relatives of the Senator, tho streets were lined with thousands of mourners, of all classes and colors of people. Tho ceremony was strictly rjtiial and no eulogies or speeches were made. But the servico was none tbolcss impressive. Tho feeling of1 the crowd was very well expressed by an old negrcss who sobbed: "Dey's done berried do bc3 man in Kentucky." I Cigarette A careless boy and a cigarctlo aro thought. Jo be responsible for tho destruction by fire of tho S. F. Lumber Company of Lexington Sunday morning. Thrco warehouses, llio mill, with machinery and a feed barn were destroyed, together with two freight cars loaded witli lumber. Tho loss is estimated at $10,000 with but $5,000 insurance. $40,000 ' Vice President Marshall in Lexing- ton Vice President and Mrs. Marshall wore tlio guests of Judgo and Mrs. Charles Kerr iu Lexington Monday afternoon. Mr. Marshall stopped over for a few hours on his way from Washington to Atlanta. On account of Senator Bradley's deatlt tho public reception planned iu tho Vice President's honor was cancelled and no demonstration was niiido by the crowd which met him it tlio depot. Stanley Addresses Labor Men Congressman A. 0. Stanley addressed tho labor men of Lexington, at a largo meeting Sunday afternoon. Ho spoko on tlio "Dignity of Labor" and declared that "tlio most devastating blast that ever fell upon tho world was tho ancient heresy that work is ignoble.' Mr. Stanley spoko for nearly an hour and is said to havo mado on of tho most oUectivo speeches of his campaign for tho democratic nomination for United States Senator. demeanors and enter into contracts with them lo work out their tines at so much a day. When tho convicted lawbreaker violates his part of tho contract with his employer, rofuscs to work, or runs away whilo in debt to his employer, ho can bo surrendered to tho state authorities and imprisoned. This 8iteni has been enlarged of lato years owing to tho scarcity of negro labor. Frequently tho system has been abused through unreasonable hours and tasks required. The Federal government is now investigating this law, and contonds that it constitutes peonage Many employers havo been convicted of peonage and heavily lined and others sentenced to prison. The United States government In a test caso at Mobile, held that tho Alabama low (3 in violation of tho federal peonago statute. (Continued pit) Peonage in Alabama Many fanners of Alabama, especially iu tlio districts whero oxtensivo plantations aro operated, havo obtained a considerable part of thoir labor under tho law which provides that employers of labor can pay tho flues of prisoners charged with U. S. Investigating on the electric chair. eU Two.) no Eight.) A Week of Great Occasions at Berea May 29 to June 3. Fall Term Opens, Sept. 16, 1914. Pago Two. THE CITIZKN. May 28, 1014. The Citizen A BEREA COLLEGE GRADUATES ( Continued from Page One ) family mai paper for all that la rlajht. t Perre, Ky. trua and Intsrtttlng. Published every Thursday BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (IncirirnlHt1 WM. G. FROST, EditorJn-CM- -f RUTH McFALL Office Editor DEN HOLLANDER. Circulation M,r. Jee Gilbert Hatigh True Franklin Coyle Subscription Ratos FAYAM.lt IN AI1VANCK One Yetr . . RU Month! . Three Months li.cu to or lfxprrM Money Send money by Onler. Draft, Registered Letter, or one and two cent stamps. The date after your name on label shows to what date your subscription la paid. If It la not chanced within three weeka after renewal notify na. Mlaalnr numbers will be gladly supplied if we are ;ineo. Literal terma given to any who obtain new ULKrlptiotMi for us. Any one sending us four reariaubscrlptionacan receive The Cltlrcn free Advertising rate on application MKMnRR John Paul Kd wards Foster Floyd Klllott Ras Kllntt I.tttber Frank Flelden Denton Fielder MllforU Spencer Gllly Evart Gladstone Gotlhy Walter Albert Hatch Ilenjamln Hollander David ATvIii Hopkins Charles Thomat Lark Samuel Kah Long Herman MabalTy Ernest Miller Jesse I.obln Murrell Victor l.ove Raphael Robert Ray Templeton Alfred McCreary Wood I or KRNTUCKY FRKSS No No ASSOCIATION. Whiskey Advertisements! Immodest News Itemil Helen Ophelia llowm.in Hlanch May Davis Kdltli Elizabeth Frost Susie Anna llolllday Mildred Hudson Ida Mae Martin Rebecca Pearl McClure Mildred Nell I.ticlle Seville Nevlns I'earl Etta Scrlvner Evelyn Mary Richardson Mae Margaret Todd lllanch Elolse Wilson Nora Lee Wvntt .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... ' ..... .... Aratirmi) Our Boys In Blue Ilerra, Mndlsou Hoopston, III. Xenix, O. Humphrey, Casey MIddlehurg, Casey New Market, Tenn. Iron Mound, F.atlll 1IK Stone Gap, Vn. Mlddlelittrg, Casey Ashtabula, O. Kllzahelhtown, N.Y, llarhoursvHlc, Knox Gate City, Vn. Hoonevlllc, Owsley Sturgeon, Owsley MIddleburg, Casey Craycraft, Adair Rochester, N.Y. Gate City, Va. Wlldle, Rockcastle A Memorial Day Poem Dedi- cated to the G. A. R. sweet and ritt, bravt onaal la taamlng With sunshine golden and with bird aong gay. Sleep aweat and rait. Tha btoaioma fair ara leaning Thair bright cheeks on your gravaa tha livalong day. Abova you floata tha flag ao wall da fandad, Tha daar old flag tha atara and atrlpea wa lova. Hither your eomradaa trua thair way hava wendad Their loyalty and loving pralaa to prova. The Pattern! SiJNMrSaiooL of Service Lesson Br IfflLTMTlONAL rev, l. w. gosnell A r Illy O. K. BKt.LKIlfl, Director of riven-In- g Department Tha Moody Hlble Inatl SLEEP air il itWaVaD BaUe I il , Oara. LESSON FOR MAY 31 THE GRATEFUL SAMARITAN. TKXT "And they bring unto him ona waa tlrnf, and had an Impediment In hit speech, and they beaeech him to put hla hand upon him, And he took him aald from tha multitude, and put hla fingers Into hla eara, and ha spit, and touched hla tongue; and looking up to heaven, he sighed, and aallh unto him, And Rphphatha, that la, It opnd. etralghtway hla ears were opened, and the airing of hla tongue waa looaed, and he epake plain " Mark 7 IMS. that MWHON TEXT t.iiki 11:11.11 TKXT-"W- ere (lOI.DKN there none f.iiind that rrturned to give glory to (lod save litis strangrrT" l.uke 17:11 . - llnkersrille, N.C. Hamilton, O. lierea, Madison Hazard, Perry I.ynn, Mass. Cincinnati, O. Spencer, Ind. Venice, O. Seville, Spain Station Camp, Estill Mttnfordvllle, Hart Ialnt Mck, Garrard Rice Station, Estill Moore's Creek, Jackson FLY CATECHISM. First. Where Is the tly boru? In immure niul illili. Second. Where does the fly lire? In every kind of tilth. Tlilrd.-- ls un.vthlng too filthy for thu fly to out? So. Fourth.-d- ii Where dees tie go when be leave the iniiuiire pile kitch- and the spittoon? Into the en nnd dining room. (bi What does be do there? He wnlkg on the bread, frtilt and vegetables. He wipes his feet on the butter and bathes In the milk. Flfth.-Do- es the tly visit the patient sick with typhoid fever, consumption and cholera Infantum? He does, and he may call on you next. Sixth. Is the tly dangerous? He Is man's worst pest and more dangerous than wild beasts or George Trnylor llourne James Garfield Durh.im George Washington Everett Creed Oner Harrison Oscar Lewis John M. M.icinlllan Vernon Marshall Denton Martin Arlie Estes McGuire Leonard Ephraim Meece Richard Clarence Miller Mack Morgan Jesse Otto Osborne Derlln Eldrige Rlvenberg Robert Flnley Spence Chester E. Terry Normal 4 years Initial Initial Secondary Secondary Secondary 4 ears 4 .... Hubble, Lincoln Sand Gap, Jackson . Dellvllle, Canada Fearls, Lewis Cntshin, Leslie Glasgow, Scotland . - Tjiiuuillty, O. Hull, Tenn. MagotTitt years years - Secondary Secondary 4 Llckburg, Alice Downy Case Eva Chadwetl Lena Cox , Matilda Ktister Rebecca I'earl McClure Area Story ...... - .... .... - Secondary Secondary Secondary Secondary Initial - Meece, 1'ulaskl Teague, Whitley Mt. Vernon, Rock. Cottagevllle, Lewis Frankllnton, N. Y. loni.i, Laurel Oneld.t, Tenn. IIITlir.lt WAT TOUlt COMIIADIH AKI LOVI.NO Secondary Lawrenceburg, Anders. Island City, Owsley 4 year I'.tnola, Madison 4 year Deech, Mich. Initial - - Spencer, Ind. Secondary Moodvvllle, Term. Initial - IUVK WKM)l:l. thdk rimn I'lUIHK TC rilEllt J UtTALTT I'llOVK rattlesnakes. Seventh. What diseases doe the tly carry? He carries typhoid fever, consumption nnd summer complaint. How? On his wings and hairy feet. What Is his correct name? Tvuhuld fly. Elgbtb.-I)- ld he ever kill any one? He killed more American soldiers during the war than did the bullets of the Spaniards. Ninth. Where are the greatest number of cases of typhoid fever, consumption and summer complaint? Where there are the most tiles. Tenth. Where are the most flies? Where there Is the most Spanish-American Vocational Dora Alice Hurt Anna Goldle Leavette Alta Deatrlce Smith Maud Stevenson AORICULTUKC Gardner, Va. Chattanooga, Tenn. Hlndinan, Knott Knob, Va. Artenius, Knox Derea, Madison Kerhy Knob, Jackson Rosedale, Carter Drancroft, Mich. Ada, Ohio Ionia, Laurel Doothbar, Me. CARPINTRV William Jesse liaird Jesse Gilbert Daugii William DanieJ Click Eastham Falma Heaberlln Harry Spurgeon Hunter Elvln Day Matheny Robert Flnley Spence Preston Franklin Welsh -- Softly and aolemn playa tha dirge abova you. With bowed heads turning gray and growing old Stand ailantly the comradea brave who lova you, Whose daya will aoon ba aa a tale that'a told. Sleep, then, "brave hearts, with pale handa folded meeklyj Sleep sweet and take your rest, brave and true. Like lilies fair your memory blossoms sweetly Forever in our hearts. O boys in bluet Harriet Franeen. Crocker. A Superb Animal. u tliTt-tintrge of Coiifedenit.-.iivulrnt .Murfrrt'NlHiro mi ullln-- r killed 11 nd the cuvulry driven Imek, The horjH? the olUccr bud ridden wun ii miigiiinet-'ii- t iiuiliml. but be hud not l , I -- During u. 01th. should we kill kill ns. Twelftb.-Wh- en shall we kill the fly? Kill htm before he gets wings, kill him wbeu he Is a maggot In the manure dle. kill him while be Is In the egg state. Thlrteetith.-Ho- w? Keep the stable dry and clean and don't allow any uianuru to stay on the premises longer than one week. Have all other tilth and trash accumulating on your premises removed or hurued at least once a week. Fourteenth. If your neighbor falls to comply with these rules and allows flies to breed on his premises to visit you screen your doors and windows and keep them out. Kleventh.-W- by the fly? Uecause he may William Henry Dalllnger Walter Raleigh Combs Jackson Robertson HOME SCIENCE Wlldle, Rockcastle Kodak, Ferry Moorman, Muhlenberg I Male Brides. bad rained all the long drear)' day, and his golden curls were bedraggled and wet, and bis nice collar bung limp down bis slender shoulders when he came home tit u quarter past 4 o'clock and threw hia schoolbooks at the cat, which lay beside the hearth. "Grandpa," bo said softly as lie catne to where the old man wu quietly sitting, smoking arid thinking, "I thought all brides were of the- female sex." "They arc, child; they are. Vh do you make such an odd remark !'" "Because, grandpa, in looking over my geography lesson 1 citine upon the Hebrides. Are they females, too, and, if so, why are then called be?" - It FLY DISEASE GREATEST RIER. CAR. it comet to tha rele of dis carrier the fly has tha mosquito tkinned a mile. He 6,600,000 bacteria. And, al. can carry though he it tha original and onlv purveyor of infantile paralysis and is repenlble far 80 per cent of typhoid fever, he is not at all averse te carry Ing the germs of any other disease he matta In hia journeys through garbage pail, sewer and other filth. WHEN someone to do religious werk for ua simply becnuse It Is unpleasant. SamDerea, Madison Edna Gay Early uel Iladley would put his arms of lave Posey, Owsley Mabel Flanery about the wrecks of humanity that Sweet Water, Tenn. Lucy Anne Webb came to Water Street mission, even though he would have to change hla clothing when he went home. I A Slap at Mother. Lived on Autographs. The Sigh Dinner was dune, and the family whs Autograph hunting sometimes proves of Christ should not be forgotten. a profitable pursuit. A Frenchman of assembled in the sitting room. Mother "Looking up to heaven he sighed." the Inst century. Ludovle I'lcard. made bad taken up the evening paper nnd Those Foreign Muskets. Ho saw In the man only an exnmplo a steady 'Income out of It for some was reading an account of how n high- j The United States government I in of thn world's suffering and sin and years. His most successful coup was wayman bad been operating In the ported some foreign arms during the ho sighed over It all. accomplished with a letter In which suburbs. I'm her wns on the door play Orst years of the war, speaking ut Men havo remedied physical Ills some of which u certain otlicer renort be posed as "one of the unappreciated ing with Willie. when they have felt them. John How.. "t'apa. lliutlly remarked trie go.Kielj. who Is meditating suicide nnd seeks platoon firing with the Del ard reformed tho prisons of Kurepe for counsel and aid In this hour of lady, ghinelng toward her husband, j aXi muskem I can nlwuya tell how after ho himself had had an expert-encsoro distress." This effusion drew a "here U n story about another man many pieces have b Ilred by count of prison llfn. If wo do not sigh One of over spiritual needs we are not llkoly number of celebrities. Including Ileran-ge- r who was waylaid. Do these holdups nB the men on the- ground and Heine. Lncordalre sent ten always stop you with a pistol und then i these llelglan musketM will kirk like a to supply them. We must bleed If we closely written pages, which were go through your clothes?" mule and burst with the greatest fa would savo. The awfulncss of being "Oh. no." grlnfully replied father. miuv Several soIiIIitm In our Illinois without Ood, without Christ, and havpromptly converted into cash. Dickarising from the floor. "Sometimes regiments have been killed In this way ing no hope, must weigh upon ua If ens also fell a victim nnd took the trouble to answer In French. Even- they wait until you hang your clothes Tbe bayonet, too. Is a novelty a soft wo are to bo zealous In snatching men tually I'lcard wns shown up and hud to over the back of u chair and go to Iron affair apparently designed to cob as brands from the burning. No culsleep." ture or refinement should blind ua seek another occupation. round the enemy thus taking him " from the fact that "ho that belleveth not Is condemned already." The Cur had happy results. It made tho nan cotipanlonablo; he could converse with his friends What yam want ia paint is one-- that flows now. Tho salvation of tho soul puts freely frsaa the brusk, that spreads evenly, but ono Into fellowship with Ood and with his pcoplo. has eacuf k bady to stay spread. It made him useful. He no longer needed to be dependent upon any cam skut your eyes and tell from tha nun. Spiritual cure makes us "workfeel af tke bruik, as you paint, that ers together with God" and many testify that they ato tholr true life from their Bocend birth through faith in Christ. Jerry McAuley was a river thief whoso heart God touched whllo ho was Imprisoned In Sing Sing. Ho is full'badied, ssaoatk, elastic aad teaactaus. became a great blessing to many aad at his funoral tho streets were filled aaa feel it cliaf ta the woad, aad ia by at on of Ugh and low degree who aftar years yau caa sea it cliatf. casao to honor him. Of courso, It laado tho laan happy. Tbere is sasrat abeut making good, His toigue doubtless sang aloud In durabla paiait. Tba faraaala is oa every caa rejelclag; his ears wero ravished with o -- Itldeiless lie been tnuglit to retrent kept on bin uuy, uiiil as he diishetl through the Federal battery the imu of htm wn IndfHcribnbly grand ly were extended wide, his blazed, and he clutched the bit determinedly with his teeth iim he ciiiiih on like the wind, with his saddle ll;i dying utitlj he looked us If he were himself Hying Instead of wildly run nlug. Every one gave him room as be dashed onward. An otlicer shouted that he would give $100 to any one who would capture that superb animal, but the borne disappeared. s eye-fair- suggos-tlonMany for the heal-Iof aoula may be found In thla story of the cure of a, man who deaf and dumb. Notice The Look of Jeaua "up to h o a v e n." The heavenward look la necessary tor those who would restore alck aoula Such a look It aa.n.lnn ft. fhla day when ao many I ,. . ..... , .. uavu iusi tana Iin .me great incin ui ' thn gospel, we do not wonder that we hear ao much of social betterment. We need the vision of Cod's (treat l pqwor If we are to faco with courage the deep problems of sin In human I life, rather than bo content with physical helptulneaa. The upward look Is empowering. If we are too busy to pray we may expect our strength aoon to depart from us. Hut when we read of David lying on the f