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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): June 18, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 cit1914061801_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): June 18, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. PRESIDENT'S E It E A 13 COM!3 tiNcearnnATmt) C FltOST,' EAocUCUW McFAU, OHUm EJHo I3EUEA COLLEGE KY OFFICE UREA PUBLISHING CO. WM. MUTH KN UOtXANOgK, JVm Ot.UlU. Mir. at (W gjlw of JVrra, AY, at arrmif Devoted to tlio Interests of the jLtoiarrtetln. FeoTQle BEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JUNE 18, 1014. Ono Dollar a Year. No. 51. kThe Citizen The Great Commandment But the Pharisees, when they h card that he had put the Sndducccs to silence, gathered themselves together. And one of them, a lawyer, asked him a question, trying him : Teacher, which is the great commandment in the law ? And he said unto him, Thou shalt love the Lord thy God with ull thy heart, and with all thy soul, and with all thy mind. This is the great and first commandment. And the second like unto! it is. this, Thou shalt love thy neighbor as thyself. On these two commandments the whole law hangeth, and thfc prophets. Matt. 22:34-4- 0 Knowledge is arwer a4 Ut way to keip sp wit meitn knowledge ii io read a feed newspaper. Tol. XV. Five Cents a copy. An Ex-Govern- or's View of Capital Punishment m OUR OWN STATE UNITED STATES HEWS Women Score Fashions The General Federation of Women's Clubs in convention nt Chicago look a determined stand against (he present styles in women's tlrcss. The French fashions, which havo for the last century set American dress, wero heartily condemned nnd American designed clothing was approved. It was (he opinion of tho convention thai the prevailing styles are immodest and unbecoming lo American womanhood. Big Business Seeks to Delay Bills President Wilson announced Monday that bo had found evidence that the recent business depression was caused hy a conspiracy on tho part of large business inlercsts lo delay legislation now before the anti-tru- st Congress. Mr. Wilsnn is In possession of certain letters and telegrams which were circulated among business men, members of Congress and other public officials and which call for nn adjournment of Congress, a hall id the trust bills, an increase in freight rales for tho railroads,, and a "rest for business." Hut despite this powerful opposition the President is determined to carry out his trust program, and is planning to push his measures, through by every means in his power. This means a long, hard task for Congress. Westinghouse Men Still on Strike The striking employees of the Westinghouse companies aro still unable lo como to terms with tho officials of the company. The strike, however, is being managed as quietly as possible and the leaders do all in their power to prevent violence. Although strike breakers have been brought in, and some of tho plants arc running again, very little" opposition has been mado .by tho strikers. One attempt on tho part of fifty men lo intimidate tho strikebreakers was easily repulsed and tho men wero severely reprimanded by their lenders. Federal Reserve Board Named The Inst steps in the organization of the new national banking and currency system were taken Monday when President Wilson sent lo Iho Senate the names of live men whom he wishes to serve on tlio Federal Reserve Hoard. Charles S. Hamlin, of Boston, was nominated for tho two year term; Paul Waring, of New York, for four years; Thomas D. Jones, of Chicago, for six years; W. P. 0. Harding, of Birmingham, Ala., for eight years; and A. C. Miller, of San Francisco, for ten years. Thus, eventually, all appointments to the board will bo for (en year terms, one member's expiring every two years. It is thought that these names will ho approved by tho Senate. Together with tho Secretary of tho Treasury and tho Controller of Iho Currency, this will constitute tho membership of tho board and will complete the organization of tho new system. It is planned lo have tho new system in complete operation in timo to care for the needs of tho country during tlio crop moving season this fall. Canal Tolls Repealed Tho United States government has finally acknowledged England's right to dictate tho tonus under which wo can manage our own Panama Canal, and both tho Senate and Houso havo voted favorably upon tho bill which will repeal tho tolls exemption granted to American shipping. Tlio vote in the Senalo was 5; that of Hie Houso was 210-7- 1. President Wilson signed the bill Monday. It is to be regrotted that tho United Staples should havo over placed itself in such a position that wo aro not able to manage tbo canal as wo seo fit. 50-3- Tim American Magazine lins hocn j of murder, in a case over which offering prizes Tor tho best letters he presided while on (lie bench: on rapilol punishment, Tim first '"The penalty which the law at" prijo was wim hy J. Frank Hanly, taches to your offense Is one which of liuliaua. A portion my private judgment docs not apof his Icllrr is reproduced as fol- prove; for I do not believe that capital punishment Is the best means lows: "I have rrad ami thought much to enforce the observance of the upon tlio subject of capllnl punlsli- - law, or that, in the present state of inont. Six limes in my lift; I havo society, it is necessary for Its protection. Hut I have no more right, faced the responsibility of lis holding within my own will for that reason, to refuse to obey tlio decision concerning it, wllli power law, than you havo to resist it.' "In the four cases in which I exto suspend il or lot il lie imposed lilt; power of lift; and death over tended clemency there were paliU Intended victim. My convictions liating circumstances that seemed concerning il nrn deep-rootand to justify executive mercy. In the llrmly established. I am opposed oilier two there was no fncl or cirtn it in any form. Kvcry ilher of cumstance upon which to base such ('.my being, physical, mental and action, anil I permitted the sentence ' moral, revolts at il. Four times of the court to he carried out. Hut out of tin' Hix I set nsido the penalty to my dying day I shall not he able and commuted tho sentence to life to nciuit or justify the law that imimprisonment. Twice I let (he posed the lawful responsibility upon me. thing tit) done. "I was at tlio lime fiovernor of a The death penally is InconsisKreat Commonwealth. The law pro- tent with the highest principles of vided for the death penalty. I had American penal codes or constitusworh to enforce the law. The tions. power of clemency was mine, an "It is a part of the old penal sysattribute of the ureal office I held, tem of torture and of bodily mutiand solemn power. Hut it lation, n system fouided upon rewas not mine to use nt will or to tribution. It belongs to the days of arbitrarily exercise, or, Indeed, to the Inquisition, the wheel and (he exercise nl all, except for grave rack, the slake and the fagot; to the and puhlie reasons. I had no right hatred and tin) furies of a time long to suspend a law duly and solemnly gone, fitting only the iron hand of a enacted, n imply because my own Nero, the metallic soul of a Depending for its authorpersonal roijvfction did not accord with its mandate. My duly seem-e- J ity upon 'what dead men havo writto me to he aptly defined by ten in old books,' it has no place Justice Samuel F. Miller, of the among the just, merciful, and Upjled .Stales Supreme Court, in solemn enactments of a free, ensentencing a prisoner found guilty lightened and Christian people." : ed gh Bis-mar- Chautauqua Chautauqua is the name of a lake in western New York. Many years ago Bishop Vincent and others began holding a summer assembly Ion the shores of this lake with entertainments by great fingers and with addresses by great speakers from all parts of the country. This "Chautauqua Assembly" is now attended each year by many thousands of people often there are fifteen thousand there in a single day. And this has been the pattern of hundreds of other summer assemblies. People find it pleasant and profitable to spend some summer (lays in taking in these recreations and getting a supply of new thoughts and inspirations. For a small expenditure of time and money they get the recreations and tHe uplift which would cost much more if they sought it by travel or by reading. The first Chautauqua is held in Berea next week. We hope all the readers of The Citizen in walking or riding distance will share its pleasures. G. A. R. Reunion The thirty-secon- d annual reunion of the Kentucky department of tho Grand Army of (lie Republic was held in Harhourville last week, t'apl. Kdwlu Farley of Padiicah was elected commander of Kentucky Department nnd John T. Gunn, of and Oeorgo F. Hretz. of wero elected senior and junior vice commanders, respectively. Many interesting speeches were given and the occasion wns thoroughly enjoyed by all. Lex-inglon le, Insurance Muddle Settled The difficulties caused by tho Glenn Insurance bill have heen overcome for the lime being, at