rot en ground, wrapped In a bear'a skin, spitting blood na ho lay, but continuing from sunrlsu to sunset In crying to Ood we do not wonder at the great blessing which came upon the Indiana to whom he preached. I Such a look is balancing. We need to pray after great undertakings aa them, i well as before hen a woman i told Itunyan hla aertnon waa excel-- j lent, ho replied, "Yes, I know It; the devil told me ao before I left the pulpit." God sometimes gives us thorns In the flesh lest we be exalted above measure. Tha Means used In the cure are Interesting The man was takon aside; perhaps ho would not be Impressed with the s working of Ood. In the crowd. pr becamo a Christian through his contact with Livingstone and felt that God had led him to Africa, away from the world, so that he might have time t 'h'n- - Thla la tke aecrct of many a sick-beor sorrow Christ adapted the means to tha need. Ily putting his fingers In the man's eara and putting upon his tongue the splttlo, which waa often used medicinally, he let thla deaf man know hla purpose to heal him. What j a comfort that many of us who am ' not equipped to deal with the cultured hnvo peculiar adaptation to deal with a n Jesus and his party Are on their last Journey to Jerusalem, a most It led him between eventful Journey flntnnrla nnd Gnllleo (r. 11, mnrg.) nnd Into, or through, an unknown, unnamed village, To us thla Is the most heroic nnd momentous moment In history Jesus knew that his hour wns at hand. He knew nil that awaited him In Jerusalem, yet ho "set his face) as n flint" nnd nothing could turn him from his purpose, his crowning work. Jesus, however, wns never too busy or In too great haste to do a deed of compassionate mercy. The Type of Sin. Wn are I. A Great Need, w. familiar with thn nwfulness of leprosy and that It Is a type of sin. Like sin, leprosy begins within, Is Insidious In Its progress; It defies, shuts men out of the society of tho clean. It renders Its victims helpless nnd hopeless, has no remedy and receives no help from men; In consumes and Anally kills. This was a terrlblo spectacle that greeted Jesus' eyes ns ho entered tha village, for these lepers wero com. polled to llvn on tha outside. Notice) (v 12) that they stood "afar off (Eph. 2:13), Indeed, so far off that they wero compelled to "lift their voices" In order to make known their request, although It may havo been that thn disease hnd reached their vocal organs. The Mosaic law compelled the leper thus to stand afar off. Lev. 13:45, 4C. Their salutation waa the cry of tho needy made to one In authority. The word "Master" hero used la not that which usually means teacher, but rather ono that would bo applied to one In authority, an or a commander. They must have either recognized hit power or. having heard of hla mlraclea they appealed to him to exercise a like power on their behalf. There waa no other who could posalbly give them relief, even so thn sinners' only hopo Is to meet Jesus. He, and he alone, can cleanse them from their uncleanness wretchedness, Jesus nnd never passed thnt wny ngnln, this was their only opportunity. Their need drovo them to him. Ofttlmes our distress and need are blessings In disguise In that they drive us to Jesus. Though afar off, nnd though only one drew nigh (r. 16), yet It was the privilege of them all, ns It Is also our prlvtlego to "draw nigh." Eph. 2:13. Their cry did not fall upon denf ears (Isa. 59:1). It wns a brief, but to thn point, petition. They knew what they needed and drove straight to the point Their appeal to his mercy met with Immediate responso, so also wilt thn cry of the needy sinner meet with a llko response (Rom. 10:13) Tho record doe not tell us about thn faith of theso men and It Is useless for us to speculate. The cry of fnlth will hnvo Its answer, Mntt. 9:29. Their prayer wns brief. It must havo been humble, believing, earnest and specific, for when "ho saw them" (r. H) he gavo directions ns to tho manner whereby they might be cleansed. Ho could have spoken or have touched thorn, but his way at that time was to utter a command. This resulted In (a) a fulfilling of tho law, (b) a test for their faith, (c) n testimony to tho priests. They showed their genuine earnest, ness by immedlato obedience, they, took him at his word. Tho record tsl wonderfully suggestive, "as they wont they were cleansed." Faith and works, obodlcnco and results. When we net upon his slmplo yet subllmo word wo. too, will recclvo a blessed nnswor to our every need. As wo look to him, our great high priest, as we tako our eyes off of self, wo shall bo cleansed. John 14:21,23. Bore Witness Before Men. Tha 'II. A Grateful Heart, vv. revelation of cleansing brought different results to thcto lepers. "Ono of thorn" camo back at onco to exprOBa his grntltudo. Ilcforo ho could scarcely speak his petition, now ho cries with a "loud volco." This Is a suggestion as to tho ' completeness of hla cure. Ho at onco uses hla restored volco to "glorify God," and It looks aa though ho boru this witness beforo ho testified to men; (a) being heatod seems also to havo opened his oyoa as to tho character of Jesus. Ho not only returned thanks, but "worshiped him." Nor docs Jesus refuse to accept such worship cn ovldenco of hla deity, seo Acta 15:25,26; John 5:23 and Ileb. 1:6. Tho nine wero too occupied In 15-1- u L I Ural-ner- d j j -' Stan-heart- others, and that the Great Physician uses means adapted to the end. Christ did not shrink from contact with the Bufferor. We cannot pay I , ' , Ya HflMiia's Green Seal Paint Yu aa of tka Gcaaai faal Pa FOR SAIM. BY J. D. CLARKSTON, Urea, Ky. with their friends, too busy with fulfilling duties from which they had long boon separated, to express tholr thanks. It Is significant that this ono was a Samaritan "a straa-ger.- " This Is tho ono whom less would be expected, yet Luke records the swaet sauats et nature. Wher- other goad thlass abeut the Samariever the geepel sees, isuslo Is born tan, ch. 1:33 35. (Luke, as tha aa4 the wlUarasas aad solitary places companion of 1'a.ul, shows us not only In his gospel, but In his life of Paul tf hussexa life are saado saw. Christ's outreachlngs towards tho Tho Jews have no doollngs "The gnat physician new la near, The tayiaayeatkhtaaa; Jaauai with tho Samaritans (Joha 4:8), but He ssswka Sfct ineeleer heart te etwee--. sin makes strange companions. Oh, her the voice ef Jeeuel" (lea-tiles- .) a May W, 1014, THE CITIZEN. Pago Three MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Prof. Frank S. Montgomery, Instructor Husbandry, and Special Investigator. BACK TO PROPER SPRAYING FOR SAN JOSE SCALE EVOLUTION OF GOOD ROADS In Animal ' ' One of Created Factor In Campaign la Voluntary Work Blng Don, Especially In West. j I ' !" THE farmer according to modern stand WHEN HE GOES ?,' eS"''Jl 'i In- - 3b. ards. FARM This Is to bo done not by reciting Tho following article, which was llio cant of Dig schoolroom and talk- uifillnfi liv lli.fin flnvnimnrl nf the in llio technical ' WW Goll-g- o of Agriculture, University of instruction is lin- appeared In tho Illinois, and which because, the, aro merely IUI3 annual of the Agricultural Icliips of tlio profession. Tim grout Dept. of tho University of Minnelnrll.il is not saying much about can sota, is published through tho kindvas and brushes and pallets. He is ness of II r. Ilnlph Fletcher, licrca : talking nlmiil his Inspiration and College Hardener. Anil so tho Mho llnlslied iirniluct. It is more than necessary that ,.,.g ,lia can nrrr, to transfer tin student In going back to tlio , ia t,tM,g,(s eoniowhat from thoso farm should realize pretty clearly l(, f (lt. 9P,oolroom and tlio Inbtirn-th- o conditions which he will mccl.)ry tlio moro generalized con-ll- o must, remember llrst of all llmt!,.Pp(ll9 0f u,0 fur,,,, qp j t,cr ho Is a rather marked man because, XVonls, he should consider tho sci-h- o has been away from homo. H fiitf lie principles which bo has will have very great dilllcully in- -. ,.lir,ied in college as tho tools deed in establishing the relations wherewith ho works and not as conthat used to exist beforo that event stituting tho profession which ho took plare. Ho will Mud the people has entered. ho used lo know moro or less disThey form our only bit of green In the Don't forget to plant tome conifer corn cultFvatoiis winter, besides being a thing of beauty all aummer. trustful of him. They will regard old doublo shovel Don't use the him as "stuck up," ami ho will have I Dnd that lime and sulphur with- application, and do it properly. .a need to use all or ins juugmcui uuu cultivator on smooth ground any out salt is tho best and safest applicaMedium-size- d trees will require two longer, when you can get a live tion himself in tact in applications one with a breeze from for Ban Jose scnlo. It Is also a general fungicide, and ono point of tho compass, tho other a their esteem. In many cases, I amM"vel cultivator for $3.50. And dp ou know, you can save enough tho ono best remedy for peachleaf directly opposite breeze. hound to say, bo will fail. time in going over a ten acre Held curl. Spraying can bo dono any time For tho large, and very largo trees, However, he should establish himthree limes to pay for this imple- during tho winter If tho weather per- teloct windy days and a dozen or more self as early as possible in the nozzles. Tho strong wind will carry ment-.' You can do this by going mits. and esteem of some of the If much magnesia is present in the tho hot spray up and through the only once in the row after tho secleading people of his own communiond cultivation. And once in a row lime, boll longer than for Ilmo until trees, covering every twig, branch and a dltry green predominates. Try boil- limb from the top to the ground on at ty. Thefc will inot likely ho lo a with tho live shovels pushed out as ing ono batch a long time, of their circumferand oe least very largo extent men older than ho wide apart as you can gel them will whether the green color can be ob- ence. Is himself, as they ought to ho men do a better Job whero tho rows nro tained. Work with an opposite wind, when who have succeeded on tho farm. no more If a green color Is obtained once, It less will bo roqulred to finish the Job. than three and a half feel Indeed, I could not give better ad- apart Use extensions, whether spraying than you can do by going must bo every tlmo, In ordor to havo vice lo a young man going homo twice in a row with the doublo good remits from such llmo. It la largo or small trees, and keep thorn than that he should as quickly as shovel. well to spray with a pressure of nearly turned always from the men and 100 pounds for the best and most team, so that the sprays will not blow possible "hitch up" with two or Level and shallow cultivation on upon them. three of tho loading farmers of tho well prepared ground is much bel- rapid work. Tor small trees a calm day and ono Rods of different lengths, and a good community that are older than he. ter than deep cultivation as every or two nozzles, with a careful man supply of nozzles should bo at hand. It makes no difference whether or one now knows. Tho live shovel or back of them, can finish tho Job In ono Havo stopcocks In the roda. not they know nitrogen from Men- fourteen tooth cultivators aro tho del's law. If they have succeeded, best tools on the market for this no matter how, he should get in work Brownron And you want your wife Immune. over the most of eastern Kentouch with them; for if he can win tucky. "If that man keeps on talking he to vote? Woodson Yes; Marie has promised their eoiilhlenro much may he And don't you know, it is worth will Bay something he'll he sorry for." Liko great learned from their success. "No fear." replied Miss Cayenne. that as soon as she gets Into politics a deaj to have good tools'? Any success In any oilier line of work, It man will get real pleasure out "He'll never bo nble to say anything Bhe'll Introduce legislation to make of his so Important nnd Interesting even to millinery less expensive. upon good reasha been founded work if he has tools that he is himself." ons, and it is reasons of this kind proud of to work with. Resourceful. which the student should learn, be"My Eonlen Is no contracted," Living Up to Her Weeds. THE PEACH CROP cause lo a large extent they lio An np.irlmrnt tenant Kald. "Thnt Is certainly n dashing young "That 1 have to raise my flower We have iuoiiiIm' of an abundant widow!" within that domain of knowledge In a little fohlliiR.bed." crop of peaches this year. Aro you wli icli is not teachable in college "Yes, I was with her when she purHo will Hud too that tills class of sure your trees are not loo full? Go chased her widow's weeds. She InWould Help Some. "Plcnee, sir, give a poor blind man men is anxious lo learn some of the out and look at them and if there sisted upon having n fast black." a quarter. thiiiu's that a college man can im are from six to a dozen peaches per "A quarter won't cure your blindA Rejection. part, jly all means lei the older, f""l on more or less of tho limbs Knlck Did you lay your heart at ness, will it?" men make the advances in this di they must bo thinned "It will enable me to see the barher feet? Thinning Peaches rection; but it will be found in gen Knark Yes; and she stubbed her tender around the corner." There should never be but two or oral that before a great leiiKtli of toe over It wnlklng away. Judge. lime lias elapsed some intimato re- - Heo peaches to every fool of twig Reported Convalescence. " '""" frees. If you have moro lations ran bo established between "Aren't you the man I gavo some The Reason Why. Unit ' In- aro sure lo have the young man and the older men""'" Hachelor Why should I get a cook plo to a fortnight ago?" "Yes, lldy, thank you; I como back who have succeeded on (he farm by lenor iruu. lour tree tins only a book; I have no wife? Agent Hut I have, and I need your becauso I thought p'a'aps you'd like of that rare article given amount id nourishment to put the oxerci-to know I'm able to get nbout again." into peaches. If it lias just enough commission. Havo a heart! known as 'common sense." ' Punch. lo make JUKI good large peaches on Above all, the young man should I he tree and you leave 100 on it, Cryptic. he is not "hiding your understand that "You used to say that you could ton are sure Very Much So. his light under a bushel" by going when you might to ho inferior, outer live without me." "It Is not worth while to reason with have had 200 back to the farm. Indeed, there is weighing "Yes, my dear, but then I didn't theso Scotchmen about just as much and of much no place now where a man lives in realize what good shape I was In." woman suffrage." better quality. the limeliKhl more than bo docs Therefore get "No, as I Judge from recent events, into your peach So, Naturally upon the farm when lie undertakes that they would answer reasoning on at once and pull oft tho less "So you didn't marry tho widow?" tho subject with knock-dowlo practice modern methods of agri- promising "No, sho wouldn't promise to supculture, lie will Hud his time and than two fruit, leaving no more or three lo every foot of port mo In tho same style In which talent fully occupied, ami whatever twig on your trees. ho had supported her first husband." A Distinction. his ambitions may be, even though hie man told me he picked oft B0 Did you have luncheon Husband ho have his eyes lived upon the bushels of little peaches from ono downtown nfter your shopping this United States Senate, there is no morning? orchard lal week. Ho will havo more sure means of getting thoro Hue I'd Wife No, dear only lunch. poaches to sell. than to plan to spend the next ten spent all I had except 15 cents. Heller get your cowpea seed at years of his life is retirement on once. They are going up in price. the farm. I speak in this way because some Don't bo in a rush to sow peas betgyoung men worn lo feel that they fore June io. (lei your ground in Onlrfclv r.llmj ntw.nmftft.ri- - Siir Mdi Of BOURBON POULTRY CUBE Vpfftitniust do something extraordinary in the bust possible condition. down a chick's throat cures It pilai. I our'nionrr lcV It It fell to rr- noeomo recognized ami A few droi nv mnj arna in ut nail ox mo uwi In the rlnklng water cures and flileen tiuniitce time. ninliienl, wiiereas Were is no "I'llH'l Jlltl III ll'. Illi li I i. I I sue. prevents cholera, diarrhoea dtruggttit, i'rinwnpU ul .it .litml inmI. clfoBlmr ITtn more extraordinary thing thai a a volee In n hiii'.i iiiiih Itn"'" kiil . and other chick diseases, one BOURBON REMEDY COMPANY, toe bottle makes 13 callous of Mr. Meekton. man can do, and there is no safer Lulngton. Kr 342 Esst M.ln St., tneillrlnA At nil .4r..nl.