least, by a compromise, between tho slnlo rating board and tho foreign flro insurance companies. The Glenn bill is suspended as ils constitutionality is questioned. TIiq companies mako certain reductions in rales and agree lo pay the expenses of a commission which shall investigate conditions and make recommendations to the next legislature. This commission shall consist of three men, one to bo appointed hy tho companies, one by the State Hating Hoard, and one by the Kentucky business men. This arrangement lias been approved by Hie Governor and it is expected that it will prove satisfactory to ail parties concerned. The companies expect to resume business before the first of July. Indictments Against Banker Oeo. H. Alexander of Paris, president of the George Alexander & Co. Hank, which was recently closed by the State Hanking Department, is charged wilh 32 offenses by Iho Bourbon County grand jury. There are eleven embezzlement charges, fifteen charges for receiving deposits after knowledge that the lank was insolvent, aijd six charges for altering palters and hooks of tho bank. Mr. Alexander faces a very serious situation which, however, was brought about by his own crooked action. His bond was fixed at $01,000, two thousand for each indictment. Thirty-tw- o Berea's Chautauqua Program to June 25. L. S. Ilaight Superintendent. M. Children's Miss Oiltiier Woiker. Program Begins Promptly. Afternoon Music 2:30. A f t ernoon I .ec 11 re 3 :00. Evening .Music 7:30. Evening Entertainment H:Q0, Children's Hour Hour lo be announced. Hours Subject to change by announcement the first day. Sunday Afternoon Sacred Concert. The Bolandcr Orchestra. ATTENTION Do you realMr. ize that The Citizen is a superior paper In every reaped? Look for instance nt the "Mountain Agricul- Norwegian Navy on "Witerwagon" ture" article of llis week and bo Following tho example of the convinced that you are getting the American navy) tlio Norwegian Parvaluator a yuar, subscription from liament has prohibited all her n.yval it aliuuv 1 officers from tho use of intoxicating liquors during their term of service. DEAR HEADERS world news June 21 1 Monologue, "The Man From AdWells Watson Ginn. mission .'15 cents, Children 15 cents. Evening Concert. The J. Walter Wilson Co. Lecture, "Ileautiful Hawaii" or The Panama Canal." (Subject to be announced from platform.) Charles A. Payne. Admission 50 cents, Children 25 cents. Home," Your attention is especially called to this week's news. You are perhaps aware that The Citizen never fails to give you the best of everything. If you are not convinced of this, read everything, ads and all, and you shall enjoy that peculiar sensation of being convinced. Only the Uroom. "And the minister klaieil tho brldu after the ceremony?" aaked the friend. ' ' The enlisted men wine already pro hibited and the olllcers' mess on the warships and in the garrisons arc now to be made "dry." City J "Certainly." "And did the ushen kits her, too?" "Yea, ench ono of tho ushers." "Well, what wero you doing there?" "Oh, I waa only an Innocent "Oh. yea," replied tho bridegroom. "And the beat roanj" mm? Even More Deserving. Mister, I ain't bad nothln' dayti. to eat for You told me that very Gentleman ,eame alory a week ago. , ' Beggar Oh! Then aurcly boss, you'll help a pore roan who ain't bad oothln' to eat for nine daya. Uoston enlng Transcript. to CONTENTS THIS WEEK Views An of Capital Punishment. Editorials Chautauqua. The Great Commandment. World Nows City Streets Sink. U. S. News-Ca- nal Tolls Repealed. Ky. News What Whiskey Does. Civic Improvement (continued) PAGE 1. 3. Cleveland's Great Fly Campaign. Humorous. Sermon Dealing wilh Those Who Say Not Now. S. S. Lesson TJio Great ncfusal. PAGE $ 3. Moiinlain Agriculture Still Timo for Cowpcas. Road Building, Fire Wight a Serious Disease. lliiitn for Young Hunters. PAGE PAGE 4. lA)cal and College News. PAGE 5. Take Care of Fruit Trees. .Lincoln Institute Commencement. Nows (continued from page I.) Tho. Maid of p PAGE 6. the Forest. Romance. ' (continued) Short Story Mixcd-u- PAGE 7. Tlio Household. A Mighty Work. Indian Animal1 Stdry. Daddy's lledtimb Stbry. PAGE 8. Kastcni Kontuoky Nows. ' Items froiiiiMadisoii.Gounty? Poem Jft Wo.iIIwlecBtox)d..v ' Cincinnati Markets. iVn,' 1 tion of roadway raved in and many lives were lost. The rain flooded (he hlreels anil caused the bursting of sewers. Wider spurted from the broken water mains and, added to the torrents from the skies, turned whole streets into vverilable rivers. II was impossible lo rescue the victims as tho crumbling pavements were unsafe. The whole of tho stricken district was cut oil from nil connections witli the rest of the city. Police and soldiery wero hastened to the scene to maintain order and render such assistance as they might. Occupants of several largo houses were forced in abandon their homes as it wns feared that the Several foundations were shaken. people were killed by lightning. This storm has done great damage (o the French capital, bringing denth and destruction willi it. The Mexican Situation Tho mediators at Niagara Falls have come to tho consideration of candidates for Iluerta's successor. Hut here there is a deadlock as no neutral man is in sight who would l acceptable tn all parties. Gen. Carrnnzn, who beads the. Constitutionalist, or rebel party, has asked that he might havo three representatives at tho conference. But the envoys havo decided that unless ho declares a truce nnd stops fighting be cannot lie admitted. This brings about a very critical situation, as Carranzn still refuses to stop lighting and if ho Is successful In his campaign, all of tile work at Niagara Falls will have been in vain. Carranzn expresses himself In favor of tho following program for the settlement of tho situation: t. A Constitutionalist shall bo selected' to succeed Huerta and tho transition of government in Mexico City shall ho accomplished under tho protection of United Stales troops to ho dispatched from Vera Cruz for that purpose 2. With the American army defending tho transitional government, an election of u president shall ho held under tlio supervision of tho United States. 3. On tlio. basis of this understanding Cnrrauz'a .will withdraw from,, tho' provisional presidency fi.i (Goiilfuued.011 page llvtt) i.v ,, Streets Sink As a result of a terrillc thunder n storm which raged for three hours Admission over Hie city of Paris, several sec- cents. l.ecture-Serino- Oeo. I,. McNutt, 25 rents, Children 15 Wednesday Morning Children's Hour. M. A. Giltner. Afternoon Grand Concert. and His Hand. Admission 50 Children 25 cents. Evening Grand Concert. and His Hand. Admission 50 Children 25 cents. Thursday M. A. Miss Dante cents, Dante cents, Morning Children's Hour. Miss Giltner. Monday Afternoon Musical Recital. Kirk Horning Children's Hour. Miss Towns. M. A. Oiltner. Lecture, "America's Mission as Afternoon Concert. The Ameri- Peace-MakAmong tho Nations' can Quartet. Admission 35 cents, Hon. Richard Pearson Hobsou. Ad Children 15 cents. mission 50 cents. Children 25 cents Tuesday Evening Children's Night. Kirk Morning Children's Hour. Miss Towns and Reno, the Magician. Ad M. A. Oiltner. mission 50 cents. Children 25 cents. Afternoon-Conc- ert. Tho J. WaltAdmission to Children's Hour free er Wilson Co. to all. er Vesper Service. Evening. Sacred Concert. The Holander Orchestra. Admission 35 reals, Children 15 cents. Civic Improvement Prof. John F. Smith (Continue.. ! Iho open sky. Much of Other interesting landscapes about ''"'k Heren aro its dump heaps. I havo in is would make a beautiful placo during the last few winks looked for visitors to look upon when thoy long, if not lovingly, at some of llrst stepped off tho train if it wero these. Some of them are, liko tho only hurjed or burned or cleared weather or a tart temper, subject lo away in .some fashion. Whenever sudden changes, but some enjoy tho I walk past thai spot I wondor what rare distinction of. permanence. the thoughts of visitors from tho They have been hero so long that east aro who hnvo heard so much they have become landmarks to as- of tho great institution hero and of sure tho traveler that Hcrca is tho tho beauties of tho placo who aro siiuio placo ho visited some years compelled to look upon unsightly ago. Tho other day I walked past places as soon as they step off tho one spot on Chestnut Street with train. Another favorite pieco of land nolo book in hand and stopped to look nt tho various articles that Ho scape with mo is the dump near waiting the touch of a gcntlo hand Music Hall just over in front of tho Turner Gets Pie nnd the sound 'of a voice that has Main Chapel. I havo looked many long lieen still. I saw there piles of limes at tho beautiful chapel buildTho long drawn-ou- t. contest be rocks, tar barrels, tools of various ing and have thought wholesome tween Senator James and Congresskinds, stoves that have heen re things about tho high ideals of man Fields over tlio appointment of tired from active service, old chairs, cleanliness nnd purity and true the Ml. Sterling postmaster has re