( "Certainly." replli.l Sample and booklet on "Din- prominence for him to attain, than ery glee elult hhoiilil liU wife caw of Fowls" sent KlIl'.K. have n few hits to go on a piece of laud in thoso voice In It." WiiNlilngtoii Star. Bourbon Remedy Co. Luiaftos, Ij. days and become a realty successful Memorial Day Reading Little Stories of the : j the early days of our country emigration and settlement usually followed the watorwnys, particularly the In Irtl. "'', j Merrlmac, Connecticut, Hudson, Mohawk, Dclawsro, Susquehanna, Potomac and James always at a groat loss of time and doubling or even trebling of distance. Aa soon, however, as permanent ronds began to bo made distances wcro greatly shortened and the time required for a Journey, and especially for a military operation, General was wonderfully lessened. llradclock's expedition against Fort Duquosno foiled more from the ex Great War Lincoln's Pass Valueless. At ono time during tho civil wnr. when the Union tinny was making great efforts to break through the cordon of Confederate troops which defended Richmond, a gentleman called on President Lincoln In Washington and asked for a pass for Richmond. "Well," said Lincoln, "I would be very tinppy to oblige you If ray passes were respected, hut the fact is. sir, I have within the past two years given passes to men to go to Richmond, and not one has gut there yet" Soldiers Too Particular. wounded In the south, wrote home to the north during the civil wnr: A soldier eorrespondent, j ( ISSSS"PV"H"SISIuBB"prjS "The snnltnry and Christian commis- eon-llden- ee sions arc the fneuns In God's bands of accomplishlnK nn Infinite amount of good. I know tho soldiers are directly benefited by the essentials nnd 'goodies' prcpnred by the devoted mothers and loving sisters of the men. The trouble Is too many of them want the Identical cooky hln mother made." 'Devil's 8prlngCanon Sickle," on the Colorado City State Highway. Made Them Laugh In Libby. An Interesting Lllihy prison nuerdote Is told by Colonel i: It Itrndshaw of Washington "1 recall one of the darkest, stormiest, rainiest nights at old Lluby." said Colonel Itnidxliaw. "The Union prisoners were huddled together on one of the lower floors, nnd the rain was coming In on them In a perfect deluge. Among the enptlves In blue wns Bishop McCabe. then a chaplain In his excess of good nature he saw the humorous Hide of even such a situation While our boys, as I have described. hungry and rold. were trying to keep warm and dry a voice was raised above the timvilng of the tempest outside and could be heard In all parts of the prison. 'Hands ou your pocket-booksThe voice was that of Chaplain McCnlic, who knew full well that there was nut a single dollar In all that great crowd of xhirering Yankee soldiers. The sally en used nn outburst of laughter, notwithstanding the sltun lion." two-thir- J I I I hard-heade- hnustlng necessity of cutting Its way through tho primeval wilderness from Fort Cumberland to Turtle creek and the difficulty of bringing up an support than from attacks upon It by the French forces and their Indian allies. And when after Hraddock's tragic death. In the course of his disastrous retreat, the command devolved uion George Washington, that young Virginian odlcer was forced by the slow progress 'made over the rough, newly cut roads to pitch camp at Fort Necessity, In southwestern Pennsylvania, the scene of his first and only surrender. It was undoubtedly this bitter experience that gavo Washington an Insight Into the need of the new country for Improved roads, a subject which he discussed with vigor soon afterward In correspondence with General Forbes, who succeeded in taking Fort only after cutting a shorter way from Carlisle through Hedford and across the Alleghany mountains. Ono of the greatest factors In the national campaign for better roads Is the voluntary work being done, especially In the far west, Robert Bruco writes In Ixjslle's. Of course the greatest single example of this Is the prospective Lincoln highway from New York to San Francisco, which tho automobile and allied Industries have undertaken to build and toward which over five million dollars have already been subscribed. In the territory west of the Mississippi river, which has no such sources of revenue to draw upon as the Eastern states, this voluntary effort shows Itself In an Increasing number of "good roads" days, when men, frethousands of quently headed by the governors of states, turn out and contribute the labor that Is Just as necessary as cash. ade-nua- to able-bodie- d MEMORIAL DAY. By Colonel Robert G. Ingersoll. This day Is wicred to the great heroic host who kept this flag rd n Stvi jk cause voluntary work is uniformly enthusiastic and contagious. A One example of this voluntary effort Is tho building of a $50,000 sea level causeway along the Pacific coast between Ventura nnd Santa narbara. Cal.. shortening tho U8 Angeles-SaFrancisco route about eight miles and saving many steep,- - dnngerous turns over tho mountains through tho Cast-ta- s passes. The funds for this work were raised principally through the Automobllo elub of southern California and Uio causeway was constructed for use by motorists pending the completion of a permanent sea levol route by the state-- Sometimes it accomplishes more be- above our heads, sacred to the living and the dead, sacred to the near red and maimed, sacred to the wives who gave their husbands, o the mothers who gave their sons Here In this peaceful land of ours here, where the sun shines, where Mowers grow, where children play millions of armed men battled for the right and breasted un a thousand fields the Iron storms of war Theie brave, tlics-- Incomparable, meii founded the first, republic. They fultlllcd the prophecies, the.v brought to pass the dreams, they realized the hopes that all the great and good and wise and Just have made and had since man was man. Hut what of thoM who fell? There Is no language lo express the debt we owe the love we txar. to all the dead who died for us Win its are lint barren sounds We can Inn stand beside their graves and In the hush and silence feel what smmh-Ihas never told e i Whom He Told. The Woman Do you ever talk to any one about the pastry I make, dear? Tho real expert seems to be a man The Man Of course I do. I have who can answer a question that no ono to tell tho doctor what alls me, don't In a way that no ono will I? Yonkers Statesman. understands understand. OfIE 3G 3E 3C DC 3E DC 3E 3t 3E1E5EEjG Comments of World-Famou- s Keep in Mind that Our City Is to Have a Great Hon. Theodore Rcoscvelt, ent Men on the Chautauqua Five-Da- y Chautauqua Program This oeason of the United States, says: i "Tlic chautnuqua is the most distinctively American thing in this country," says: puise-proud Hon. Champ Clark, Speaker of the National House of Representatives, Kon. William Jennings Bryan, Secretary of State, says: "The chautnuqua affords one of the best opportunities now presented the public speaker for the discussion of questions of interest to the people. The audience is a select one and always composed of the thoughtful element of the community, nnd as they pay admission ihey believe that a considerable part of the progress that is now being made along stay to hear. the line of moral and political reform is traceable to the influence of the clmutauqua." 1 Dr. FrankXW. Grnsaulus, the World's Greatest Preacher and President of Armour Institute of Technology, says: 'The chautauquas have become n great people's university. They are among the greatest feeders for our colleges nnd universities, l ie further states that ten per cent of the students in the institution of which ho is president, Aimour Institute, owe their presence to the chautauqua influence, DG DO DG "A great many newspaper wits shoot their shafts at chautauqua lecturers, and certain editors undertake to maLe it a sin for a public man to lecture for pay. They think it the height of sarcasm to refer to a public man as a chautauquan. There is one greut virtue in chautauqua money. It is clean money. You do not have to explain where you got it If a man does not desire to go to hear a lecture, there is no law to compel him to do so. The chautauqua has been a powerful force in directing the political thought of the country, I defend the chautauqua and the which is largely sociological in these latter days. chautauqua lecturer, with whom have been associated, because they constitute as fine a group of men and women as can be found among the splendid citizenship of America. I have a deep and abiding interest in them, and bid them a hearty godspeed in their woiL" From The Arena. ...... 1 3E DG 3E DEE DGEDE Chautauqua Week Here, June 21st to 25th 3Ft3 3 Pngo Four. THE CITIZEN. May 2rt, IPH. Mr. Edwin Talum of Wchmond COLLEGE ITEMS wns in town on business. , Mr. Mont Hanson of Middletown Mr u w. T..nr of NIeholasvllln. jVi.ino down to Herea llio other day county, visited with his to visit with his many friends tin Ihreo children, wlio are In school III nfler Commencement. hero, from Saturday until Monday, Mrs. W. II. Porter and little daughNEWS OF BEREA. AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A Mr. Tom Lewnllen, student of tho VARIETY OF SOURCES ter, Frances, of Lexington are Academy department, who has been visitng this week with her brother, In the College hospital with a sovcro Mr. H. 0. Woolf and wife. attack of typhoid fever for tho past Mr. Louie Robinson was vis'ting BRECK & EVANS Mr. Harry Hyson relumed from twelve weeks, was ablo to bo taken In Herea the llrsl of tho r.wtnsville, Ind., the first of the friends to his homo near Williamsburg Nearly all of the Fire Insurance a. Mr. M,,n,l',' nf Companies have withdrawn from week for n few weeks stay In Mrs. Dr. Ilaker was visited the was accompanied by his father, who the state, but Breck & Evans llrsl of the week by her sister. Mr. ('has. Dunn of Caleasl was visduring have some Old Strong Companies Miss Kililli Harrison, former stud-M- it has been in Herea with him will furnish Any Kind of In- iting friends in llcrea last Sunday. that of Patasknla, O., is visiting in his illness. Mr. .1. 11. Cooper of Knoxville, Herea Miss Herlha King, class of 101.1, re surance you want. wilh her many friends until Penn., railed on the merchants turned Saturday night from New- after Commencement. Monday of this week. THE OGG STUDIO lie. Pone, vnlerinnrv anronti. hn beril, Teilll., Where she has been V. M. Morgan ret Mr. and Mrs. 'bI school. Miss LOOKINO YOUR BEST h i stopping at the Davis Houso b'm'l'lng lumed from London, Tuesday, where for several days. Is jrour representativ "ns "l,'n seiecteu lor mo same Your photograbh Misses Helen and Maudo Howman Pillion ngaln. and It should show you at your best. We l hey have been visiting friends for will helpyou to look your best and see a few days. 'lerlalncd several of thoir friends Miss Lucy Hollidny who has been Mr. (Ins Stewart and daughter, lo dinner last Sunday evening at teaching In Pineville for several hat you are not ashamed o f your appearMary, of Kirksville. Ky., wero in their home In the country. ance. months returned to Herea yester- Heron Saturday. Over Berea Bank and Trust Co. Mr. .Ins. P. Faulkner visited Herea ,i4V, The very best guaranteed rubber this week. jir, ,ark Wood of Wildie visited They put BARGAINS WATCHES tires used at Welch's. WATCHES Tuesday anil Weiinesuay wun nis ACADEMY RECEPTION (ad) 1.00 per set. A big lot of the Best Watches, them on for SI The Junior class of the Academy brother, Alfred, who is nn Academy Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Urannaman, South Hend and other Movements, Department delightfully entertained graduate of this year, who have recently moved to nutler, for sale by Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Feo drovo the Academy graduating class last Ky were in Herea TJiursday and A. MARCUM, The Jeweler. in tbeir machine from their homo Wednesday evening. Friday visiting relatives. Next door to Clarkslon's Hard Mr. Vogle, the class president, gave at Clarksburg, Ind., for Commonco- Miss Nettie Oldham of Richmond ware, Main Street. it. arriving in Herea yesterday. a splendid address of welcomo fol- eaine over Saturday for a short vis- lowed by interesting readings, selec- U7TV N0TL3 Y- it. c A' play frm An- tions. and a one-a- ct L & N. TIME TABLE Mrs. Harley Honar of Mr. and The "Life Work" series of talks thony and Cleopatra, rendered by North Bound, Local Madisonville, 0 who have been viswas continued Sunday night by Mr. of the Junior class. 7:00 a. m 10:65 p. m. iting Mr. and Mrs. W. II. lVwor, re- members Knoxville program, refreshments II. K. Taylor, who spoke upon busi After the 1:07 p. m. 3:52 a. m. turned to their home Thursday. BEREA ness as a life work, anil ly l'roi. were served by "Snnbonet Sue." .7:45 a. m. C:30 p. m. Cincinnati Mrs. Sallie Hanson entertained a C. F. lltimold, who presented tho ad- FOUNDATION" "SCHOOL COM. . .. .. South Bound, Local few of her friends Saturday eveniuo vanlages or mo legal proiessitni. ''!. 8:16 p. m. ing. MENCEMENT C:30 a. m. Cincinnati In meeting was held on the lawn 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. m. The Class and faculty of the BEREA The largest lino of buggies in eastLibrary and the names 5:50 a. m. 7:00 p. m. Foundation School will 1m) glad to front of the Knoxville ern Kentucky now on exhibition at .....i... , i. ..... of Taylor or Ruinold always draw a . i.l: ii. Train Express (ad) '1 heir words were Welch's. who desire to attend their annual large attendance. No. 33 will stop to take on passenr. and Ruth well worth listening to. Little Misses Delilah Knoxville and points beyond. to he held in the gers for Coiiiiiioiiccinentj Thursday night is set aside for tho Pearl of East Hernstadt. Ky., are Tabernacle, at 1:30 p. m. Friday, South Bound .... visiting wilh their little cousin, May LM, I'.H J. See announcement H do Cass rallv and all those 8:00 a. m. ; Cincinnati during e,.1 gaged in Hible Class work Miss .lulia Pearl Hanson. 11:55 a.m. BEREA pat year are urged to bo present -i Mr. and Mrs. Dan Hotkin and son, No. 32 will stop at Berca to take tiJ,. i.ihrary lawn anil suggest LOST on passenfters for Cincinnati, O., and lack, Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Scruggs, A pair hair lens steel how specta- ' plans for hotter work in the future. K. Welch, Miss Daisy Gilbert beyond. Mrs. S. points tho chapel .,.,. Hible Class department of mo s,m,,:,f; North Bound of Richmond and Mr. John Welch Ploaso y. M. r. a u one of its best features 4:45 p. m. went to Vallev View. Kv.. Thurs- BEREA j i,.H ,tmi return same to me and receive re- Inm., ' ood work p. m. 8:50 day on a llshing trip. Cincinnati ward.- -r. (ad) S. Wyatt. Wyalt left for Corbiu Mrs. L. J. Mrs. C. M. Ilawlings of Panola mil London. Ky., Saturday for a vis- C. I. Ogg and '., .pent Sunday wilh Mr. lamily on Walnut Meadow Pike Welch's guarantee on buggies is M I f Dlninn .Mr. rarKS aim .u.m r , , , fb Mr. Tom Adams and Miss Netlio (ad) s Oldham spent Sunday afternoon atj-- ' Mis Slella Grillilli left Friday Malory Springs Mrs. W. O. Hill of Hclhany, W. morning for a week's visit witli her Va., came to Herea last Friday to friends in Ford, Ky. Mr. Leley Sloan of Lancaster, visit until a'lw Commencement. Mr. and Mrs T. J. Coyle of Jack- Ky., is visiting his aunt, Mrs. Hohon. ARE HERE AND Mr. and Mrs. Crocket Ely and litson county whfe visiting in Herea IT'S TIME TO GET tle (laughter are visiting Mr. and Hie llrst of the week. Mrs. John Ely of Wallaceton, Ky. cow Get those Mr. W. K. liower left Saturday (ad) peas at Welch's. morning for Falmouth, Ky., where Mr. 0ear Hayes drove over lo . ..... ...i, .... , "u " i.... ii ...in ,""," Richmond in nis new machine lasti1- ntoosoooooooooa LOCAL PAGE ooooo ,,,., GROCERIES, M0000900O0i FRUITS and VEGETABLES Prices Always Right RICHARDSON & COYLE NEXT DOOR TO POST OFFICE Ho-re- Main Street .... Sit, Berea, Ky. Berea, Kentucky New Millinery All the Time There arc constant new developments in the millinery world and e take pains t okeep posted on them. Our stock is always being freshened with the new ideas, as they appear in the leading J fashion centers. The fact is that wc j buy the novelties as soon as available I and no matter how extreme your wishes li you can most probably have them filled at nur store. Von are welcome to inspect our stock at any time, whether whi intend to buy or not. 1 Ctrner Main and Center jfisb's '- Strawberries Strawberries "' Hnr JOE W. STEPHENS 1 . ,. FLIES ALL SIZES NOW, AT DEBATE system of j Strawberries Strawberries SPECIAL VALUE You women who appreciate up-t- o date styles for the lowest price. In Millinery, Coat Suits, Dresses, Shirt Waists and Blouses, in fact every thing that is smart and new for ladies and children, see whip-poor-w- ill - ou want to buy a nico fresli seo Tarlton (ad) Cnmi,, Herea, Ky. Miss Myrtle Robinson of Corbin, Ky., is horo visiting with her friends. Mr. J. P. Hicknell is able to bo out again. Mrs. William Shockley and child- I)r and Mrs. L. A. Davis wore shopping in Louisville the llrst of!,v were in town Saturdny visiting ooine roiks. the week. mul ilaiwlilor. u; Tho best buggies in the world at!, (ad) '""un "' fl"' Cinemnati Saturday Welch's ' a visit with Mrs. Dowers' sister. . Dr. M. M. Robinson after visi ing M, ninlmlIli who is wnrk. or severa days with his brother, j,,.,. ci.'iciunati. came home Satur-D- r H. Robinson and wife wen , , d hl , f lo Clay counly tho latter part of last Wleek. for a few days' visit. ,,.,"., ui..n.....,i .. n Miss Maude Welch, after visiting w,,iV oer from Winchester, iu for several days with Dr. Bryant's a machine last week. family iu Loudon, returned homo Mr. Alfred Woods - and Justus Monday. Jneksou spent Sunday in Kingston, Mr. Oscar Johnson, employee of Ky. Mr. Paul Edwards and John Jacktho L. & N. railroad, was visiting son spent Sunday with friends in homo folks the llrst of the week. Mr. Estill Jones spent Sunday and Richmond. Monday in Berea. Mrs. Alice Mooro of I.vingtou arS. B. Combs has three houses and rived in Herea at tho llrst of tho lots for salo on Center St., Joining week for a visit with her mother, Herea. College property. $1500 each, Mrs. L. C. Gabbard and other rela- -t (ad) ives. Miss Flora Whilehouso of LebanMiss Editli Harrison, a former Heon Junction is visiting for several rea .student, arrived last week for days with Mr. J. D. Richardson and a visit with Herea friends. family. Mrs. Gregory, and littlo daughter, Miss Nettie Oldham is visiting Mary, who hayof been occupying part with her many friends in town this of Mrs. Newcomer's houso during week. the school year, left Monday for their homo in Lebanon, Ky. Miss Myrllo Robinson of Corbin, Ky., is making an extended visit with friends in Herea. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Thompson of ' Paint Lick spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Haley. Mr. Kidd Richardson who is working in Paris came homo Tuesday night for a few days visit with his family. Do iiula . Mr. Kli Cornel ison and wife were visiting in Richmond recently. Mis Franros Robinson of Corbin is visiting with her many friends in Heron until after CommoncemenL Mrs. Laura Jones was in Cincinnati the llrst' of the week on "?f That Screen Door eiunnti. Jersey cow? If so fr 1 ' ,. The Racket Store SJJ CLARKSTON L9R M!AIN Deering Mowing Machines and Rakes among all the departments. de- As usual, the Y. M. C. A. booth oil An extemporaneous has been agreed upon by the I the campus will be the best place lo hate two Senior Literary Societies, Alpha liu refreshments and lunches on It will bo Commencement Day. eta and Piii Delta. The new system provides that tho located in the pavilion hack of the suhject for debate be selected llvo Library. ee ks before tho end of the spring term, that sides bo chosen by lot' KNEEL Mlf(S ,(1Il iunjj0 Kneeland and Ivo weeks heroic mo uen.ue, una; four weeks before tho debate tho Ml j.uus , ( Jonos wero Ullitc(1 j,, alllrniativo submit their brief to tho marriage Wednesday afternoon at negative and that two weeks later three o'clock at the homo of Prothe negative return this brief, to- fessor and Mrs. LoVant Dodgo on gether wilh their own. Copies of Jackson Street. these briefs shall bo sent to tho Tho parlor was artistically decolllcer and to tho judges and orated with festoons of evergreen no point not contained in them shall and Thirty-liv- e potted plants. lie used in the debate. guests wero assembled to witness This is the system now in uso in tho marriage. Tho bridal party many largo colleges and may prove a entered the room to the strains of truth-seekiuseful preparation for the wedding march, played by Miss mid tho advocacy of truth in real Margaret Todd. Miss Lucy Webb life. and Mr. Jesso Ilaugh woro tho attendants. Tho ring ceremony was STUDENTS ATTENTION impressively performed by ProDig Four Route Representative fessor Dodge, undo of tho bride, and James P. Corcoran will bo at Uoono 'in occasion was marked by a sweet Tavern, Juno 1, 2, 3, furnishing in- solemnity. Tho brido was beautiful in a formation regarding rates, train service, and tho checking of baggago white gown of embroidered voilo (ad) with chitTon voil. Sho carried an for tho closo of school. exquisite bouquet of brides' roses and ferns. At tho close of tho ceremony and if tor congratulations had been showered upon Mr. and Mrs. Jonos, delicate and delicious brides' cake and ico cream wero served. Many beautiful and useful gifts wero rocoived by tho brido aud groom, among them, silvor, hand STREET, Near Bank painted china, and a quantity of embroidered linen. EXTEMPORANEOUS AND-JONpro-sidi- ng ng B. E. BELUE & CO. Richmond - Kentucky THAT BUSTER. SHOES i rJi t are the right thing in Shoes when you want WEAR.. S comfort. "right there" for style and They're also 9W jKr Bfc IJjjB 71. BBBBBBB HAYES & GOTT "The Cash Store" Main Street See the Industrial StuntsFarmers, Carpenters, Cooks and Weavers Tabernacle .... Berea, Kentucky 8:30 a. m. if May 28, 11)H, THE CITIZEN Hon. P. P. Clazton llerea Is especially forlluialo In hnvlug secured Hon. P. P. Clnxton, I nitcd Hlnles Commissioner of lo deliver one of tlio commencement addresses on Wednesday, Juno .1rd. Iteforo Ills nppolnl-iiifas Commissioner of Education in ItM I, Mr. Cluxlon occupied many positions, educational iiiiporlnnl having been Professor of Pedagogy ami Uermnn in IH'.I.V.W and Dircc-lof Hie Practice nml Oliscrvallon School of the North Carolina Stnlo Normal and Industrial College, I B'JO- 1112, Professor of Education 1003-1- 1, and Professor of Secondary Educa-lio- n and Inspector of High Schools for (he University of Tennessee, HHKl-l- l. During tlio years 1897-0- 1 lie was editor of the North Carolina Journal of Kdurallon, and Is now Identified with various educational movements, mining them tin- - council of the N. E. A. nnd , Soul hern Educational Association; , Director of Plaryground Association of America; of tlio American School Peace League; and n member of I lie National Society for Selentillc Study of Education. (sides this, Mr. Claxton Is tlio of many addresses and published articles on education. or Vice-Preside- nt 1 I au-jlli- or Page PIvb. Cultivators Four Shovels, Six OLIVER Cultivators Shovels or Spring Tooth Gangs The only Cultivator with a perfoct pivot tongue, all time parallel gang and automatic self balancing frame; absolutely guaranteed, soM on trial or test with other makes. Why pay an agent $40 to $45 when you can buy these for $28, $30 and $32.50 each. Section harrows, 60 spike tooth, the thing for first cultivation, $10.00 each. Fertilize Your Tobacco V It will pay you over and over liven though your land is good and quantity could not be increased it will improve the quality over and over. I have a car of the best, ready for delivery. Terms Jan. 1st, 1 915. Ask and I will tell you how to uset.i, ' COLLEGE PICNIC ,'BBaBaBni''!BaBl bbbbbbb The girls of tlio College department, were very delightfully sur- Hon. J. J. Brltt i prised when, coining down to sup- nnd per Monday night, they were taken An address to the Literary So- - the pott Otllce Department eietics will he delivered on Friday special assistant to the t'nited out to The Point for a plcnio supper evening, the 2llli, hv Hon. James J. States Attorney (ieneral for prose-- 1 provided hy the young men of tlio department. had Prof. Humold i of civil cases for Post Olllco Ilritt, former Third' Assistant Post cu BEREA, KENTUCKY Master U. ral and a former mem- - Department, lie was elected to the chartered a motor to take the girls her of the Culled Slates Senate from Senate in I WW, and r lived tlio np- - 'out and it made several trips to tlio North Carolina. poiutmcnl as Third Assistant Post- - Picnic grounds where tlio hoys were The spikcr practiced law at master (Jencral in .11)10. He was a ' awaiting their guests. The main Chapel is in charge of Mr. Osborne Asheville, North Carolina, for a delegale to the Itepuhllcau Oonven- - fealuro of (he menu was an years, and since I'.HV, has lion in I '.Ml I. We are glad lo welcome mene cake dedicated to tlio girls at the Academy office. of Lincoln Hall held various positions of great im- - s ilistinguishcd a gentleman as one of Wll. Everybody had a good timo came all too soon. The gift of Hoswcll Smith, a large '"'' seven-thirt- y porlance, being special counsel fori of our commencement speakers. Almost any one can save this amount, with even a three story brick building with little economy. After a few weeks it becomes a habit twenty ofllr.es and class rooms as CLASS DAY PICNIC and this small amount in the course of ten years well as rooms for the literary sociewould make quite a sum. $5.00 saved every month Healed by steam from the ties. On Saliirtlav afternoon of last with the 4 per cent compound interest that we allow power house. The main recitation ivk, the School lino will amount to $775.00 in ten years. building of the college. Prof. Hunt is their annual Class Day outing at in general charge of the building, At the close of the tlio Pol lit . WOULD THIS $775 BE WORTH THE EFFORT? in Itooiu No. I, afternoon's spurts, a bampiel was ' The smaller your present Income the more need you have for .spread and enjoyed by the class of Carnegie Library a savings account. There is no safer, surer way for you to acmore I linn a hundred graduating j Chen by Andrew Carnegie at a cumulate a competence than by saving regularly from your earnfrom that department, their touchcost of .io,(HXi. Steam healed, and ings. $1.00 isall that is necessary to open an account with this bank. ers nnd a few friends. At I lie close I with electric light, contains about1 if the meal the followiui; program i.'o.OOO volumes of carefully selected us rendered: books, open daily to students for study and research work. Leading Main Street, Berea, Kentucky Program magazines and newspapers aro kept Hen MuUture, OMbmI Tim,--! nr. . on tile. In Hie rear wing aro tern- -; I Jessie fllhik Weleome porarily located (ho olllces of the Tons!. Tin- - Foundation School President, Treasurer, and Secretary. Sltdln Anderson. Miss Corwin is in charge. Toasl, The Foundation Trochees... Industrial Building BEREA, KENTUCKY Kvercll Is 132 feet long and three stories j Toasl. The Foundation CI- 'high. For the present some of tlio Sada Powell women's industries, the snwinc nnd Ton -- I, Our Hos. .SmIIIc Hammond Capital cooking rooms, nnd a couple of class $25,000 T..ns(, Our (liris. . .ThtWHlure Hmnor rooms are there, as well as the mo- Surplus and Undivided Profits. $28,000 Mary firos? Onss History ,chanical drawing rooms. The third (Has poems Soni Itloliardsou Jslorv is temporarily used as a dorm- Pearl MeNally dory for young men. What We Are Speaks. Louder Than What We Say f.l.iss Prophecy ... .Maude Jones j Woodwork Building Rev. C. Roxford Raymond F.iiiippcd with the best modern 'machinery for working in wood, and The "National" seeks your business lle. ( Itexf ml It.iMiiond will al- - Id. 1' lime he h.is held pastorates at lias Iho benches for the carpentry on its record iSidleMie, ()., I lushliiu', N. Y ediK"da. and M'llOOl. m deliver ai .i.Idress .ird, a! the commencement ox- - -- nice 111 has heen miui.ster to tlio Powor Plant is Mr. I of i. f .Olicrlui Hayniondand a gradu- - South Congregational A church by A brick building with the lallost Theolog('."liege lirtHtkl.Mi, New York. ate i J. L. GAY, Cashiei sermon chimney in this part of the state. on the theme "Facing Ilnuine to provide for the increasing II il e'mn,ir . lie was instructor Mr. Ittiv in Omk and English in llerea dur- our Temptations" appeared in Tlio niM'ds of the school. Two immenso and Supor-- 1; I ll.Uell ill January. He is Widely ing the jears IK'.C-'.i,ileis used foe henUm- - .nnil nnwoiv posit their baskets and baggago and: Room li. iidcut of Extension Work ami iiown throughout the mountains Contains new ico plant. In chargo receive a check for the samo at tlio li sure to visit The Citizen ofllco p.of ss4ii of Itilile Study and Oratory 1. id old friends and others will bo ,..r Mr. Pick. small school building near Iho tabcr-lan- d Printing Department. Sco tho IIKKI. i en I'MMI t ) .lanoary Since l.nl to welcome him again to Korea. uncle. best press in Eastern Kentucky. Putnam Hall I. just east of the Tavern nnd Other Places You May Want to Visit See the folding machine, that will "MOVING-UP- " DAY INFORMATION FOR VISITORS Church House, on the nig Hill Pike. Architectural drawing room Hi fold a thousand papers an hour. . 1. ..11 ...:u day luesd.iv was "ino ing-uebai-gM'ii ill ill I'uiilMlooiiiu soveuij of .Mr. Lindsloy, Industrial See tho wonderful linotypo that seta All eolleir ,:.H.....,,!s nr., nnen moug the various departments oil " "I"-- " " iril'I of llm Vnmllnnnl Uinnrl up the matter printed in tho papor. ii..iiTi... Room IG. . imbbbbbbi on Commencement . V sd.oa This is so named from l" v.sitors during " ' "tlpp Carpentry room, In chargo of Mr. And don't forgot to call at Tho Citithe hours fern. J J" ,0 fact that upon this day the grad-n- l. n A great Woodwork building, Room zen booth, near tho Tabernacle. :(H) a. m. and from :00 to ; of each department pays MM lo .MM '' I CROWDED HOUSE LISTENS ., TO lis re.MH'cl. to the department next :l:W p. in. Visitors will bo welcome. , . . l' ":: . " f Mr Cmttm- .'g 'higher by visiting their last chapel and will llud it pays Ihe.n lo look j i'1" ' '""'"t attractive rooms of all B0-- 1 L''"", ry; . CONCERT inr ion in nlinr? nr u around a great deal. Cantata Rendered with Great Sucexercise. rea-- uie new quaners for nresiilolShelow, Ihitmnn Hall. The exercises in the collego dew .l cess Guides, who show you tho m.li.Mrio.s wl.ero 20 looms may boj Cooking School partment were especially interest- - buildings and conduct you around ,. Tlio tabernaolo was crowded WedDr. Win. L. Tenney wll aI1 tIlcp varIc(, products. 'Tyler, Industrial buildinon! 31. lug. I'roi. I it toll olllciateu with the grounds can bo obtained free Kxvry nesday night lo listen to tho Canvisitor should sco tho Firo-- j Iiotm.ical Dr. Win. L. Tenney will deliver m d Cabi-- of tata of Queen Esther rendored by H f n10 ((.(. i:iu., ,lsa e haie at Room .No. 7 hi Lincoln sid industries. net, ,n cliarg0 of an address on the night of llacca- - department responded in turn with Indus 10 Harmonia Society. Tho concert trial Iluilding, Room 17. laurealo Sunday. '1 he Uiristian Ku-- 1 a song or speech followed by speech Knapp Hall was a marked success in ovory way, ....ti.-T.iiftM. n..if.i. ....i ..11.. 1.. deavor, . M. C. A., and . W. 0. A.I es from representatives of tho two! ,. , ,, ,. ' , 'his is just now tho most perfect Lantern Room in chargo of Prof. and many aro looking forward eab ' IThpIIi-Societies will each make a report visiting departments, tho Academy " ! School Building known. Humold, Lincoln Hall, Room 10. gerly to tho second rendition of tho for at tho small T , , !" 