bed springs, kindling and heaps of manhood that aro instilled into sulted in victory for Mr. Turner, tho oxcelsior, wrecked beds and other young men nnd women within ils Senator's candidate. things Hint would add a great deal walls. Hut when I turn my eyes Much fuss, has been made oyer of beauty to tho spot If thoy wero toward tho other s'do of tlio street this appointment nnd it is discournot there. I walked down Railroad I at once tako n vacation from nil aging (n seo n matter of such small Street, and took nolo of tho scenery such high thinking. It is an inler- - importance taking up tho timo of lying behind and around ono of tho.estiug spot down in that dell. Thero our highly paid statesmen. restaurants. Thero wero nsh heaps is n rheumatic table and .1 tcaket Gov. Willson Out for Senate' nnd barrels and wagon wheels, lard He, slovo pipes, broken vessels of Following Dr. Godfrey Hunter's cans, with battered countenances, various sorts and thoi skeleton of a oyster cans, picklo bottles; oatmeal baby buggy that reminds tho visi withdrawal from Iho Senatorial race, Augustus E. Willson de boxes, cracker boxes, soap boxes lor of homo swoot homo: there Is a clared himself a caudidato for tho Kulaxy. of boxes, guttor pipes, gpil- nnd boxes of various other profes Republican nomination. sions; there Wero other kinds of toons, gunny gawks, oindcrs, buckets, Mr: Willson is n man of Unques lard .cans, and other things loo num-o- f, rubbish and tilth of various degrees tionable integrity and remarkable eroiia: to mention', nil heaped in beauty. all mixed higledy-pigglcahjlityie His record' as governor i;i 'showed with the mud and the water and tho .;i htCpntioued cnra Fire.) biin to.be a man capable) and dy 1 i Does What (From the Courier-Journa- l) Whilesburg, Ky., Juno 10. While under influence of liquor at Neon today William Day, 30 years old, said to bo formerly of Breathitt .county, shot eight persons, including Magistrate James M. Wright, M. Davis, a hotel keeper; Victor Stam-phc- r, Roy and Jennes Taylor, Howard Wright, Malon Hall and a small boy, Biirnelt Collins. Day used a shotgun. Day was himself later killed. Just at sunset one of the Stamper boys died as tho result of tho wounds inflicted by Day. Davis, the Taylors, Wright and Collins aro dangerously wounded and tho attending surgeons fear that they may not survive tho night. Immediately after tho shooting Day secured two boxes of cartridges, nnd thus prepared for a despcralo resistance bo fled to tho mountains. Pursuit was quickly begun hy a posse, lead by Policeman Blain Collins. Soon after the departure of tho olllcers a succession of shots was hoard from tho direction which they had taken, and it was feared that soiiio of them had met tho sanio fato as tho Neon victims, hut this fear was dispelled by tho early return of tho posse, which reported that Day had been taken unawares and had been killed in his tracks. A number of shots pierced his body, For a year or Inoro Day has been a terror in this section. in tbo people's Rervicc. Ho is expected lo mako a splendid campaign ntul deserves the thoughtful consideration of every voter, Democrat and Progressive ns well as Republican. Our New Senator Mri Johnson N. Camden has ro- - ' reived his commission as a Senator from Kentucky to the Congress of tbo United Stes and.lefj, Wedncs day for Washington to ho sworn into olllre. Ho plans to rp,turn tp,. Kentucky as soon as possible in orr . uor lo enter upon lilsjcamnaign for 1 I no. Abort li 'term. Hon. W, O; Davis, a prominent lawyer of Versailles; will' act' bs his-Secretary. lu.i'ii i..:: just ;!'' 4 Page Two. THE CITIZEN NASTY JUDICIAL DECISION. Juno 18. 1014. The Citizen family Newspaper for all that It rlgM, Ira and Interesting. fablknrd rnry Thnraday t nerea, Kjr, inscriptions for ua. Anv one rending u four Trot If hcrlptlona can r'ectlte The Cltlren free lor htnaelf for one year Advertlring rates tin application. MtHir.it OP "Officer, what's the charge against tois man?" "Dhnink an' dlsordhorlv. y'r anner. "Well, my elderly friend, what have BEREA PUBLISHING CO." juu 10 ray lor yourself; Arc you gun ty, or not guilty?" "Not guilty, your honor." WM. C. FROST, EdHr4-CU- f "It'ml Appearances are against Him I MtFALL. OffW. CMot you. what la your name?"' BEN HOLLANDER, OttaUliM Mir. "M. V. H. Oopplnger, your honor." Subscription Ratos "How old are you?" rAYAM.n IN ADVANCIt "Forty-seven- , your honor" One Year li.ro "Well. air. you're lied 1o me ellhnr fill Months o Three Month 35 sdoui your name or vnur am. if vnn ore only forty-seveyour name la not fiend motif jr try or Hiprnw Money If your name la Older, nraft, HegiMerrd letter, or one and two M. V. D. Oopplnger. rent stamp. M. V. D. Oopplnger you nre more than Tne dale after your name on label ahowa to forty-seveThey oult namlnr hshli what date joiir aaWtlptlon paid. If It l not ekansed Within three wceka after renewal after Martin Van I3uren sixty years otlfy na. ago. I think I'll give you about forty. Mlwlnr nnmbert will he gladly mpplird If we seven days In the workhouse. are notified, Call Liberal term rfcn to any who ntitatn new the nest easel" GREAT HANDICAP. I Chautauqua Lecturer Who Has X Studied Labor Problems In the Laboratories of Living Men DealinWith ThoseWho Say KT . XT StliMSOM Lesson (fly BKI.I,i:ilH. Director of Even ing Department The Moody UIMa Institute of Chlcaco.) O. E. 1NOW laiMa Br REV. HOWARD W. POPE LESSON FOR JUNE 21 TKXT- I'or he mlth. behold, now accepted time, behold, now la I ha falvatlon. 11 Cor t 1 - i I BEfMrclri i) SxtaaaaawawVrlp'x' HflaaBBBS dr la th. of THE GREAT REFUSAL. I.EflBON TEXT-M- art MUT-l- l. IvJaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaV 3aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaV I1 II It j-- na cannot aervo Ood OOUJKN Ti:XT-"- Te rnnaldor and mammon." Iiko liilX (Head aleo Tttaa sHsi'fv bbbbbbbw!Sbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbv I 1 rt t i I fttlt nitni minr aln ou( of hp nMttn of our " u" that has made an Indelible Impression . bo nbandoned, or ,. , ru vi (Winn companion mi wuKiuiu some tlon. This Is so bernuso It Is so vital, who must bo vibrant nnd vivid a rqvelatlon of our .lMnh.il nr MfimA (( b first the cause and then tho cure. 1'erhaps Ihoro le some unpleasant bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbV bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbW J KHNTUCKY TRUSS ASSOCIATION. No Whiskey Advertisement!! Mo I Immodest News Items! J HARRI8BURG, rA PAID FIVE CENTS A PINT FOR DEAD FLIES. dead FOUR MILLION the ratsflies bought at of 5 cent a pint by the Harris burg Civic club of Harriaburg, Pa., at the clot of the swatting prii contest last season. This was only a fraction of thoie killed as a result of the Civic club's campaign. Ella Marie Krledler won I prize of $2 for the largest score, turning in .seventy-fou- r and pints, tor which she got $3.75 besides Brim. one-half VB;aW BBHBBBaViaaaBBaW I First Prfxe-Flgh- t Promoter I don't think Slugger will win his fight to morrow night. Second Prlze-Flgh- t Promoter Why not? First Prlze-FlgPromoter He's got such a sore throat that be can hardly talk above a whisper. A Printer's Kite. lie printed on her Ilpa a kla. And from his own ronfrsalon lie thinks he tins the proof to thou A very stock) Impression. CLEVELAND'S GREAT FLY CAMPAIGN. by two women, Mildred chief Inspector of the bureau of sanitation, and Dr. Jean Dawson, professor ot civic biology at the Cleveland Normal school, the Forest City has set uii example almost sen- satlonally successful in exterml- natlng the typhoid fly an exam-- J pie by which all fly afflicted cities may well profit 'Almost incredible, with some- thing' of the magical In their seeming impossibility to citizens of communities In which vislta- tions of flies nre accepted as something Inevitable, like the coming and going of the wind, are certain statements recorded as plain matters of fact In civic reports Issued last summer In Cleveland. "Thousands of householders have found It possible to dls- nse entirely with screens at doors and windows." rends one sentence. "A lone fly now creates more excitement," says another. "than a great swarm would have aroused a few years ago." "A recent Inspection of the city markets," runs another astound- Ing assertion, "where quantities of meats and provlsons are ex- nosed, found ONLY TWO Wifely 8corn. "My dear," said Mr. Meekton. "did you know that I had been called to for you." ; 5 LED serve on the Jury?" "Well," replied his wife, "I'm sorry REV. GEORGE L. M'OTJTT. a "Serving on the Jury oughtn't to be very hard work." "Harder than usual for you. You'll have to stay awake." Out of Step With the Present. don't quite see how dancing can be so generally Indulged In," said Mr. Growcher. "Some very dignified men enjoy it.' "That's the point.- After a man gets along to where he has leisure to learn to tango, he ought to be old enough to know better." "I - 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 The Climatic Muse. "Why is spring poetry so frequent ly bad?" M JfUTT, tho "dinner pall man," who Is to lecture at onr Chautauqua on "Culture and Democracy," has been upon the plat rorra ror years, and few men hnvo had more return dates than he. As Governor Hoch of Kansas says, "He has n bit; brain, a blc heart Mr. McNutt was a farmer boy. Homier loni, from Doug and a big message. las county, ill. A student for a year at Princeton university, n graduate of Wabash college, he became n Presbyterian preacher nt Urbnna. III. To the west of the church was the University of Illinois, with Its nnny of students; iu uie rusi me snops or me jiig tour ranrnau. witn its nuo dinner pall men. Thus from the first the preacher was confronted with the practical relations or culture ana democracy. After preaching llfteen yenrs In Urbnnn. Indianapolis. New York city and the far west Mr. McNutt entered the University of nam kiiocks 10 siuuy lirst nnna socl. il ana economic questions. Beginning as a roustabout In an Iron mill, the preacher worked incog, through Indiana, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Maryland. New York, Boston and through New England op to Maine. For seven years tho man from the pulpit, with his wife nnd boys, lived the life of the unskilled day laborer's family, studying the prob lems anu conditions or tne laboring people In the laboratories of living men. Mr. MCTsntts lecture nere will be one of the features of tho Chautauqua. G EOUGE L. J. 2 2 fly!" Cleveland superimposed an- 2 other and more Important one 2 namely, "Head 'em off I" It was snowy February and '2 blustering March, not the prolific season of summer, which Dr. 2 Dawson, active general In charge of the campaign, chose as the 2 time to deliver a strategic blow to the cuvniy. The attack was o directed against the "winter 2 flies." those that had survived the cold season und would soon 2 hcglu to repvople the city with Jhelr iiiunmigalile progeny. "What harm can a few sing- 2 glsh, half frozen old flies do?" 2 asked the doubting Thomases. Dr. Duwmoii replied Impressively: 2 "One pair of tiles, beginning to .breed in the spring, will produce before winter. If all 2 their offspring survive, 1U1.010.- 2 000,000.000.000.000 (lies, enough 2 to hury the .entire earth forty- seven feet deep!" "Hut we can't find any files." 2 was the next objection. Dr. 2 Dawson showed how sharp eyes could detect them lurking In the 2 cracks ,of attic windows, lu barn 2 Jofts and In all sorts of odd, out of the way biding places. Under the stimulation of n 2 bounty of 10 ccuts a hundred for 2 all fllcB brought Into Dr. Daw- eon's office at the city hall they 2 began to pour In at the rate of 10.000 a day. This was not In 2 the summer time, but during n 2 holsterotw March and u wild. roluy April. When the "winter 2 cnmpalgu" closed on May 13 400,83.') tiles hnd. been killed and 2 paid for, and this wrus before the beginning of what Is con- 2 sldervd the fly season In other 2 2 FLIES!" IIow did Cleveland accomplish 2 to these marvelous results? Upon J the familiar slogan, "Swat the ' ! J t J J "People who write it can't get the JOY RIDES FOR YOUNGSTERS Investigation should be more rigid In proper atmosphere. A spring poem this class of accidents and vigorous to be ready for an April magazine has Little Car Constructed Especially for effort made to reduce the number. to be completed in January. Son of Cleveland Engineer Complete In Every Detail. I A Texas court has quashed an Disappointed. ' -. ., I "She Is certainly mean." There Is nothing pleases the child "Why, what did she do?" quite so much as having something atated a dime when it should havo been "She asked me if I liked music "Just like father's." In this Instance two nickels. What might have hap with my meals, and when I said that the small car shown was constructed pened had It been ten pennies only did she started the phonograph." especially for Master Tom Hoyt, son the court can conjecture. of the consulting engineer of Cleveland. His Complaint. The little car Is com Pierre Lotl says nicotine doesn't me see," sam tne doctor, as plete to the last detail. Is driven by the patient walked Into his office; a small electric motor with clutch and help him to write. We've always bad a suspicion that tobacco waa over "what Is your complaint now? rated as an adjunct to literature. "Why, your bill Is too large," waa the startling reply. We are strong for oducatlen, but PROOF. sktmehow we do not envy the man who can understand a menu that Is printed kn French. .11V. well-know- n at BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBhVSBBBal a J e There Is one consolation about the earning fashion In women'a dress. It Is bound to be an improvement J J s 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 An exchange says that eating onlona two brakes and has a dummy shift lnducea comfort. It dooa, If you call lever. The driver of the car will otltude comfort never he molested for exceeding tho speed limit of most cities, as the greatest speed to be obtained Is but six miles per hour. It has been considered the most practical and com- A Miniature Electric Runabout. SEXUAL KNOWLEDGE plete little car ever constructed. ILLUSTRATED 320 PAGES In a news dispatch the name of Den- venuto Cellini, Italian artist, sculptor 2 2 2 2 2 and worker In precious metals, thrusts Itself upon the current ot a day's doings. The Sargent copy of a painting First Grocery Clerk I know she's by this sixteenth century genius has just married. been stolen from the lirooklyn InstiSecond Grocery Clerk How bo? First Grocery Clerk Sho's going to tute of Art and Sciences. The fact retry to make a pudding like the illus- minds ua that Denvenuto wrote a corktration on the front of tho package. ing good book In bis a pare momenta everybody ought to read for the abeer Lover of Water. enjoymont of quick, Interesting and The rasrtmUd la a funny girl: .delightful narrative. It Is his autobi Bhe llkea, so we have found. ography, and conveys a moving pic Not only water on the side Uut .water all around. ture of the romantic times In which he lived. Tho boiler explosion la a heavy con tributor each year to tho country's Hat of deaths from accident When boil ers explode oo steamship or locomo tives or in factor! os loss of life almost The Office Boy's Guest. "Iloy, why did you give ue the sig2 nal to duek out of my office yesterday 2 afternoon; did you not know that the lady Inquiring for me was my wife?" "Yes, sir; that was why." 2 prehensive work tliat has ever been sued on sexual liTL'iene. Priceless In strutclon for those who are ready for the true inner teaching. This book tells nurses, teachers, doctors, lawyers preachers, social workers. Sunday School teachers and all others, young und old, what all need to know about sex matters, liy Wlnfield Scott Hall, Ph. D M. 1), (Lelpslg). Tells all about sex matters; what young men and women, young wives and husbands and all others need to know about the cred laws that govern tne sex forces. 1'laio truths of sex life In relation to happiness In tnarriace. of manhood and womanhood; "Secrets" sexual abuses, social evil, diseases, etc. the latest, most advanced and com. Newspaper CosamenU dUoa! "Jinks business 2 again," "Then a thing of 2 2 Chicago "Scientifically correct, " Tribune. "Accurate and Philadelphia Press. Standard book of knowledge." Philadelphia Ledger. The New York World says: "Plain truths lor those who need or ought to Ita Weight invariably results. With perfect con- know thetn for the prevention of evils." talis me ho Ib building un a struction and proper care obviously Under plain wrapper for only li.oo. to make stout women thin such fatalities would be very largely Coin or Kloney Order, pottage ten cents extra. decreased. II lame belongs somewhere ho must be maUna- a fat In nearly ovary case, MIAMI PUBLISHING CO. and It la either it" Daytea, Ohio faulty construction or careleatseM. - An Eager Young Man, vv. man from grappling This be Is an arresting figure. Much snld In his favor: (1) He was with a subject so may aerlous. but moro young (Matt. 1! 