'f"ly through some student representall.o Normal. oxl , Commercial Room, in chargo of Mr. cantata, which will occur Monday 1,10 ' ' "I1",0 tive, and we will then listen to tho .may bo built will no doubt borrow Livengood, I " il H. l"ss in numbers in- Industrial Building, night, Juno 1st. tho Tabernacle. . ... address by Dr. Tenney, who is As- erred by so largo a graduating mm of ... nw Mothers with children will Ilnd building children aro taught and sistant Pastor lo Dr. Ilillis, the Ply- class the prospects of the depart mouth Church, llrooklyn, Now York. incut are still good in view of the a place whore they can rest and, If young teachers trained. Tho build-the- y wish lo, where they can loavo (Henry Ward Ileccher's old church). lew members to bo received from ti,0 location and tho surround-tho- ir children in good caro in rootn.hurs arn all .lluiiifni it Hn-Dr. Tenney was one of President the Academy and Normal depart Frost's pupils at Oberliu, where ho ments nnd numerous preparatory 82 of Iho Chapel. Nurses and caro- - jc.ated Inst December by an assembly lakers will bo on baud, and overy of Kducalbrs from nil parts of graduated in iHH.r. Ho has heen in- schools. tho Chestnut St. cTWrS. tiNiinni win im provided ior moiu- - country, structor In Olivet and Carlton ColBerea, Ky. VISIT OF REV. J. VERITY names. leges, and was for live- years Secreits anil Evangelistic success at eighly is Mrs Laura Jones' great semi-annuMusic Hall sale began tary of thu American Missionary This flno now building contains Wedaejday, Mtjr 27. Every hat reduced for this sale. Association. Deron will lie glad to rare, and among a pcoplo like tho PLACES WORTH VISITING Chinese unprecedented; yot this is host of recital and practice rooms for welcome and hear hlin. $10.00 hats $6.50 tho happy record of llov. Jolmalhan Careful arrangements havo beon siuitenta of tho cabinet organ and $5.00 hats $3.50 erity, who revisited llerea last made lo provide for tho comfort and piano, nnd is ono of tho greatest of 3.50 hats $2.50 2.50 hats 1.50 SELLS FARM MACHINERY week, sixteen years after his sor-v,l- happiness of all, but in caso things Herea's now equipments this year, $1.50 hats $1.00 go wrong, ollicials aro always ready here in rovivuls and as supply 1 am an agent The Booth for tho Wulter A. us tor to Union Church. His cliapol to belli. Tho following porsons aro Nice line just fresh from the city for thit sale. Our sale is Refreshments of nil kinds aro on Wood M. & II; M. Co. mowing ma'salo llioro, nnd you can get cold or earlier this year for the students and friends going away for the chines, rakes, disc and tooth har- lecture und sermon as well ns talks, tho ones to bo appealed to: been Interesting and stinui- Guides aro in chnrgo of Prof, hot drinks, fruit, candy and summer. Come before our wonderful bargains are picked over rows, grain drills, wagons, etc Call "a ling. His preaohing has awak, wiohes. Tho booth is conducted by and see samples and got my prices. Special prices on everything. ened fresh intorost in rollglon at Ushering is in chargo of Prof, tho Y. M. G. A. and any profit goes L. D. Drawer, Narrow Gap and Harts. to this oicellenl work. His visit Calfee (Tabornaclo). Mrs. Laura Jones Sturgeon, Ivy. s doing good to llerea. (ad) Police aco in charge of Prof. Marsh. Persons bringing lunoh may de- - I sell American Fence, Oliver Plows, Oliver Harrows, Mogul Wagons, Rakes, Mowers, Metal and Rubber Roofing, Buggies, Harness, Lawn Mowers, Refrigerators, Oil Stoves, Ice Cream Freezers, Furniture, Carpets and Rugs, Wall Paper and other articles on which I can save you money. R. H. CHRISMAN, "The Furniture Man" ' You Can Save $1 a Week Berea Bank & Trust Co. BEREA NATIONAL BANK lin . I I 1 . 11 T, p" ! 1 ,....' " ,". ym 11 1 ,,2 I T 'T l. u MILLINERY SALE Laura Jones' al - ee sand-Crom- er. Do you know a good Newspaper? Subscribe for The Citizen. Fall Term Opens Sept. 16, 1914. Pago Six. THE CITIZEN. an enemy, and the icors to him, thinking hit uniform will frighten you Into sparing the hunter from torture. Sho brings him here to threaten you with what England will do. What lay you, Shawnccs, to the dog I" The yoIccs burst Into a wild yell that seemed to split tho night, but the tat trader flung up his hand. "Itack all of yerl" ho roared sar agely. "I claim this man as mine! Who has better right? I'll throttlo tho life out of him with my baro hands before, ycr all. Havo your warriors giro us space, Tho chief of tho Shawnees, his eyes blaxlng under tangled hair, uplifted his arms. '"TIs Uio white man's right," he ordered grimly. "I havo spoken." I drew In my breath deeply, yet what could I doT The rlflo trembled In my grasp, but I dare not use- It. Tho un- ftg t May 28, 1014. The Maid of the Forest St. Clair's Defeat Bu Randall Fairish Illustrated kg D. J. Lavln bttMlllllllllllUlllllilUIHIilUi Jl Romance of iiiiuiuiiimiiiiiiiiuiiiu SYNOPSIS. CHAPTEIl I Joseph Hayward. n In the United States army on hli way to Fort Harmar, meets Blinon Qlrty, a renegade whoso name has been con nected with all manner of atrocities, also headed for Fort Harmar with a messnRS from the llrltlsh general, Hamilton. Hay. ward guldea htm to the fort and protects him from a number of scouts who tried to kill him. en-te- n t CHAPTEIl II-- At General Harmar's . headquarters Hayward meets Ilene U" Auvray who profeisca to recognize him, IthiiuKh ho has no recollection of ever having seen her before. CHAPTER III Hayward volunteers to carry a message for Harmar to Sandusky where Hamilton Is stationed. The northwest Indian tribes are ready for war and are only held back bv the refusal of tho friendly Wyandots to Join. The latter are demanding the return of a religious teacher whom they believe to be a prisoner. Hayward's mission Is to Mure the Wyandots that the man Is not held by the soldiers. Harmar Impresses on Hayward the necessity of reachlnit Hamilton before Glrtv. CHAPTER IV Rene asks Hayward to let her accompany htm. She tells htm Wyandot and that she Is a quarter-blooa missionary anions the Indians. She has been In search ot her father. She Insists that she has seen Hayward before, but In a llrltlsh uniform. Hayward slur's for the north accompanied by a scout named Brady and a private soldier. The Very Ferocity of It Was a Fascinating Horror. CHAPTER V They come on ths trail of a war party and, to escape from the Indians, take shelter In a hut on an fortunato Englishman stood in my Island, Hayward rinds a murdered man In place, was mistaken for me, but If I the hut. revealed myeclf It could serve no end CHAPTER Vl- -It proves to be Raoel would only leave me helpless to aid D'Auvray. a former French officer, who ts called by the Wyandots "white chief." tho girl. I could not think ot him at Rene appears and Hayward Is puzzled by her Insistence that they have met be- that moment, but only of her. What would be her fate when this struggle fore. ' CHAPTER VII-Rrecognizes the ' was over? Maddened by tho fight, murdered man as her father, who was could those savages be controlled? known among the Indians as Would sho be spared? I had no time tah. I CHAPTER VHI-S- he tells Hayward her to think; my blood was like ico father was exiled from tks French court could only look, look at that hideous and had spent his II fn amoag the Indians spectacle, reddened by flamo, as my converting them to Christianity. , Hps muttered a prayer, "God help mo ' CHAPTER reports seelnir at to do tho best thing 1" band of marauding Indians In the vlctn-- 1 Ity and with them Simcn dirty. Brady's , It was all the work of on Instant evidence convinces ths girl that there Is Lappln whirled on his victim, flinging a British officer by the name of Hay-- 1 ' bis gun to the ground. ward who resembles the American. escape from the "Face me, you cur, you spyl" he CHAPTER Island cut off Hayward and his companshouted. "Come out from behind that ions prepare to resist an attack from ths squaw. You got me once when my Indians. toot slipped. Let's see what you can CHAPTER XI Reronnolterlna- - around do now. What! you won't! Well, you the cabin at night Hayward discovers a white man In a British uniform and will!" leaves hlns for dead, after a despcrat He thrust Rene back, hurling her fight. Indians capture with one sweep ot his arm Into the CHAPTER XII-T- he the rahln after a hard struggle In which crowding ranks of warriors, ono ot Hayward is wounded. whom clutched her as she tell. Then saves Hayward he struck the shrinking, startled EngCHAPTER XIII-Re- ne from death at the hands of the savages lishman a vicious blow In the faco. and conceals htm In the cellar of the cabin. CHAPTER XIX. CHAPTER XIV Hayward discovert! a hnlf breed negro In the cellar They engage In a fierce flgM, which ends when In the Hands of Savages. the negro accidentally butts his brains T reiA n r 4tiA wtiltn out Against the low roof of the cellar. ban. CHAPTER XV Hayward meets his cheek left by the fur trader's rough j double. Joseph Hayward of the British hand, his arms flung up, a sudden nrmv. The latter admits that he had passing of anger darkening his eyes, j held D'Auvray a prisoner In the cabin, but that he knew nothing about his This was more than flesh and blood death. His object In detaining D'Auvray could stand, and not retaliate. Wild i was to help Incite the Wyandots to war. rage usurped the placo ot courage; deCHAPTER XVI-T- he Britisher clares that D'Auvrav was murdered by his lips snarled like a cornered wolf; the negro, out of vengeance. he had forgotten all but hate. It was reports that not a man, but a maddened animal CHAPTER XVII-Re- ne Brady Is a prisoner of the Indians and who crouched for a spring. that he Is to be burned at the stake. They "right you! I will! Yes, to tho plan to rescue the scout. hotly. "But pleads with the death," he snapped out CHAPTER XVIII-Re- ne chief for the life of the scout. Although you lie when you say I fought you Is highly respected among the Inshe you say I was In tho dians her efforts are without avail. The before; when British officer Is recognized by a renegade cabin you lie, you dog nt a white who demands his life of savage you Ho!" named the chief. "Messieurs, it Is a mistake," I caught "A soldier of England; an nldo to tho glrl'e protesting volco In the bush. Hamilton! You lie. When Hamilton "It was known what I know he will tear you "A He, hey!" Lappm broko in crazed limb from limb. You como hero to 1 I with rage. "What frighten us with your threats you! I saw you, you bound,amwith blind! own my spit upon you! warriors, eyes. Shut tho squaw up. Oh! you hoar me; you know who I am; I travel will; then, have It now!" I go with with you on tho They met like two enraged bucks you Into battle. Now I speak with each straight tongue. You do not know In the forest, clutching atThey other the wcro in blind, deadly battle. this man, but I do. Sco; ho dare not big men, evenly matched, fired with face me; watch him shrink back hatred. Never did I witness such afraid. Well! thero is reason." lighting, such mad barbarism, tho fe"I fear you, Jules Lappln?" rocity ot which stopped at nothing. "Ay! and with cause. Know you Tho soldier I knew was unarmed, but ever tho tlmo I failed to pay my debts f a knlfo dangled at Lappln's bolt. Eior wreak my vengeance? I have you ther bo forgot It, or In his rage disnow, and will crush the to ueo the Oh I how thoy heart out of you with tlieuo hands. dained llko two steel. snarling and fought cats, Listen, Shawnees, Mlamls, OJIbwae, snapping, throttling each other, ocwhJlo I tell you who this fellow Is. casionally an arm breaking freo to Then glvo him to mo I ask no inoro." sond a clinched fist crashing into an Ho stopped, bent forward, his An- exposed gers clinched. Tho ring of Indians down to face. Onco tho soldlor went Lappln kicked pressed closer, but the old chief waved him, onlybis knees, and to bo gripped himself and back, standing motlonle&u. them flung headlong. were up to"Speak. Englishman," he said with gether, bleeding But theypanting both, for dignity, "wo will hear." breath, clothes halt ripped off Lappln half turned to faco them, ono bodies, cursing fiercely, as thoy tholr rushod hand gripping tho knlfo at his belt. at each other onco mora. There was Like a white ghost mademoiselle mercy asked or given. Straining, slipped silently In between the two no stumbling, exerting every ounce of men. I saw It all over tho brown barstrength, using every trick, they swung rel ot my rlflo, my heart throbbing back and forth across tho open flrollt fiercely. spaco. It was brutal, devilish. Ay! "He Is a renegado, a traitor," and Lappln's band pointed at the man and so wcro thoso who watched. Merciful Mother! What a ho accused, "tho uniform he wears a was! I, a soldier, and border-bred- sight that , hid 11a. How 'do I know? Because ho my face in my arms and yet I looked fought me yonder In the woods on tho and saw. The very was Island; becauso ho was In tho cabin a fascinating horror ferocity of Itblaok the black, with the others. This Is tho man who night abovo, tho was left for dead, who escaped. Do shutting them around; bowlingforests In; tho dogs you recognize him now?" snapping at their heels; the rod glare I saw the red faces, and beard the ot Are, and that ring of yelping savscream of voices. ages, dancing back and forth to give "Ay! you do; and tho woman, the the combatants Wyandot squaw, helped him. I said appearedforced room. Reno bad disback Into the bait so before; now we have tho proof. crazed mass, as tho savages surged You drove her out, air aid to treat bar forward; ot Brady I caught no g limps a. i d ene I IX-Br- ady I V. i I ( "Tho chief Is here," with dignity. "Twas your vote that the hunter dlo by torturo?" "It was so sKkon." "Then he shall to spite this squaw of n Wyandot, It for no better reason. Hid your warriors Ho the dog up." For tho moment, In tho confusion, tho nolso and rushing back nnd forth ot figures dimly seen In tho red light, 1 lost sense of what was being dono. Thero was a babel of yells, a wild mingling of forms dancing nbout through tho shadows. TIioko whoso Identity I could comprehend had been swallowed up by tho rush of bodies. Occasionally Lnppln's volco sounded nbave Uio din, as ho cursed out some order. Then, forth from tho surging, excited mass of savages, two braves eatno directly toward whero I lay concealed, staggering under Uie weight of Hayward's dead body. 1 drew back my rllle, sinking lower behind tho rotten log. The weight of the dead man caused them to shuflio forward, grunting to each other, glad enough to be rid of tho burden. In tbo llrst dark shadow they let go, flinging him down against tho very log behind which I lay, holding my breath In fear. The ono turned back, uttering a guttural exclamation of relief, but tho other paused, gripping tho soldier's hair. Then ho also straightened up, and ran back into tho open, giving sudden utterance to a wild yell. I peered ncrosB tho log to sea him dancing In tho firelight, waving a bleeding ecalp In tho air. Even as I gazed with eyes of horror, my mind a chaos, every nervo throbbing In physical pain, there camo to With clinched Hps I lay, ilngor to mo tho ono hope, the one chance for trigger. Yet I waite- d- thank God, I mo to meet alono the situation. waited. I know not what restrained me, only It was no fear of conseCHAPTER XX. quences to myself. It must have been upthe expression ot the woman's The Ghost of the Lieutenant. lifted faco, tho quick glance she cast WIth eyes on those figures blotting about, as though In silent warning to out tho tiro, their discordant yelling me. I took It as a signal, a message deadening all other sound, their wholo of restraint. The fur tradr, burly and attention centered now on savago venbrutal, still panting for breath, yet geance, crept ovor the log, nnd able to stand alono now, and conscious crouched low beside the motionless of his victory, thrust his recking knlfo body. Ugh! but I dreaded to touch It, back Into bis belt with a coarso laugh. to feel the awfulness of clammy flesh. "How do you like that, you Wyandot As tho upturned face, with staring squaw?" he asked, leering down Into dead eyes, revealed Indistinctly by tho her face. red glimmer, met my gate. It was llko "When you have these men rcleaso looking Into my own. For an Instant my arms I will answor you," sho re- It seemed as It I stared down at myturned quietly. self, bent abovo my own Insensato "Oh, you will, hey! You'll bo glad body. A shudder ran through mo, my enough to talk before I am through. hands shaking as with palsy. Yet I Let go of her there yes; that's what rallied, crushing back tho benumbing I mean. Now look here thero lies horror ot that vision, as tho hateful your English officer. He's paid tho volco of Lappln rose above tho din. price of being a fool. Look at him; Recklessly 1 stripped tho red Jacket are you ready to speak now?" from the body, ripped In the struggle "Ho was nothing to me," sho said with Lappln, and showing clearly tho slowly, "nothing. Hut ho fought a rent mado by the knife, and crawled man's flght, and was killed by cow- back over tho log, to put It on. ardly treachery." Beyond my cover, not a dozen feet "What! You squaw, you dare " away, was a shallow ravlun, and tho "Of course 1 dure. Do you suppose light streaming through tree branches, I fear you, Jules Lappln, or your gang fell uKn a clay bank, gleaming a yelof outlaws" he voice scornful. "Why, lowish white. I reached It on hands I challenge you to lay hand on me. and knees, streaking my faco with You know who I nm; you havo eaten moist clay, until It must have been In tho teix-- of my father. I .know ghnstly, and plastering even moro on who you are, and I desplso you. You my hair In horrible representation ot call me a Wyandot squaw; threaten the scalped victim. what you will do; point me to this Still unsatisfied, yet knowing of dead man whom you havo murdered. nothing elso I could add, and warned Why? To frighten me mo? Very well, I'll answer you. I am a Wyandot; I am Running Water; but In my veins flows also tho best blood ot s France. Mlno is not a race of half-nakeh cow-nrd- That was no scene to ever forget to blot out with passing years. Tho wild savagery of It burned In on tho brain; those dark faces, with wild eyes and dangling hair; the waving arms, and leaping bodies, the gleam ot weapons tossed aloft, the Janglo and din ot excited voices In Jargon of unknown tongues. How tho red flames danced over them all, now In shadow, now In glaro of light, making them appear fiends Incarnate. And thoso two battling In the midst, huge men In death grapple, fighting as tigers fight remorseless, merciless; tearing each other's flesh, battering each other's faces, gripping, clutching, straining In effort at mastery. Again and again thoy crunched Into tho crowd, reeling from blows, or hurled back by sheer strength ot muscle; they sobbed forth curses, staggering with weakness. 1 saw Lappln drive his head into his opponent's stomach ns though It woro a battering-ram- ; I saw tho soldier sink his teeth Into tho hand, ob If ho wcro a mad dog. Twns then tho brute reached down s.id fumbled for his knlfo found It, and, with ono hoarse cry of triumph, sent tho bright blade home. Twtto ho struck, and they went staggertng lown together, locked In each other' arms, tho soldier dead cro ho strict, tho ground. It won bedlam thet followed by a breathless hush as pressed forward with uplifted Arms. Two warriors lifted Lappln t his feet, and, as his gripping hand plucked out tho knlfo from tho wounfi, I saw tho gush ot blood crimsoning tho dead man's side. An Instant' tfco victor stood glaring down, reeling In weakness, upheld by others. Then ao laughed, waving the dripping blade "Ah! good!" he cried "There Is ono moro recruit for hell. Bring mo the girl here. TIs tlmo bo hnd her lesson also." They brought her forward, a red brave grasping cither arm. I caught night of her face, white, drawn, but not with tear, and sighted my rlflo across the log at tho white ruffian's breast. will yer? Oh, hoi but I know a better way than that to make yer cry. By at! the gods, we'll roast that Yankee frlond of yours to a turn, and you'll stand by and watch. That'll fetch the two of yer to ycr senses. Here Shawnees, two of yor come here. Pick up this carrion, and throw it out of tbo way, over thero In tho rdgo ot the wood. Wo'll want this place presently, 8lscto-wah?-" citizens of Mndlron County lo consider establishing n college Prologue VI of educational interest, notnblo for Mob at Rogers House nil Keren nnd In fncl for nil Iho Visitors como And onco again, tho fury of a crowd rotintl nltoul. from distant pnrls of llic stnlo nnd Drought danger near. With voices loud beyond Its borders lo seo our I'rcc-lic- o Tho tjiilel family who thru lovo hnd School. wrought Tho nnnivcrsary exorcises of this year nro lo lie of nn unusual chnr-ncle- r. Wcro driven forth, but still kept genorous thought. A pageant will bo given In Mr. nnd Mrs. Rogers aro ACT V which Uio scenes In early Borcn naked lo leave tho county in ton history will bo cnnclcd by Iho pudays. Prayer meeting in school pils, i house. Very properly this pageant is to Prologue VII be given in (ho ynnl of tho Rogers' Visit lo tho Governor ic House which Is ono of Ilcren's One high in power refused lo meet shrines. The pnrenls of chiltho claim dren In Hie Practice School nnd That justice, freedom, honor should members of Iho Faculty will be adinalnlalti; mitted by ticket. And so submitling with a spirit The children will appear in cosmeek tumes representing John 0. Tee, They sadly turn wny, new homos to Rogers, John 0. Hansen, seek. (leorge Candec, Casslus Clay, "Hnm" Farewells are said, God's graco thoy ItawliiiKs, Governor Mngoflln nnd pray oilier elmrnclers of the days before To cheer hnd guard anil guldo thru Hie wnr. this new untried wny. There will lie seven nets, ench pre- ACI' VI.--petition is presented to ceded by a prologuo ns follows: Governor Mngoflln asking protec tion. The Farewell undor II FROM THE HISTORY OF BEREA Oaks. Prologuo I Prologue VIII Where Time long since lias renped, Return After the War nnd Change has wrought Time's hour glass onco again is Trainllgured pages In the Hook of turned. Thought. The ears have passed now lessons Where In recessional lias passed have been learned, away And once again tho voice of God Is Full tunny n pageant in the worlds heard wide play, To slarl anew the work so long deWhere friend and foe from this vast ferred. heritage I ho friends return rejoicing raro Is Have passed io death and dust from found, age to age. (reeling and Joy of every kind We lake you back today upon the abound. slago ACT VII. Tho exiles return. you may read this old Herea That CAST Or CHARACTERS page: Charles Carpenter John 0. Fee . And, ns the leaves of Hie years un- Mrs. J. 0. Fco .....Kalhcrino Raugh fold. John A. R. Rogers.. Dwight Hicknell Find Hie brave nnd good, both young Mrs. J. A. R. Rogers. .Nova Chrisman nnd old, enscrolled. .Honjaniln Mays . John G. Hanon Should Laughter fnil, not so Hie liv- Mrs. J. 0. Hanson Kthcl Harris ing Truth, James Scolt Davis ..Albert Jarrott That keep? its words, nrchaic or un- Mrs. J. S. Davis Una Gabbanl couth: George Candee Robert Ralno Come back with us, for thru its Leader of Mob Fred Miller misty door, CnxMitit M. Clay James Robinson Willi silent step the past returns Hamilton llawlings. . .William linker once more; Governor Magoflln. ...Ulysses Wyatt And, plnylng gentle gliosis, our cast Class Roll behold! William Haker. Dwight Hicknell, Witness these scenes, nnd hoar their Charles Carpenter, George Dooley, story told. Albert Jarred, Benjamin Mays, Fred And whether friends, our play shall Miller, William Porter, Robert Rnlno, please or pall. Jinnee. Rohinou. We ask you kindly patience for us Knlhcrino Haugh, Jessio Rowers, all. Oiiia Itowers, .Neva Chrisman, Carol Prologue II IM wards, Una Gabbanl, Carolyn Gilmer, Ktliel Harris, Nina Mef.ltire, AgTrading for the Land And when the voice of Owl spoke to nes Moore, Gertrude Terrill. tho heart Of one, and said, "Go to a farther DAY MEMORIAL PROGRAM. ro-gi- on hls-lor. . PRACTICE SCHOOL ANNIVERSARY Knnpp Unit tins becomo a center part not" war-trai- whlto-llverc- home. parents. children and fur mob with faced sin- four long ihii endured all ttie sufferings of ramp life mid the horrors of the bat. ister. that ue rnlithl rnloy u united conn And tho il seemed in vain In seek tr (reel front the curse of sljvery-t- o th.i- - brine mui u, iil.iy offer uur iniy release, era of thankritivlnx "nd uur tribute ut He met them all with calmness, Hotter courage, peace. Collie miiic U then miug Ik then given, ami ACT III. Mr. Ken and Mr. Jones nro The mobbed in church near Kentucky they "full lu'' lielilnil I lie Gniuil Army of the Itepulille ami the woiimu'm reRiver. lief corps. At the cemetery n xipiuil It Prologue IV. detailed to ilivorute each grave.. Till" School Scono qtuiil coiimIMn of four ! ami four Once on a time, our academic ways ElrlM The. clrli curry Mowith unit the Were I rod in simpler guiso; in those boyri IIiik. The hoys xtninl ut each comer of the crate, the IrlK ut eucli days given the ilile. They Our students learned their number "Decorate." lire hoys place eoiiimiiml. (Iiikm ami The Answer mo!" and their words "I'm a Mind to Let You Have Some of the kItIh ttoivcnt Thru they unite In Tho cool boldness of her words lu one small building sheltered by ilnulnu "Coter Them Over With Kluw the Same Medicine I Gave Him." stunned tho fellow. I could boo him woods. tn." glance about into tho dark woods, and by the shouts that I must act without A tho fair young matron presided in that Ah It In not nlwnyn posslhlu to llnd delay, I stole forward to tho edgo of then at tho faces of the savages presschildren of the mime kIzh who uro Inplace ing about them. Fow among them un- tbo wood, pausing there a moment to dependent In HhiKlng a quart ut derstood what was said, and their ges- muster my courage, and tako one last And helK)d eacli one along with piigMcH from their tine urtive to another to kindly grace. tures, tho flerco expression of their glance at the scene revealed by tho xliiulng. The (lecorutiiii; liy eyes, gavo tho renegado courago. Ho firelight. All the center of tbo open- ACT III. Mrs. Rogers in her school leud the tho children Is done after tho Rolllcr had already gone too far for retreat; ing sccmod allvo with Indians crowdroom. have done thcirx, or. mther, the xquuil his only cbanco now was to proceed- -to ing forward about tho prisoner, who Prologue V of HoldlerH urn ut the grnvu tho sumo-timbrowbeat this girl, frighten hor, and stood bound to a stump, facing mo. uh lire the children tt ml pluco Plans for a Collego to the wlldorness for a biding trust (Continued next wnok) When Ignorance, her mantle not yet their tin with tlmt, placo. furled, "Stand asldo, all ot yor; get back To try on tho wedding ring bofore Roy's Decoration Day, and glvo us room, yor red scum I" he tho day of tho inarrlago lu consid- Thol to lay claim to this Herein I uroUKht hluo vluleta frum tho dell world roared, his rage Increasing as he gavo ered very unlucky. And for tbo groom 1'or Krunilp.r uruva today, It vent In words. "Well, I've hoard to drop It while placing It on the A group of men on higher educanua he loved thm well for yor talk, all ot It, you breod, an' that's bride's finger Is also held to betoken tion bent, llefore he marc lied Hwuy what I care for your throats," and bo misfortune To a great plan, their careful minds The other Krundias ull uru old. snapped his fingers In hor face. As they lent; With Ililn Imlr uluiost ttray. sho stood silent, motionless, looking Should a brldo perchance see a fu- With reverent mica thoy nnnlyzod Hut ho lus curls Ihut ihlue like Kold straight at him with scorn unutterable neral whllo being driven to the railAnd blue full uf pluy. their purpose pure In hor eyes, tho bruto clinched bis red way station prior to departing on her flst, stepping forward as If ho would wedding tour, she should order the And found, thru all mistrust, it Grundnm showed uio hie picture, hung Upon m chain uf liuld. strike. stood seen re. driver to turn back and start over How Hirsute Ihut lie should be so younc "Curso yerl I'm a mind to let yer again, or elso sho will sorely meet A(7l' IV.-- Mr. Fee, Mr. Rogers, Mr. And alie should be so old! -- Ninette U. Uowater, havo somo of the same medicine I gave with bad luck. Davis, and Mr. Candco meet soma him. You'll laugh at Jules Lappla, gone from his mottled faco. Something about tho girl her sharp words, her cool dcflatico had left him uncertain. "Moro than that, Jules sho went on passionately; "you aro going to pay for all this," and sho pointed down at tho dead body, "pay for It, do you understand! That man was what ho claimed to bo an aldo to Hamilton. England pays hor debts, Monslour Lappln. Ay, and so do the Wyandots; havo you forgotten that so soon? Havo you forgotten what befell tho Frenchman, I'hilllpo Hridau? Havo you blotted from memory already tho fate ot Michael Cozad? Ytiu wcro In our village when tho chiefs of tho Wyandots dealt out Justice to theso rone-gado- and murderers, thieves and traders; my ancestors were voldlors nnd men. And you think I am afraid of you you cur of tho woods; afraid of you! Touch me, Jules Lappln, If you dare; I challenge you. Come, I wait for you to lay hand on me." Ho stared at her sullenly, angry enough, yet with the bullying look homo and (herein Official Suggestions For Appropriate Observance of Day. live." The following irci:niiii fur the fitting Staunch friends sprang up One olisertunce of Memorial day wax writsaid, I will give To him that comes, a placo to stay, ten especially fur (lie ulllcliil Mcinorlnl A refuge Hint lie may no longer day illilliiiil of tile etiite of Wisconsin: I'iiIIm umnii from m'Ikhioiih( four stray. o of u limit twenAt u So moved I hey on, these sturdy pio- ahrciist ty feet column dl lite nnd tiiiiich In neers And held them dauntless 'gainst be- double milium to .'oriu u hollow kqtinru. A ml At clt en li;mil pupils fnce In sieging fears. ACT I. Mr. Fee accepts tho piece of or bearer (from liniml Army of the . Into tin- - renter of land selected by Cassius .M. Clay for Itepiltilie Hti Bti iii:ire. a home. Children loKcthcr online llie ling, Prologuo III the Hag H.ilnt": The Mob We give eur Insula nnd mil hearts to (1I Among Us Rowers and trees, so still mill uur country. one language Lay lite river 'neatli its shaded One country r forrtrr more and one Han AiM pern hills, Then rciieuting together; That scarcely dreamed Hie sturdy In r i.f I In.- - linivc mm who Ml And make thy ill-t- Of minister that wild iv. ' a. Mny 2fl, IOU. TUB CITIZEN. Pago Bore. IN THE HOME slop llic crying look for other ps. catla- Graduation Exercises of the Overfeeding will croalo Indigestion Hint innkcs tlio baby cry. Tim baby cries liocaiiBo lio Is tlrc'd nnd Is sleepy. Hn needs to Ho in a inlet placo ami bo left alone. Na ture will do tlio rest. Tlio hungry lmby will cry, but tlio baby Hint is fed regularly will not gel hungry enough to cry. Look for tbo causo when the nany rries: remove it and mako the child eoinfortable, anil tlio crying will 'cease. The healthy baby docs very lillln crying without legllimato cnuso for It. Selected. THUNDERSTORMS VERSE FOR THIS WEEK A student of electricity tho New York Sun this advico to persons who are afraid of lightning: "If in a building which is isolated in the open country or is higher than surrounding buildings in a group, avoid chimneys or other flues, open windows or draughts, especially warm currents of air, directly below a high tower or flag pole, peak or outdo of tho structure. Keep away from overhead wires entering a building although thoso are generally protected by lightning arresters, the current is not always Foundation School of Berea College At the Tabernacle, Friday, May 29, 1914, 1:30 p. m. PROGRAM Male Qoartkt, "Nearer To Thee" Invocation Wki.com it SIX DOORS FOR ASPIR.ING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door Berea's Vocational Schools money-earnin- Chorus, "Catmllero" ..... . GienaoK Hancock, Kor . . Clay Smith, Winvork Franklin, Kpkik EsTRtnac Colr, g Training that adds to your power, combined with general education. FOIl YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commer- cial. Koltf FOR YOUNG LADIES Ilome Science, Dressmaking, Cooklnjc Nursing, Stenography and typewriting. Class "My country, 'tli of (bee, Sweet land of liberty, Of thee I lng Land where our fathers died, Land of the pilgrim' pride; From ever mountain side, Let freedom ring." My Country Kihson Lkwu . . Land of Liberty . IIknjamink McGinn Of Thee I Sinn Flora Sparks Qoartkt, "In Silent Mede" Kouniiation Ojartkt Mjr Fathers Died . Euoenk Houk Hrvan Arnktt The Pilgrims' Pride . From Every Mountain Side Charles l'ugh 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School offers In our feet, Ho guards our way, His morning smiles bless all tho day; lb spreads tho evening voll, and keeps The silent hours while Israel sleeps. I. Walls. He guides WASTE - .... Class . General Education for those not far advanced, combined with soma vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, wa can put you with others like yourself and give chance for most rapid progress 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course AND LIVING COSTS Thcro aro many causes for tho jftgh cost of living In America, but the greatest of them is waslo. It has often been said that an Kngllsh family, through economy In cooking, can live on what an American family (brows away. A French family can Itw on wbal an Kngllsh family throws away. A Trench housewifo mii lake a few beet tops, a pinch of llr and a few rays of sunshlno and ran shake up a salad that is del and siinicienl for a largo family. Things that are thrown away by American housewives are used bv foreigners in tbo preparation of splendid dishes. All this has been brought out clearly by a recent report of tho Chicago city waslo commission, which has gathered statistics concerning garbage from most of tbo Important cities In tho country. Tbo following table of per capita collection of garbage in ono year in tho various cities shows I bat Chicago Is tho least wasteful of the cities of tin country, whilo Washington is positively reckless: CH5 Chicago pounds Washington 2M pounds pounds Cincinnati 192 pounds Columbus IBrt pounds Iloslon Ifirt pounds Detroit 1(50 pounds Cleveland New York 157 pounds 1(51 pounds St. Louis Solo, "The Perfect Day" . Let Freedom King . Class I'iiim Chorus, "Sprlfiu'i In the Air" Our Future 'Till We Meet . . , Ruth Davis . For those 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. . Alva Gooikv I.IONAHI) KoillNSON . 