22); (2) He waa In ; (3) likely there Is some secret sin earnost. "came running" tv. which the man Is unwilling to aban - Ho waa educated, "a lawyer." I.uko don. The real cause Is ihat tho man IR 18! (4) He was rich, Mark 10:32; (6) He wns loved by Jesus, Mark 10; Ib not willing to surrender his will to God. He wants his own way, and 21, That ho had lived a clean life Is though he flatters himself that ho will revealed by the answers he made to yield to Cod by nnd by, he Is not wll- - Jesus. Moreover he must havo been a man of some courage, belonging an ling to do It now. s Whatever the cause, the cure la ho did to the ruling class, the the same Coil's Word. Ask sees, yet he came running into the the man by whom he expecta to be I presence of Jesus and cast himself at saved. If he Is ever saved. He will his feet We need but to recall that answer, "Cod alone can save mo." this class was at this time definitely Kinnhaalto that thought by having hostile to Christ, yet this young man him read aloud John 6:44, "No man dared to speak the conviction of his can como to me, except tho Father I heart In this public way by calling which sent me, draw him." Call hla Josus. "good " We feel that he waa an honest seeker after life. Ills quuation attention to reveals the unrest of tho human heart Cod's Command. It matters not what men may posses Acts 17.30. Ood "now commandeth all men everywhere to repent" After I of wealth or position, theao things do Great moral ho baa read the verse aak him If Cod not bring heart rest haa a right to make auch a command. I courage, noble aspirations and benovo-Ae- k him If he, who Is dependent on lence never will save nor fully satisfy God for salvation, has tho audacity to the human soul Man does not obtain refuse to obey this plain commnnd. I life by doing. Gal 2 16. I.lfo Is a gift. Show him the consequences of such a I Horn ( 23. We must not mtsunder- refusal. Proverbs 1.24, 25, 26, 28, "He-- stand the reply of Jesus (v 18). Jesus cause I have called, and yo refused, did not deny being good, John 8 46; have stretched out my hand, and no 14:30; 8 29, but ho saw that thin man regarded; I also will laugh at young man was filled with tho Idea your calamity; I will mock when your of his own goodnoss. To say that Jesus fear cometh; then shall they call upon I was good was practically to say he me, but I will not anawer; they shall was God. and this tho young man did seek mo early, but tbey shall not And not mean. Jesus sought to reveal to I film his careless use of words. me. Jesus II Cor. 6:2, "Ilehold, now la the ac- - undoubtedly here lays claim to deity ceptcd time: behold, now la tho day and eubncn,uently he said. (v. 21) "fol- of salvation." Show him that God's low me." 1, e.. for this man to yield time Is the best tlmo, and the only his life actually to tho control of God. Ijist week we were taught to "make sure time. There is no certainty that he will bo accopted tomorrow, but friends by means of the mammon of there la a positive promlso for today. unrighteousness; that when It shall Make him reallio that the habit of fall they may receive you Into the off duty will grow constantly nal tabernacles." This Is exactly what stronger, and that ten years from now Christ told this young man to do. glvo to tho poor" Ily thus bo will be less disposed to repent than "Sell Show blm that thoro using ho would store up treasure In ho Is today. must be some moment of definite sur- - heaven. That he could not stand the render to God, and that no lapse of test Is evident from v 22. tlmo will make that surrender any Perils of Riches. easier. Indeed, It will grow harder II. The Master's Exhortation, vv. as the years pass by, and If he puto 23.31. Ab a great teacher and phllos-It off, the chances are mat he will cipher Jesus took this occasion to point never do It. out tho tierlls of riches. Nearlv overv Proverbs 27.1, "Hoast not thyself of man Is willing to run tho risk. Wo tomorrow, for thou knowcat not what have, however, but to look about us day may bring forth." 8how him to illustration after Illustration of that In putting off repentanco ho la the truth of these words. "How hard reckoning upon tho continuance of ly" Increased wraith, decreased. piety, life which Is entirely uncertain. lie- - "How hardly" men seek to tone down member that Satan is persuading him this picture, but hnve no right so to in his subtlo way to wait a llttlo do. Tho only safety Is found In tho longer. Tbo old serpent does not dare words of verse 27. "with God all things suggest that he never repent, or even are possible.' The moat severe test that he put It off a long time, but he possible to bo given to a man's rellg cunningly says, "riot now." oua experience Is for him to be nros-- . Occasionally a soul may be won by pored In wealth or position. The richi BLflal taking tho devil s aide of the argu- - young ruler Is an evldenco of tho fact ment, and pleading hla cauae so boldly that such a godless life Is a restless that the absurdity of his reasoning la one. apparent A friend of mine at a North- Notwithstanding bis possessions, his Held conference was asked to apeak refinement, tho privileges of his oosl- to a young man witn whom many had tion and a life so cleanly lived as to taoorea in vain, meeting mm atone icavo no vulgar moral scar, yet ho ox one day, he said to him, "Theso people claims: "Whst shnll I do that I may In the hotel are bothering you a good Inherit eternal lifer It was easier deal on the subject of religion, are for tho proverbial camel to have en- tney noil Tite man blushed and ad- - ,ered tho city rate (or a literal mltted that he had been somewhat ueedle's eye as you prefer) than for anuoyea. men lonowea n conversa- - this young man to yield to God the tion something like this: control of his life. Every life Is under you aon'i neea to give any thought control. A godless llfo Is a self-coto this matter for a long time yet trolled life. As men came to Jesus he xou naa oetter put 11 on ror at least saw perfectly their Individual needs; couple or years, don't you think so 7 ' their peculiar malady "I am not euro It would bo well to Tho disciples were amazed at tho put It off so long as that" "Why master's words and thought It a rich not7" "Jlecauee I might not live two man cannot be saved there Is hope years." "That Is true. Well, put It off for none. 8uch Is not the meaning. ono year, jnai is Bare cnougn, is it This Is rovealed In the renlr to Peter's not7" "No, I don't suppose It Is en- - question. Men are saved Irrespective urety aaie, ror 1 migm oio in one of position or of possessions for God year." "Sure enough, you might loves them all. Those who turn the Well, put it off 'six months. Are you control of their lives over to hla knnn. willing to do ,that7" The young man In, those who. no matter what thotr nesitaiea. uui 11 tnree months. Will condition or position In llfo. follow you promise not to think of It for him. leaving all. or bringing all as the 1 inreo moniusi woutani lue to, case may bo. will have their ravrd promise that" "Why not!" "Decauee here In this llfo and In the world to 1 mignt ate in mree montns.' "Will come, eternal life. you promise not 10 wing or tt for m Tho one thing people most dread Ib weekT That la aafo enough, lan't lt7" poverty, so did Jesus and he saw that "No One Can be sure Of a Week. I BUD- - hn nnaaeanlnn nf fhla llfA .r, nn. pose." "You are certainly sure of one the time and attention of men as to day, aren't you!' "No nut positively impoverish their souls. Wealth Is a u u..D wen, saia trust Ood looks upon every man. as uroot my friend, "if you are not sure of even r. j ki. single day, hadn't you better glvo ..m r ... v..... w iv. r - """ j nt Ih.l Ufa foe nn..ihintiM va uuw Alig jvut hick unlfii Am no auu uibto. Uto. nsui mnrn anxious tn h rirh thsn fn h. n inu.uit,oui asnlH-- sail l V fas I utjt ajku astMaiima irtf OU 111 rvrvva , to Let's All Repeat Fervently. Z. . A.m ,h m Oo of the moat concise and meaty t,i111, -i prayers ever offered was that of ao.,L , .. .. . ,k. .others may ') Kfllntf It law - v.. a. ...., " "J asAinahsaaksitt -- l I 4t .aU a 17-2Ph'arl-alwayetrr-puttin- g done. It only tho natural Inertia of the soul shrinks which .!.. k may he duty 'vT,,?,y JJ "p01r,lrn". .""V ,0"0"naN sections. U,,PI"nra1!. OT ""I"" " -" iD- mn uouray.. 'u'"' "T"15 -- ' so eanSv n 1 iui ria-w- .. fc U ?ZXVJ. ,.i,h t ai ' i. . Jurre ift, iplL Piga Three?. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Prof. Frank 3. Montgomery, Instructor Husbandry, and Special Investigator. In HON. RICHMOND PEARSON HOBSON TO Animal LECTURE AT THE REDPATH CHAUTAUQUA HERE bMler liritiso furiilhire, all organ, STILL TIME FOR C0WPEA3 Last year enwpen wcro sown more borks, and above alt lo send .luly IS on poor land anil insula a 'be child en lo school. ton of lino hay per ucn Tliero will WHEAT AT BERFA. EXPERIMENT bo liul lltllo ilniwr of their bcliit? FIELD caught by frost If sown ns Into as Such an Important crop as wheat Juno 25, for then they can bo harvested the latter part of September. Is a failure in this locality becauso of the Impoverished condition of tho Kven If I hey are caught by frost, most needed MAINTENANCE OF DIRT ROAD idlo soil, and the element land that would othewiso bo is nitrogen which wo can get right may produco a lot of excellent hog cowpeas or clover. Great Care Should Be Taken to Work pasture ami have enough fertility at home through 'Vn have Just cut an acre of wheat Out an Efficient System of Drainadded to double your yield of corn (he Heron experiment field that age for Highway. next year If you plow tho peas un- at field has been 200 bears this out. This der and ow rye this fall with badly worn out, and tho acre of (nr JOSKPIt limR rnATT, North Carpounds of acitl phosphate per acre, olina Slate Oeotosiat.) wheal had nothing lo improve it then put in I2.r pounds of tho saino except the fertilizer applied a year The dirt road Is more susceptlblo to ferlllirer wllh the corn next spring. ago to the tenth aero plats ns indi- damogo by water than, of course, any of the specially surfaced roade; thereCut Tour Fertilizer Bill In Two cated in the following statement: fore, great care should bo taken to I lay so much stress The reasons Plat No. I, no fertilizer, yielded work out an efficient system of drainupon growing rowpeas are that 2.) pounds sheaf wheal. age for tho road. Water must be kept they make an excellent feed, especMat No. 2, ground limestone, away from tho road, and the rain which falls on tho road must be perially for milk cows and young yielded 77 pounds sheaf wheat. aa poslock, and that they supply nitroNo. :t, no fertiliser, yielded mitted to run off as rapidly Plat sible, and by a very ooay grade. It nitrogen 25 pounds sheaf wheat. gen In tho soil. This saino must not only be taken off tho surface is what mnkes the fertilizer cost so Plat No. I, acid phosphate, yielded of the road an rapidly as possible, but In fact, farmers are paying D5 pounds sheaf wheal. much. also out of tho side ditches. Care from 25 cents to 10 cents per pound Plat No. 5, rock phosphate, yield- should bo taken that theae aide ditches for the nltrogeit they buy in com- ed C1 pounds of sheaf wheal. ore not too steep, and that every opplete fertilizer. Plal No. G, acid phosphate and portunity Is solzod for turning the A good crop of cowpeas turned limestone yielded 1.5 pounds sheaf water out of the ditches Into tho flelds. under would put more nitrogen into wheal. country roads are bad Many an acre of soil than several tons of Plal No. 7, rock phosphate and becaueo of our In their construction no arordinary complete fertilizer that limestone yielded IG5 pounds sheaf rangement was made for taking care costs $25.00 per ton. wheat. of tho water, and thus they aro very Our clay soils do not need potash Plal No. H, no fertilizer, yielded 17 muddy and Oiled with ruts and holes. for our com and gram crops, so you pounds sheaf wheat. Instead of the nilddlo of tho road bepay 10 to 15 cents for an element Plal No. V, acid phosphate, lime- ing higher than tho edges, so that the you already have when you buy 100 stone, and potash, yielded 105 water can readily run off on each side, many of them aro flat, or even conpounds of mixed fertilizer. So if pounds sheaf wheat. road tho we grow our own nitrogen at home Plal No. 10, rock phosphate, lime- cave, with tho center of tho boa been point. If tho rood cowpeas or clover, all we need stone and potash, yielded 115 pounds lowest with constructed so that It Is well crowned, to buy Is phos.uiale. Ami all our sheaf wheat. I with the slope about ono In twenty The best plats would probably from tho center of the road to tho aide soils need that. Now Ifi per cent acid phosphato at thrash out about H bushels per acre. I dttchtw, and these ditches have been tlil.00 per Ion is HO cents per linn There was abundance of phosphorus graded so aa to readily take core of dred, as valued on the tags, and that and potiisli for a 20 bushel crop of the water, and yot not steep enough is 5 rnts per pound for available wheat, hut no nitrogen had been to cause them to cut deep gullies on phosphoric acid. supplied either by turning under the side of the road, and If tho water every good crops or from commercial fertilizer. I Is taken from these ditches at seep- which is.a Take the available point so as to prevent snide of complete fertilizer, for, The- evidence is conclusive that hu- - ago of water under tho Burfaco of tho wlilch you probably pay ?25.00 per! hum and nitrogen must he supplied rood, there should bo little dlfllculty ton, which is ?liT per hundred and to this soil before it will grow In keeping the road In good condition. ia cents per pound for Ihc avail- -, wheal, or in fact any other field Very often It It necessary to carry the water from ono sldo of the road to tho crop successfully. able phosphoric acid it contains. Nirghum and cowpeas sown lo- - other; and when this la necessary, It Ins more than cuts your rerun-- 1 zur hill in two. In fact $2.00 spent getlier make an excellent feed. Sow or terra cotta culvert for the 10 per cent acid phosphate broadcast or drill one peck of sorg- concreto, metal will carry the wator or plpos which goes us far as what you really hum per acre and three days later under the surface of the road. After should buy as 15.00 spent for a good a half bushel to 5 gallons of cow- the system of drainage has been In grade of complete fertilizer. peas per acre. Cowpeas come much stalled, provision should be made to Keep IhN extra money to buy faster than sorghum, so givo (lie keep It up, so that tho drains and the culverts will not become stopped up, belter machinery, better livestock, sorghum Ihreo days start, The surfaco of a dirt road should be kept of dirt, and whenever any holes rapidly on pears and quinces than on or ruts have developed In tho road, FIRE BLIGHT IS A apples. On the apple It Is often term- they should not be filled up with stone, ed "twig blight" because usually only or brush, but with dirt, and with dirt the younger twigs seem to be affected aa nearly as poeslblo of the same char the larger the dirt SERIOUS DISEASE and not the trouble branches. the bark acter ofaathe balancecomposing theIt,sur on Is under Since of the road. face It becomes apparent at once that no the other hand, holes or rata are filled oxtornal application In the form of a with rock, gravel or brush, the wear logbe applied. The and the Nearly Every Pear and Apple spray can to do Is to cut outmost can- ing effect will be touneven, out holes scoop ical thing the wheels will begin Tree Shows Presence kers where It winters over. The or- Just beyond or on the opposite side of chard should be Inspected carefully the road from the hole filled up. It of This Disease several times and ull suspicious areas there are stumps or rocks In the road, of any kind should bo cut out In order they should all be removed, so that the to be safe. Pruning during the sum- dirt surface can be smoothed over and LEAVES TURNING TO BROWN mer Is also a good plan, but It Is not brought to an even (lope from the cen as practical as winter pruning. If a tor to the ditches. After the road baa targe limb Is removed the cut should been well constructed and the right be made several Inches below the dead slope and surface obtained. It can be Blight l Caused by a Minute Germ or area In order to avoid any chance of kept In thla condition very readily by Organism That Lives During the further Infection. or For the ends of Judicious application of the split-loDormant 8eason in Canker From branches the long handled pruning King drag. Infection the Previous Season. shears are very effective. Always burn the diseased limbs as MACHINE FOR MAKING ROADS Wre blight li one of tho most scrl-on- soon as they are cut. The trees should of all the diseases' attacking the be gone over every week at least and pear and the apple. Nearly every pear In many cases more often In order to Wheeled Frame and Shovel Scraper Adjusted to Remove Surface of and apple orchard at the present time dispose of the first Indications of trouSoil When Moved. shows Indications of the presence of ble. John II. Carmody. thla disease. The leaves are turning The SclenUAo American In describbrown, especially at the ends of the THE PROPER TIME TO ORGANIZE. ing a grading scraper, the invention of mw growth, and they stand out in Ilaney of Odessa, sharp contrast to the surrounding Potato Grower Are Urged to Get To- J. F. Thomas and J. Minn., says: green foliage. gether Now to Secure Best Prices 'hen firjst noticed, only "The object of the inventors la to a1 tip of a branch appears to bo Infect-eJ- , For Crop In Fall. provide a wheeled frame and a shovel but If left undisturbed soon the scraper adjustably mounted In the whole limb and even the trunk of tho Potato prices aro not very encouragIn such a manner that It may be ing to the grower, especially when frame tree will be Infected. Hflght Is canscd by a minute germ there Is no sale, nut It should not or organism that Urea during the dor bo lost sight of that usually after a mint season In cankors, resulting losing crop the acreage goes down and from Infection the previous season. In the returns the following year aro order to properly control this disease fairly satisfactory. Admittedly this It la necessary that the orchardlst be Is taking a chance, and the element able to recognize these holdover can- of chance ought to be excluded from Grading Scraper. kers because If every holdover canker potato production as far as possible could bo disposed of before tho aap by the organization of growers' assoatarts to flow In the spring the dlseusu ciations to handle tho market end. caused to scrape and remove the surframe would be eradicated. When It Is considered that the cost face of the soli beneath the may be The presence of the canker Is usu- of a 40,000 bushel ware house will not when the latter Is moved, and wherein ally Indicated by the appearance of the escecd 13,000, It will bo seen that further adjusted to a position may be either dumped as a bark. Under ordinary conditions there the neighborhood can properly house Its contents whole or gradually leveled out after Imla a sharp line of demarcation separat- IU crop beside the track ready for ing the dead tissue frcm