4th Door Berea's Normal School (Sardntr 'arrested'. "If in the open, avoid trees, wlro Ola Howman fences or poles, and If you happen to be the most prominent object in the landscape, as In an open field or on a beach, do not raiso a steel rod umbrella or in fact any umbrella, as you may become a living lightning rod without an approved ground connection.' "If you should happen to bo caught in such open space, with lightning discharges coming very close, as may lie determined by tho lessening intervals between flash and report, it is belter to lio flat on tbo ground and risk a soaking than to oiler a possible path for a discharge. The reason for this is that the body, being warm, offers a better conductor (ban tho surrounding air, and but a few feet rise is necessary to attract lightning on flat ground." Having observed tbeso simple precautions, lake this additional ipiece of advice, with our compli ments: Don't worry. The number of deaths from lightning is very small. Ilecanse they are usually dramatic, I hey aro vividly nl reported by and ambitious news writers, but (here aren't many of them. And if it should be your rare destiny to pais away on tbo wings of an electrical slorin, why, you'll have this consolation ynu will escape tho It is the intention of tho commis- long-draagony of a bed of pain. sion to teach peoplo what may bo Cleveland Press. done with tbo things they now throw away. Lexington Leader. WISDOM'S WHISPERS cftl-eie- Susik Smith 1'kksintation ok Ckrtipicatks Thomas J. Osdornk . Words by Howard Hbnfiklii Class. Sono (i RKKTINOS TO TDK CLASS! This gives tho very best training for those who expect to testea. Courses are so arranged that young people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on in their course of study Read Dinsmore's great book, "How to Teach a District SchooL" Dr. Cloyd N. McAllister, Dean of Normal Dept. Prof, F. E. Mitbeny, Dean ol Academy Prof. F. O. Clark, Dean of Vocational GRADUATES Oil Amttt Maud Lula Arrowuod 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is the straight road to College best training in Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, Ilirtory and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's largest department Jrnnlno Bryan ArnatU SUll Mm Andcraua Howard McKlnUf BtnfleU Itotle Jhh II.Hrownlnr Wilson Sarah Elian Uakar Susan Ola Ilowman Sarmh Alio Ilaker Dnn Ittllamy Charlla UarWr llallia Turpln tlnxk ThiMlore Itruner F.mllr Mallnda Ilurton Victor IJraham IJronaufh Claud Homer Huchanan Ida Iltlla Chriatman HunUr Clark Joasic ChrlsUnan Klmer (.roene Chlklara CharlM Caudlll ItorCole William Shales Kuirena Houk Susie llolbniok Louis Jamea Hampton Itoaa Cousleton Hacker Maud It. Jones Charles Famsworth Johnson Itenjamin Edison Iewla John Emeraon Lewia Itosa Mary Lewta Mays Ollie Maya Nettle Miller I'earl MeNally 6th Door Berea College Questions Answered This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. its Jennia Nonatide McCoury Itenjamin Harriaoo McGuire June Itiddle McMurry Oscar James Moore Charlie Logan Moore Mary Elizabeth I'arrish Sadie Ellen Powell Lola Pearl Powell Ollie Powell Cecil McGuire finer Haywood Campbvll IIaalMu Click IMUrt . tilth Davis Harsh Francis Davia lleaaieltae Daniel. Everett Dill Dean lleulah AuruiU Dermott Melvin llwfnhara Dunran Ilrnrr Chadwtll Clem Cook William Cornrtiaon ltd wan! O.Con Jraaamlna Mitchell Da. I. Al. John Im Porter Pearl Powell Grova Peters Cora Parsons Charles K. Pug-Samuel Rlchardeon BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with affiliated schools, is not a money-makin- g institution. It requires certai'i 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 corns 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 thoso 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. Excejt in winter it is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of theif expenses. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, becks, etc, vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate Is ths 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 roosa 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, nnd $1.60 in winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to 60 cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc. This is paid but once, and is returned when the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care ef school buildings, hospital, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition er 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. (rarIeTnont Klliot Kffle Mm Katridn iAicile Kurene Farmer William Flakier Winford Sandonel Franklin Cecil Irvln CIIiIm Jamea Warren Uitiha Alva Evelyn Goutey WHY BABIES CRY The little baby cries because it is tired of lying on ono side, and is not strong enough to turn over. It cries because it is not warm. The baby cries when Its clothing is loo tight or crowded under it in bunches. Pins are many times tho came of the baby's crying. A safo-(- y pin is not always comfortable. The baby can lio on a safety pin in such a manner that ft will be painfully crowding Into tbo tender flesh. Look for p'ns when tho baby cries. (iivo the baby a drink of water If that does not when be cries. sufll-ciently ThU suspense Is Willing me." vigi- Harlan Graham Francis Lucy Gott Mary II. Cross Katherine Lee llarwoul Jamea Harvey Howard Finley Hall Sallie Hammonds Kohert Luther llenaley Clay Smith Susie Anna Smith KlleyJosiahStocker Josephine Stocker Jease Earl Scrivner flora Gertrude Sparks Ettte MaeStowe Myrtle Mae Teator William Ilassil Trailer Mary Ann Tudor Earl Harriett Todd John Howard Todd William Hert Taylor Fannie HelleWynn EliiaElsie Williams DoxisMae Wilson Helwr Wilson Crelghton WhlUker Goebel Zimmerman Mlnva Kpple Williama Ijponard Kobinaon William W. Roberta Daniel Cordwell Short lantes caught him. There gurgled the bone thief after the FOE SAVED GRANT'S LIFE. max be no marrying In happy grooms are prone Confederate General's Order Preserved heaven, but to assert there Is heaven In marrying. Him For the Union. : ury by (Sen Here U uu There ant beautiful thoughts which erul Marcus J Wright, the Confoder have never been uttered, but savpoets are In close pursuit of nte soldier, of how h jiiui'ly order xtiut just them They have a cnhvalue these ed General (inint from beforu the luittle oX Iti'limint. Ky., In days. Noremhor. INil; Geiieml Ctieiithutn took Illytlif's There Is hope fur the man whose reputation Is such that he Is known Mississippi regluieiil mid the Due HunTennessee, unto be lying when he Is lying, but when dred und he Is believed to bo lying when tell- der luy eoiumiind. to follow the ing the truth, he Is lost. nnd nttaek the troopn embarking Within half u mile on the truiiHnirt.H. from where we stiirleil we came near a double house about UK) yards from the road, which wus occupied by the Federals us u hospital. At (he ga(e were two Federal ollltvra mounted on Une tuirses. one a black, the other a How the Bunny one with an gray. Two other Rabbit Fooled overcoat on. eiime out of the hospital run Spot Rushsd For the The Dog. and fence toward a eorulleld. Jumping und dlsapiH-arliig- . tho , Mud Mound. When they llrst uppeurcd a number anil Evelyn reminded daddy that ho hadn't told them a story for of my men cocked their guns nnd made ready to (Ire. General Cheuthum at to lung about a bunny rabbit. once directed me to ortler their guns "And we're suro you know Just henps of them, don't you, daddy!" think of It," said daddy, "I have an especially to a shoulder und not to lire on at "Yes. Now that as his orders were to attack the fuany one to tell you. There wus once a little rabbit named Spot He was a little gray rabbit troops seeklim the transports. This wus the only order was given You see, over one eye ho had n little round white npot. which part of him not gray, so that when ho was a wee bunny be hud been glveu the aaiue of Spot by his family. "Now. Spot was a great traveler Ills sisters and brothers had moved to other part of the country, nud ho wits all by himself. "Ho wus very fond of travel, so he did a great deal of It Ho would go treat one wood to another. From outward time he struck a very unfortunate neighborhood. appearances It wus most delightful. Alas, though, he did not know that there chua-lanear by a dog, This dog hud the reputation of being very foud of lutcri-Mlntenter-prising Fifty-fourth FihI-cral- a Un the day after the battle General Cheatham met under a flag of truce Colouel Hatch. General Grant's quartermaster Colonel Hutch In bis with General Chouthatn told him (hut the two olllcers who ran out of the hospital were General Grant aud himself, and both were surprised that (hey were not lireU on. The battle of Helmont was the Initial debt In the great campaign In the Mississippi vulley. Arlington. At Arlington the sun goes down; The autumn sun sinks round and red. As though with radiance to crown The aacrlnclal blood they ahed Those heroes who by stream and steep FouKht fenrless If they lost or won And now sleep deep their lone last steep Ileneuth the sod of Arlington. -- Clinton Senllard In New York 8un. The Wrsng Chap. "Toting man. you cull regularly to seo my daughter?" "1 do." "1 want to Know If your Intentions are serious." "You must have the wrong man, Mr. I call to collect the payWombat. ments on her piano." Kansas City PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: FALL TERM Incidental Fee Room VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS $ 5.M 5.60 ACADEMY AND NtXMAl $ 7.H .0 OOLLEOB $ 7.00 Daddy's Bedtime Board 7 weeks 9.45 Amount duo Sept 10, 1913 $29.05 Board 7 weeks, dut Oct 29, 1913 9.45 Total for term $29.60 WINTER TERM Incidental Feo Room Board 6 weeks $ 5.00 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 7.M 9.45 $23.46 9.45 $32.90 $ 6.00 n $ 7.00 ullli-em- . 6.00 9.00 7.20 9.M $22.20 9.10 $31.20 7.20 9.N $23.20 9.00 $32.20 Amount due Dec. 31, 1913 $2M0 Board 6 weeks due Feb. 11, 1914 9.00 Total for term $29.00 JACK 1 rug-gler- Journal. "0e The Central and Eastern Kentucky Real Estate and Timber Agency OF BEREA, KY. Solicits Your Patronage wis g "Spot felt quite certain that he had picked out n place where there were dogs for miles around, aud yet there wns one lens thnu a quarter of a rabbits. This does not include the dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Busiiess. Fell Winttr Spring Ttel Stenography and Typewriting $14.00 $12.00 $31.00 $1M Bookkeeping (regular course) .... 14.00 12.10 10.10 38.00 Beokkceping (briof course) 7.00 6.10 6.00 18.00 Business course studies for students in other departments: Stenography 10.60 9.00 7.60 27.00 Typewriting, with one hour's use 7.00 0.00 of instrument 6.00 18.00 Com. Law, Com. Geog., Com. 1.80 Arith., or Penmanship, each... 2.10 1.60 D.40 In no case will special Business Fees exceed $16.00 per term. young man or young woman can get an education at d Any Berea if there is the will to do so. It is a great advantago to continue during winter and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many yeung 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 en new studies rith some of the best young men and women frem other counties and able-bodie- "''"iVdldn't take the borhood. dog long to find out that Bot had moved to the neigh- All persons, any place, wishing to sell or invest in property ol any kind, in the best town in the state (that's Ucrea you know), was The next morning, bright uud early, tho dog was up. However, Spot some a still earlier. He had climbed to the top of a hill where ho had seen Tory tine clover p,routlng above the ground. "Suddenly Spot saw tho dog starting to run up the hill. Near by Spot get aw a muddy mound. Ho rushed for it and before the dog had time to up tho bill, for It wua a long, steep one. Spot had burrowed Into tbo mud and patted the'part over with his paw where ho had got through It and there he was aafo und ttound Insldo the mud ball rab"When the dog got to tbo top of the hill be could see no sign of the mud tbo It was slightly Of bit Ho looked everywhere. very courseair hole. And he hot Insldo too. The felt safe tiny ball but the rabbit had ono (leg'thouEht ho smelt something like u bunny near tho muddy mound, but he so much, was saw no sign of the rabbit Tho little Spot who had traveled the dog, and after the dog wandered away, disgusted and teo clever for dog little Sot got out of his hiding place, throuijli which even the night Spot wuldn'l hi.IIT at him. aud laughed hard all bytohimself. Hut that run any risk." tarted off for'a uew home, as he didn't want Farm lands in the garden spot of the world, (that's Central Ken tucky too), Mineral, Timber Land or Timber l'ropositions, in one of the richest sections in the United Sta(es in natural resources ( that's Eastern Kentucky also ), or a like proposition in any other part of God's country (tint's the South Land sure) the opening of is going to turn the investing tide the world's greatest water-wa- y just list with us, and give us your orders, and we'll do the rest. No, not altogether lor the fun of it, but a very reasonable commission, A Square No Trade Made, No Money Paid Dai is Our Motto states. testimonial shewing that they are Applicants must brinr er send akeve 15 years els), in Reed healttS, and of geed character. This mar signed by seme Berea etuaient er seme reliable teacher er neighbor. The use ef tebacce Is strictly ferbtdeen, Stiriug Terai opened March 25th. Hurry up I Fur information or friendly advice write to tas Secretary, frmr Pbane No. 150, J. W. HOSKINS, Mgr. MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. Pago Eight. THE CITIZEN. May SA, 1011. Don't say Flour to your merchants, say "I want Zaring's Patent Flour" then you are sure of the best biscuit. night nnd Sunday. All comtv from Bob McFerron for tho sum of Nancy Taylor of Bcaltyvil!o is visit $;C0 and have moved It below Living In this vicinity. Charles Bow ingston. Old uinn Oliver Is sick nt man has returned from Quicksand, this willing. W. E. Bullock's foot whero ho lias been working for wns badly mashed in tho quarry this some lime. The Rev. J. I. Will his appointment at Halls Chapel Inst Sunday. A largo crowd was prcsonl. Died May 21st, Undo Sutton Moore of kidney Iroublo and ofd ago and other diseases. Mr. G. M. Blogg has been appointed post master at Booneville and is now taking charge of II. Mr. J. C. Brandenburg purchased a nice organ for $51. Mr. II. W. Moore also purchased a nice organ for J55. Rev. Spencer will prench al the M. E. Church tho first Sunday In next month. Regards to The Citizen nnd its good number of readers. 1111-- ed East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else it sot Pcniiingstou Is on thoslrklist this week. Mrs. Mary Ponder had a line boo swarm Sunday. Mrs. T. F. Bullock is about well. Mrs. II. L. Ponder is on tho sick list this week. Mr. A. J. Sams is vory puny at this writing. Mr. George Robertson remains about tho same. Mr. Jack Miller relumed from Hamilton, 0., the other day. He says (here is no place like old Kentucky. week. Mrs. Lnrkin GARRARD COUNTY BAKING POWDER Absotuiefy Pur The only Baking Powder made from Royal Grape Cream ofTartar NO ALUM, NO LIME PHOSPHATE ROYAL Berea College meomipoae tor piblleatlea, !! bit s s trUssce t cool 1t1 u ,,n bT tilt. writer. WrIU plainly. Te Mtse . Booneville Booneville, Mny 25. Wo arc havvery dry weather hero now. A good rain is needed badly. Mosl of Hie farmers are dono planting corn ami some aro working over. Sutton Moore of Fish Creek died at his home Inst Thursday morning Yoni Erysipelas, llrsl starling from :i mall burn. His age was 80 years. He served through tho civil war and has been a faithful member of tho Ho was ehureh for many years. buried beside his wife, Amanda, who died Inst December, tho 13th, from! heart trouble, age CO years. Rov. Harvey Johnston preached tho fun-- ! oral of both at the graveyard last Friday evening. A very largo crowd was present. Mr. Mooro leaves a brother, Hint? sons and five daught ers lo mourn his loss, bcsldo many, friends and other relatives. Tho church and Sunday School has lost ing somo JACKSON COUNTY Hugh Hugh, Mny 25. The dry wcatlior In tliis locality is hurting gardens and oats very much. flow Hardin preached (or us last Saturday night and Sunday. He was assisted by Dro. II. L. Ambrose Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Burns visited the latter's parents hero Sunday. Ocrtio entertained quite a crowd of Iter friends Sunday afternoon. Llt-l- lo Cecil Azbill is sick. Ola Bongo is sick. Mrs. Nan Rose made a business trip to McKce last Monday. Albert Williams and Granvillo Hayes were at Salllo Fowlers on business recently. Several from here are planning to go to White Spring, May 30th, for a nice time. Mr. and Mrs. Caiman Kindred of Narrow Gap visited their daughter here Sunday. We aro glad to hear that Mrs. J. M. Powell is able to bo out again. Mrs. Nan Rose has rented the W. T. Powell place, and her brother, Jim, Is going to stay with her until fall. Mr. Mclvin Azhill and family were visiting on Hatcher's Run last Saturday; also Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Benge. We are needing rain here very much. h'cu were visiting S. R. Roberts anil caught a lino lot of llsh, Born to Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Summers, a boy and a girl. The girl died but tho mother and other babe arc doing well. Mr. Ed Hurley and family wore visiting Mr. Orbln Smith from Friday till Sunday. Mr. Willie Roberts caught two large bass fish last week. Mrs. Casby Cole was visiting Mr. OsMrs,. Cora Roberts Sunday. car Smith and Victor Smith wero visiting relatives at this place Saturday and Sunday. The Sunday school at Flat Top is progressing nicely. There will be Decoration at Flat Top, tho 31st day of May. All aro cordially invited to come. Mr. John Shcllon is no better nl this writinc Mr. Win. Carnenler was visiting Sunday School at Flat Top Sunday. Mr. Ucrt bummers found a bee tree Saturday and cut it get-lia largo amount of honey and saving the bees all 0. K. Mr. Henry Allen is working for S. R. Roberts at present. ng Wallacetown Wallnrolon, May 21. Bom lo Mr. and Mrs. Earnest Dallon tho (tit, a ses Nellie and Mnltlo Kidd visited Mr. nnd Mrs. Claud Kidd last Thursday.