the healthy. mediate shipment cheaper per bushel transportation to a desired point" In many Instunces the bark Is broken, then the Individual farmer can pit bis due to the contracting of the surround- nop; And through organization tho USE OF WIDE WAGON TIRES ing tissues. This la especially notice- community can take whatever advanable around fruit spurs and water tage of the market the coming season Make Hauling Easier and Improves and Packs Roads Rather Than sprouts on the larger limbs where the may trlng. Cutting Ruts In Them. olnkers are more apt to be found. Now is the time to take up this matAs soon as tho sap starts to Row In ter of organization, and to arrange (By A. F. WOODS.) the spring, n syrupy exudate contain- the details of variety, local acreage, ing the germs Is given off from the and warehousing. It let go until next The use of wide tires on wagons has holdover cankors. This exudate servos fall the grower may find himself lu made hauling easier and Improved and to attract bees and other Insects and the same old leaky boat of "no mar- packed rather than cut ruts In the roads. The farmer who still uses nar later on they fly to nearby blossoms ket." row tires for heavy loads I not only add broken bark tissues, spreading the wasting time and hone energy, bnt is disease-- as thoy travel. Tho germs, SUCCESSFUL FEEDING. guilty of cruelty to animals and the satiltlply very rapidly and In a short Frequency In feeding, with" as much destruction of the public highways. time tho leaves surrounding the blossoms and twigs begin to die. Gradu- variety aa possible thrown Into the The relation between weight of load ally It works down Into the larger bill of fare and no greater quantity and width of tire and the malnteaaaos limbs, often spreading at the rata of a given at each time than will be di- of roads In each section saoald be rectly consumed' aro ani6og the first carefully considered an4 fixed br oal foot a day. regulation. The disease appears to spread more principles of successful feeding. AD BUILDING - -2 1 lyMsaaLsaalalalalalalalalalafl HON. RICHMOND PEARSON HOBSON met prominent Hon. Richmond Pearson Hobsnn, who is known throughout the entire United States as ono of AsaertcVa public men is to lecture at our foithconilng Chautauqua i:ere. Both for his achievements in the Navy and for his services as Congressman from Alabama, he has won distinction. Capt. Hobson was elected presidential elector at large in Alabama In 1U04 and was one of three men Invited to address the Democratic convention in St Louis. At the time of his election to Congress both Republl cans and Democrats united In giving him the largest vote received by any Congressman from Alabama: llichmond Pearson Hobson, "the hero of the Mcrrlmac" is not only a statesman but an orator and' he is most agerly sought for In all parts of the country as a Chautauqua lecturer. He has addressed large audlenca In nearly every state In the Union. Amo2g the Nations." at this Mr. Hobson's lecture subject li "America's Mission as Peace-Make-r , tlm- - the dlscuss'on of this sh'jjert is of mrsi current interest. Mr. Hobson's coming to this Chautauqua will be a red letter Jay In tho history of the community and. no ' doubt many people will be present from the surrounding country. Jut HINTS FOR YOUNG HUNTERS UNDER CONTROL. g Everything a Man Needs $1 Complete Shaving Outfit $1 e curate shooting. Heavier arms are most sure for long range. Buy a gun of good quality, and not a cheap toy. A reliable rifle or a shotgun that will shoot hard and true la a friend on the ordinary farm. Much pleasure and often profit may be bad from tho right use of the right kind of a gun. Only let us never be careless. A sowing of peas every two weeks until June will mean a constant supply of this vegetable. A couple of old grouches at the MetAbove All Other Thing Do Not Point ropolitan club In Washington wers a Gun at Anybody at Any Time-N- ever one night speaking of an old friend Be CareUa. who upon his marriage took up his Don't pull a gun after you through residence In another city. One of the the bruth or through a fence. Put It grouches had recently visited the old friend, and naturally the other grouch ahead of you. Don't shoot towards a building or wanted news of the benedict. "Is It true that he is henpecked V towards a place where the are persons. Even though yon may not shoot asked the second grouch. directly at them the glancing of shot "I wouldn't say that," grimly remay do mischief. sponded the first grouch, "but I'll tell Don't shoot until you are certain of you of a little Incident In their honeyyour target. Many a cap has been moon that came within my observamistaken for a grouse, and many a tion. The very first morning I passed canvas suit for an animal of eome sort with them our old friend answered the to the sorrow of the hunter and the letter carrier's whistle. As he revictim's family. he turned to us in the breakfast-rooIf a good deal of shooting Is done carried a letter 1n his hand. Turning It will pay to clean the rifle or shotgun to his wife, he said: during the middle of the half day. It " 'A letter for me, dear. May I open will shoot more true and strong. ttr " Llpplncott's. The smaller the rifle or gun the more carefully it must be held for ac- 10 Article 10 To advertise our Unlrersal Shaving Outfit and Universal Products we will for a limited time only, send this well worth l3.oo Shaving Outfit for We sell our products to the consumer direct and therefore you saye all agents' profits which as you know are very large. i Hollow Ground Razor. il.o. Box Talcum Powder. China Mug. i Aluminum Barber Comb. i Bristle Hair Brush. Each outfit packed In neat box r.oo Coin orMoney Order, postage ioc extra. i Lather Brush. i i Razor Strop, Canras Back. i NIckle Easel Back Mirror t j.v'nch Barber Towell. i Bar Shaving Soap. i Decorated UNIVERSAL PRODUCTS COi Dayton, Ohio The Central and Eastern Kentucky Real Estate and Timber Agency OF BEREA, KY. Solicits Your Patronage All persons, any place, wishing to sell or invest in property of any kind, in the best town in the state (that's lterea you know), R.AISE PIGEONS They Pay Dollars while Khe young, 10 to days old, tell for 40 to bo cents ctcli (ccorilloK to the season). The city matke(a are alwaya clamoring for Hum. Each pair of Pigeons wUl raise They will clear you, abort llctpenkea, suo a year per pair They breed lav entire year Tweiitymlnuteadaily will cate for im pairs. Chickens pay cents IB to 32 young a year Farm lands in the garden spot of the world, (that's Central Kentucky too), Mineral, Timber Lands or Timber Propositions, in one of the richest sections in the United States in natural resources (that's Eastern Kentucky also), or a like proposition in any other part of God's counlry (lhat'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. Always penned up out, of the way Very snail space required Sews JmouJ, VeruJHo, Me. A Square Deal is Our Motto No Trade Made, No Money Paid All thla Is fully eiplatnrd Id thla month' Uaue of our Journal; end for lis price 10 da. RtliaUe Phone No. 150, J. W. HOSK1NS, Mgr. ( IMgo Four. THK CITIZEN JijUO IB. 1014. n i ' '; GIFT TO MRS. PECK The Summer School in charge of X Prof, ami Mrs. Pock tins opened pros o porously nn. quite n number of U,ocl, ,ho girl!, f the Aellolan s dents may Im seen on Iho Collego JUipnP. Soc,c,y, presented Mrs. o CailipilS. ...in, lfiiiMrnl iMmlilnn COV- ' . ' M!4 Klin Miwlrn Ininlion In I tin iSt ill SOCielV rolorS. $ NEWS OF BERBA AND VlGNiTY, GATHERED FROM A Foundation School, lefi Inst Frlilnvl Mrs. Peck lias been very active In VARIETY OF SOURCES for a few days visjl with friends society work nnd as counselor and friend has done n great deal lo neip near Paint Lick tie Academy girls in their literary Misses Bertha and Nina King were BRECK c EVANS Mr. Donald Edvvnrds left for Bat work. Insurance shopping in Richmond ope day of tle Creek the latter part of last week. Nearly all of the Fire Companies have withdrawn from this week. Mr. J. Harlan Muntz came to Berea CAMPING PARTT cow Get the state, but Breclc C& Evans peas those last week to enter the summer 'A small wagon, packed lo its (ad) at Welch's. Strong Companies have some Old school. capacity with provisions and Miss returned to that will furnish Any Kind of In- ington I.ela Bakernfter visiting Lex Monday for Paul Spink, of .Jacksonville, III., all ramp necessities anil n half dozsurance you want. somo time at the home of her brothbrother of M. L. Spink, ar en lively campers, namely, Misses er, Mr. J. L. Baker. rived Tuesday to spend tho summer Mary Clagelt, Bertha King, May ond OGC STUDIO THE Mrs. U. M. Burgess and littlo here and enter school in the fall. Bess Harrison, Lillian Newcomer WE MAKE PHOTOS Mn' K'Iml' tofl lou'ii Frid.iv for daughter, Ruth, and Miss Lcdford of popular styles-o- val, W.. A. Todd and family visited In all new and n,irdetto n J. slny nl , Paint Lick made n business trip 16 round, oblong or square ahapes, Berea Monday. Crab Orchard Springs the first of ,, ,.nRnllw n,,ar Knob, or we'll make joi a picture In any disna