- - Mr. John Kidd nnd sister, Nellie, and sou and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kidd, received diplomas from the eighth grade at tho Paint Lick high school, Inst Friday. They aro promising young people. Your correspondent wishes them much success through life. Mr. Robert Peters and son, Graden, wero in Richmond Inst Monday on business. Mr. Sahery Holland wns very sick last week but is somo better. Mr. Will Blnnlon and Oscar Gabbard wero in Lancaster last Friday on husinom. Mr. Robert Peters left Thursday for Owsley county. Mrs. May E. Gabbard and son, Oscar, attended the memorial service Sunday at Berea. The Misses Maude and Nellie Kidd entertained nt (heir beautiful home in Wallncelon night quite a number of their 1 boy.-MisSal-unlay Summer School June 8 August 1, 1914 REGISTRATION Lincoln Hall, Saturday, June 6, 9:00 a. m. Tuition Fee, for eight points or one unit, SI O.OO. Hospital Fee, SI. 00. Board and Room $14.00. JOHN N. PECK, Principal and Summer Regent. MILES E. MARSH, Registrar nnd Dean of Labor. ELIZABETH S. HOLDERMAN, Instructor and Acting Dean of Women. II. DKCKKKS OF THK FACULTY. having to is pnm.uily for student i. The Summer School make up deficiencies. It is in charge ot the Summer Kigent and the Summer School Principal, appointed ly the General Faculty. Any teacher must lie approved by the Faculty whoe studies he teaches The Faculty gives standing permission to make up deficiencies, amounting to two half units 1. The School shall continue eight weeks and the work done in it may count for one unit in College, Normal or Academy, or hours in the Sumtwo half units, one hundred anil twenty-tigh- t mer School being accounted equivalent to the 144 hours of term time. 3. The Faculty gives standing pcrmisMon for any student to make up deficiencies in the Summer School. Those who wish to take Summer School studies must have the consent of the Assigning Officer and the head of the Department Latin, Mathc-mattScience or the like in which the work is to lie taken. 4. A student taking a unit of work in the Summer School may do office wotk up to eighteen hours a wtck or manual labor up to hours ju.r wtck. twenty-fou- r The Summer School students must conloim to the regula5. tions of students who remain in llerea for labor or other purposes during the summer. That is; they mut register with the Summer Regent, pay $1 Hospital fee, make $1 as a deposit and conform to the summer regulations as printed in the Students' Manual. 6. No joung women may remain in tqwn for the Summer School or otherwise, except thoc who arc living at their homes, unless there is in continuous residence some person acceptable to the Dean of Women who will represent her in the carc'and oversight of such )oun women. 7. No students shall attend any class in the Summer School unless he has leen regularly assigned. e, OWSLEY COUNTY Conkling Conkling, May 22. Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Quillcn of Ida May are visit ing Mr. and Mrs. Win. McCollum for a few days. Mr. C. C. Anderson of Buckhorn was in Booneville Friday and Saturday on business. Mr. L. II. Sandlin and J. W. Anderson made a business trip to Ida May Thursday of this week. The Misses Ada and Myrtle Wilson will leave tho 2 Uli for Berea to attend Commence ment. Miss Lucy Eversole, who has been studying Music at London for tho past six months, returned to Booneville Monday to tako charge. of a music class. Mrs. Jas. Tyro of London is visiting her father, Mr, Realty Day, of this place. There will be baptizing near the mouth of Island Creek Saturday afternoon, the Rev. E. D. Gabbard olllcialing The regular annual communion meeting of the Old Baptist Church at .Macedonia will be held Sunday and a large crowd is expected to bo present. Mrs. Ethel Quillen and children were the guests of Mrs. J W. Anderson Friday evening. THE DECISION "As once toward heaven my face was set, I came upon a place where two ways met. One led to Paradise and one away; Parrot Parrot, May 23. A largo crowd at tended church at Letter Box last) Saturday and Sunday. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Henry Riley a few days ago a boy. Floyd Fields of Adela, Clay county, was visiting relatives at this place a few days this week. Mrs. Ellen Isaacs of Hamilton, 0., is with her parents at this place for a few weeks. Mr. Henry Medlock of Olin visited at the home of Adam Price Saturday and Sunday. News was received hero of the death of Uncle Jim Cunagin of Hamilton, O., who died Friday, the 15th. Ho has a large number of relatives and friends at this place. W. M. Cnnagin of this place has gone to Louisville to be operated on for appendicitis. Dr. Pennington of London was in this vicinity Saturday and Sunday. Miss Laura Combs continues poorly. Isaacs Isaacs, May 25. The weather is very dry at present and crops aro not doing well. Most everybody is done planting corn. Mr. and Mrs. John Mcintosh were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jess Roark Saturday night. Born to Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Settle a baby boy. Baby is doing well, but the mother is in very poor health Miss Mary Morris visited her sis ter, Mrs. Martha Mullins, Saturday night and Sunday. Mr. A. J. Castcel visited Mr. Emmet Mullins Sunday. Mrs. Mary E. Purkey has rheumatism. Bom to Mr. and Mrs. Bradley Johnson a flno baby. Mr., and Mrs, Goo. Davis visited tho latter's grandfather, Mr. M. Turner, Sunday, May 17th. Meeting at Mrs. Ilanda Par-rett's Sunday was well attended. Mr. John Seals is railroading. Mr. R. E. Taylor is lie (muling this week, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Davis wcro guests of Mr. and Mrs. II. C. Davis Saturday night. Mr. Elbert Isaacs of Berca attended Sunday School at (Jrcen Hill Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. J, M. Sexton wero guests of Mr. and Mrs. Elisha Peters Sunday. Mildred Mildred, May 25. It is vory dry at present. Oats nnd young grass aro looking very bad. Mrs. Martha Cannon of Lincoln County is visiting her ..lother, who is very poorly, a few weeks. Mrs. Mnltlo Jones has gono to Richmond to bo treated by the Gibson doctors for stomach trouble. Mrs. G. W. Mooro visited Mrs. Jnno Morris ono night last week. Young corn is looking very yellow on account of tho cool nights nd dry weather. Mrs. W. F. Jones, who has been very poorly, Is much better. Mrs. Fllnchum of London, Ky, is visiting her daughter, Mrs. W. F. Jones, for a while. Success to Tho Citizen and its editor. And fearful lo myself lest I should stray, I paused that I might know Which was the way wherein I ought to go. The first was one my weary eyes to please, Winding along through pleasant fields of case, Beneath the shadows of fair branching trees, This path of calm and solitude, Sorely must lead to heaven, I cried in joyous mood. Yon rugged one, so rough for weary feet. The footpath of Hie world's too busy street Can never be the narrow way of life. But at thai moment I thereon espied A footprint bearing trace of having bled, And knew it for Hie Christ's, so bowed my iiead And followed where He led." Selected. COURSES OF STUDY School will count as a Normal or Vocational Departments half unit in the Academy, and starred courses may count as College credit if a student docs extra work on the outside as directed by the head of the department. ENGLISH Mrs. Holderman a. l'.ilgrave's (TolJrm Trrasury, Klrt Series Hook IV; studied for the development of appreciation of form and content. Outside reading: I'algrave's Klrst Series Hook II nnd III with special attention to Dryden, Collins (irajr, Cow per and Hums b. Tennyson: 7'hr ComingoJ Arthur, ''it Holy Grail, Tht Passing 0 Arthur. Outside reading: Macuulay's Lays of Axcitnt Kach course offered in the Summer Itomt, a. Life and Times of Abraham Lincoln: Nicholas's life, pith lectures and library work. assigned reading. h. Life and Times of Martin Luther: lectures-miIn Mathematics, Ijilln, German, jind Natural Science Other classes may he arranged for, provided four or more pupils desire to take the same study and arrange for the class on or before Friday, May ao. heavy fat sows tfiiJV.fi.'i. extra one of its best and most attentivo friends. All report a splendid time. members, and the community ono Ice cream and cake were served. of ils best neighbors. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Will Blanton visited G. W. Garrett and family visited Mr. the latter part of lat week wtih Mr. laud Mrs. O. I). Gabbard. and Mrs. Jack Bowman yesterday. We are to have a paper printed hero Cow Creek Kerby Knob soon called the Owsley County TriCow Creek, May 22. Tho weather bune. Chas. A. Bowman was Initi-iatKerby Knob, May 27. Rov. B. II. continues dry and cool. Nearly all in the order of I. O. 0. F. Sat was unablo to fill (ho farmers in this neighborhood urday night. The I. 0. 0. F, Lodge Roberts, of Borea his appointment to preach nt Kerby arc done planting corn. Mr. ad Mrs. will meet at the hall next Saturday Knob last .Sunday and Rev. G. S. .lames Young aro the parents of at 8:00 a. m. and march to the graves Knight of Berea College kindly contwin boys. Mrs. Thomas Gabbard of of their deceased brothers and decsented to till his appointment. BeBooneville and children aro visiting orate same. Everybody is welcomo sides the inspiring sermon on the R. W. Minler and family this week. to attend. three periods of tho life of Peter by Meredith Reynolds, of Eversole, Mr. Knight nt 11 o'clock, the congrespent Saturday night and Sunday ROCKCASTLE COUNTY gation was favored with a solo by with relatives at this place. Lula Gauley Miss Gladys Pills, a teacher in Be- Wilson of Cow Creek visited at J. L. Gauley, May 21. Died, May 11th, I il, .....I .. ,l,.lt I... iMioo Jllillo n.wl ,1 uni irj Mica liia tw Gahbard'8 from Thursday until Sunthe little son of Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Miss Anna Powell of this placo who) day. Mrs. Wilburn Gabbard is Bond, and was buried al Red Hill is now leaching al Berea. A very poorly at this writing. James R. graveyard on tho 13th. Also Mr. inspiring talk wns given by Robert Gabbard was at Buckhorn from FriSulhard was buried near Liv- Spence, assistant lo the dean of thoi day until Monday of last week. Mr. Isiim ingston the 13th. Mr. Jack Scott was Foundation department of Berea Luthor Helton of Ricetown was reshot three limes tho Oth of this College, which all greatly enjoyed. cently married to Miss Martha Led-fu- nl month by Mr. Bingmnn Davison. tho close of tho forenoon ser-i- ce of Clay county. Frank Moore, Mr. Clarence Howard bought a good After Miss Pitts, Rev. Knight, Miss who recently relumed homo from maro of Mr. Henry Browning for tho owell and Mr. Spcncc, wcro served the west, was married last week to sum of $100. Tho smallpox has died with an elaborate lunch at tho homo Miss Bessie Eversole, daughter of .out in this part. Mrs. Fanny Sutcls of M. J. Smith, which was enjoyed Air. Woolery Eversole. A Presbyis ery sick at this writing with A second sermon was by all. terian church was organized at of tho side. Peoplo aro busy preached by Mr. Knight In tho aftCortland last Sunday with about planting corn in tills part of tho ernoon on the Forming of Habits. seventy members. Lucy Gabbard country. Mr. J. C. Bullock is sick All present look forward to, and spent from Sunday until Thursday nl this writing. Mr. Cy Howard was hope for an opportunity to havo with her brother and other friends homo Sunday. S. E. Kclloy and W. Mr. Knight preach al Kerby Knob at Cow Creek. Mrs. Jnno Gabbard, , B. Mobley havo bought a saw mill again. wiro of Jacob Gabbard, Sr., is very poorly. She has been sick for somo time. Isaac Gabbard. Jakn's snn died recently with tuberculosis. Rev. Isaac and Ed Gabbard preached his funeral sermon. Tho regular meeting or tho Baptists was hold at Esau Saturday and Sunday. Eight were immersed Saturday afternoon. -- County Attorney J. K. Gabbard has moved to his property In Boonovlllo and Henry Campbell moved to his farm at this place Raymod Davidson, of Maulden, Jackson county, was hero Thursday on business. ed 1 ah-sc- Mrs. Holderman HISTORY CINCINNATI MARKETS fol- 7 75. j (110 ROOFING ROOF REPAIRING PAINT ROOF PAINTING Sulphur Spring Carlco Sulphur Spring, May 23. Several Carico, May 21. Wo are having from hero attended church at Lysome very dry weather at present. man's Creek Sunday. Tho Rov. L. Messrs., Grant Collier and R. M. C. Bailey is expected to preach at Bradshaw and John Fowler of Mc- - Tho Reform Church next Saturday Berea School of Roofing HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager Tinshop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. Phone 7 or 187 Corn New corn Is quoted as lows No. 2 white 7677c. No. 3 whltf 750 7Cc, No ,4 white. 73fi)74e. No. 2, yellow 70V472e, No. 2 mixed 740 74 Vie. No. 3 mixed 73071c. No. 4 mix. etl 7Hf7"',c. mixed ear 75 0 77c. white cur 75C77V4c, yellow ear 7G078c. Hn- y- No. 1 timothy $190)19.60, stan dard timothy $1818.G0. No. 2 timothy $17017.50, No. 3 timothy $15015.50. No. 1 clover mixed $ 176l017.rO. No. 2 clover mixed $l6016.fiO, No. 1 clover $lfi. No. 2 clover $14. Oats No. 2 white 44i44V4c. stnn dard whlto 43V444c, No. 3 white 42V4 43c. No. 4 whlto 40Vifl42e. No. 2 mixed 43c. No. 3 mixed 42042V4c, No. 4 mixed 38 0 4OV4c. Wheat No. 2 red 980$1, No. 3 red 97098VJc, No. 4 red 860915. Poultry- - Hens, old 14c, do light 14e, springers, IVi to 1 lb, roosters 3403Gc; springers, under Hi lb, 30c; winter chickens, 2H lbs and under, 20ft2.r,c; ducks, white, 10c; turkeys, toms, 14V&c; hen turkeys, 9 lbs and over, 14Vc. Kggs- - I'rlmu firsts 18c, firsts 17c, ordinary firsts lGVc, seconds ISc. Cattlofihlppers $7.fi0ft8.fi0; butcher steers, extru $8.25ffS.50, good ta rhnlco 7.2.rff8.1G, common to fair JO 07.15; heifers, extra 8.3n8.r.O', good to choice J7.7HCH.25, common to fulr fi.75ff 7.fi0; cows, extra J0.757, good to cholco $626.G&, common to fulr J3.7r.ffri.85; cunnerss S3.5074.r0. Hulls Itologna extra $6.35fi7.10, 7.157.2fi, fat bulls $7fl7.25. Calves Kxtra $10, fair to good $8 9.75, common and large $!69.50. Hogs Selected heavy $8.4508.50, Eood to cholco liackera and butchers $8.458.RO. mixed packers $8.4008.45, j stags 4.7000.75, common to choice Clipped Sheep Kxtra $4.9005, good to cholce $4.5004.85, common to fair $3.2504.40, heavy sheep $404.40, Clipped Lnmlia Kxtra I7.fi0fr7.85, eond to rhnlco $7,20'7,r.O, common to fair $5.5007.25. spring lambs $009.50. -- light shippers $8.208.40, lbs nnd less) JCJTS.Ifi. 7.7nff pigs OUR VITAL ASSETS. Taking the estlmato of tho monoy value to society of tho average human life as $2,900, Dr, David Starr Jordan reckons our "vital assets" at approximately two hundred and fifty billion Tho physdollars ($2GO,000,000,000). ical wealth of tho United States he plnces at ono hundred and ten billion dollars ($110,000,000,000). Speaking of thu attention given to tho preservation of this physical wealth, he Insists that "even tho most arrant materialist must admit that tho conservation of forests or the eradication of disease among cattle and liogB Is not 9c, to be compared In portance with tho conservation of man life." Imhu- SALOON A MURDER MILL. In 1909, Jefferson county, Alabama, In which Is located the city of Birmingham, was without saloons. That year the county had 130 murders. In 1910 city and oounty were still under Prohibition and the number of murders was 138. In 1911 tho city and oounty wcro without saloons for nine months, had saloons the last three months, and tho number of murders In 1913, for the year was eighty-eightho first full year with roopened saloons, tho number of murders In nina Ingham and Jefferson county was $06. t. Come to College for one day! Berea Commencement, Wednesday, June 3. Fall Term opens Sept 16.