in honor of .,,tl,iiii,. Miss llulh Todd arrived Saturday the week. tinctive or particular style you wish. for a visit with Wagdl. of Fairfax, iS. Dak., who her mother and Al a meeting of the School Board O. C PURKEY l,,,,'.n visiting for a couple of Monday night, Miss Pearl McCluro' Over Berea Bank and Trust Co. The best buggies in Iho world at was elected as teacher In the pub weeks' in Berea. The parly had ils number In(ad) lie schools. BARGAINS WATCHES Welch's. WATCHES creased lo nine when Mrs. Mr. Archie Dean Hrndshaw of Mc- Professor Lewis has engagements A big lot of tlio Best Watches, Creary, and Misses Beltle Lewis and Del- Garrard county, was in town o Movements, conduct the following Institutes nhine Bunker went out Saturday af- Soupi Dend and other Tuesday on business. this summer: Clinton county, July , temoon. for isale by Pur sale at a bargain sow and four nth; Breathitt Co., July tilth; Leslie Jeweler. .A. MARCUM, The The time passed all loo quickly county, July SOtli; Casey county, and it was with sighs of regret that Next door to Clarkolon's Ilard-war- p, pigs. $15.00 takes tho lot. W. J. HulT, Berea, Ky. August 3rd; Washington (ad) county, camp was broken and tho delight Main Street. Mr. .John Keller .of Richmond was August 10th. fully cool restful bungalow had to a Berea visitor Tuesday of this week. for ll,u ,,cal a,ul dust of L, & N. TIME TABLE A Los Angeles paper reports that !,u B!v,'u Miss Katherino Bowersox left on low,'r Wm"' North Bound, Local the early train Tuesday for her Mr. S. W. Grathwell, a former Be- 7:00 a. m 10:55 p. m. home al Lewistown, Pa, Knoxrille where she rea student, now hi Pacific Univ., PARTY FOR MISS BUNKER 1:07 p. m. 3:52 a. m. BEREA Forest Grove, Ore., won first place 7:45 a. m. will spend the summer. Cincinnati 6:80 p. m. in the interstate oratorical contest A number of the young people The largest line of buggies in oast- - held at Los Angeles recently. Mr.' South Bound, Local from the IWiolrar' iilllce held n 8:16 p. m. orn Kentucky now on exhibition at Grathwell scored four points over' pleasant social gathering in Phi m. Cincinnati 6:30 a. (ad) Welch's. 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. m. BEREA his nearest rival. The victory means Delta Hall Monday evening. The Mr. Sam Parks Burnam of Rich that he will represent the western' putty was in honor of Miss Delphlnc 6:50 a. m. 7:00 p. m. Knoxville Monday on busi colleges In the National contest in Dunker who leaves Ibis week for a mond was in Berea Express Train No. 83 will stop to take on passen- ness. Kansas City next fall. This con- - visit of several weeks with friends gers for Knoxville and points beyond. Mr. L. A. Byrd. Jr.. of Wilming lest is the biggest oratorical contest in various parts of the North and South Bound ton, N. Car., en route to Virginia, west of the Rocky mountains. East. 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati spent Tuesday in town acquainting 11:55 a. m. BEREA himself with the school. lie plans No. 32 will stop at Berea to Ulce to lie in Berea next year. on passengers for Cincinnati, O., and Welch's guarantee on buggies is points beyond. worth more alone than lots of bugNorth Bound gies, (ad) 4:45 p. m. BEREA Mr. J. A. Wilson of Paris was vis m. 8:60 p. Cincinnati iting with friends in town over Mooeaooooooo oooooooasi) ) LOCAL PAGE it, . nearly nlno o'clock, after which llioy retired (o Iho parlor ond were favored by delightful music by Miss Cornelius nnd tho Misses Blazer. At about half past ten o'clock tho guests dispersed to tholr various homes happy with memories of an evening greatly enjoyed. Applicant ra like m to bo put la chargo of your "Bureau of Information." ..Department nut get stum 8toro f! atlffal tt ManaKor-Cs- a Vflffl ' fill ft Sit I fill pod T Applicant Sum. ten children. I'm tim father of, ieoooo9ooooooOT I whip-poor-w- ill ul-nl- ot GROCERIES, FRUITS and VEGETABLES .. ,, Prices Always Right RICHARDSON & COYLE NEXT DOOR TO POST OFFICE Main Street .... St Berea, Kentucky June Millinery Sale We want to reduce our stock ol trimmed bats, materials, etc., and in order to do so we have made some marked rciluc- - ; tions, so that you can provide suitable and j , . I f -, r scaMHiauie millinery. v.ome in ami iook ; at some ol the bargains we offer. We will have just about what you want, at the price you want to pay. 1 .BBBBBBBBBBBBBBaBBCaVBBBBBBasV sTBBISBBbV Miss Christine Hanson, who was tho guest of Miss Marie Bower, left for Lexington, Ky.. Thursday, where she will make a visit before return ing to her home in Middletown, O. Mrs. Steele and two children left for Hyden, Ky., Saturday. Gel the refrigerator at Welch's. Mr. J Ben Gabbard spent Sunday wilti bis mother. Mrs. A. P. Gab- hard. ' Mr. J. A. Jackson spent the week end with homo folks. Mrs. Jim Coylo is visiting her par ents at Brassfleld, Ky. Mr. Business Man: A line or two in The Citizen each week will boost your business. Those oil stoves at Welchs make life worth living. Little Miss Julia Pearl Hanson left Tuesday for a visit of soveral days with relatives in Lexington. s Misses Fannie Moyers and Jcssp Smith, both of whom are students at Eastern Ky. State Normal, returned to Richmond Tuesday after spend ing a few days with home folks in Berea. Mrs. G. D. Ilolliday and little daughter, Lenora, left last week for Hazard, Ky., where they joined Mr, Ilolliday, who has been there for They will make their some time. homo (hero for the present. There is nothing to it it looks like everybody trades at Welch's. Miss Mary Clagetl left Tuesday for Lexington after a two weeks visit in Berea. She will visit there for somo time and at various other places in the stato before returning to Iter home at Fairfax, S. Dak., the latter part of the summer. Miss F.file Ambrose left this week for a month's visit with relatives in the Eastern part of tho slate. Mrs. S. 11. Combs and two children, and Mrs. Luciau Cade and children left tho first of the week for a visit with their brother, Mr. Green Bales in tho northern part of tho state. Tho very best guaranteed rubber They put lires used at Welch's. (ad) them on for $14.00 per set. The Miss Flora Wliitehouse, after an extended visit with Mr. J. B. Richardson and family, returned lasl Sat urday to her home in Lebanon. Ky. Mr. A. D. Todd left Monday for Massachusetts where lie will visit for some time. Mrs. Mary Evans was visited over Sunday by her daughter of Brod- hcatl. ' Miss Hill and Mis Myrtle Starns left the first of the week for Fair view, Midi., where they will spend the summer. Miss Maureen Faulk ner and little sister will bo with them. Mrs. Laura Jones was in Richmond on business last Monday. Mr. .las. P. Faulkner spent Sunday witli his little girls in Berea. Mr. Faulkner has been in Itarbourville witli his car for the past few days, but will go to Maryville, Tenn., this week. Mr. F. M. Morgan was called home to Leslie county Tuesday on account of the death of his daughter. Mrs. Ella Itlazcr and daughter, Lu- cile, returned to their homo at Yel low Springs, O., last Suuday after visiting with the Coddingtons for soveral days. Miss Nettie Oldham, after visiting for several days in Berea, returned home last Saturday. Miss Daisy Speneo is visiting this week with relatives in Richmond Mr. Wm. Farmer spent the last of the week with homefolks. Mr. Henry Bingham, who is em ployed at Richmond, was at homo tho first of the week. Mr. Arvid O. Siler, who just coin pleled his .sophomore year in College at tho University of Tennessee at Knoxville, on his way home to Charleston, W. Va, stopped over last Thursday and visited witli tho Bow mans until Monday. .President Frost was in Frankfort the mi Wednesday and delivered address lo tlin Lexington High School Graduates on Thursday. Miss Welsh and Mrs Steenrod nre visiting their student friends in I.eslio and Letcher Counties. Everybody in Berea is recoiving letters from homesick students who wish they were back in tho dear old college town I Quito extensive improvements aro lo be mado in Collego buildings and premises thjs Huminer. The execu tive offices President, Treasurer, Hursur and Secretary aro nil being paired in Lincoln Hall which thus becomes tho central executive build ing. COOL WEATHER AT HOME fish's Corner M&In and Cntcr Btrea, Ky, See JOE W. STEPHENS TEA C O COFFEE Bulk Refrigerators - Oil Stoves Oil Stoves - Refrigerators Refrigerators - Oil Stoves Oil Stoves - Refrigerators Refrigerators - Oil Stoves COFFEE Steel Cut Barrington Hall Refrigerators - Oil Stoves St Nicholas Money Back No Risk . p Harrisons Electric Army g ye Grind It FRUITS TETLEY'S TEAS FOR QUALITY Blend, Black and Green VEGETABLES SPECIAL VALUE Mr. Cvrus Short and Mr. Leonard Hatfield went to Richmond Monday on business. The foundation of the new school building is now up, and the brick work is starting off nicely. BEREA GIRL TAKES .Miss PRIZES Racket Store Mi'sdames Hav's and Shupe. and Comrades Lewis Sandlin, M. B. Ram sey, Geo. v. trencn, ft. v. L.aimian, Win. M. Hayes, Curtis r. Kelly, Schuyler Browning and Stephen Farris were in attendance at the State G. A. R. Encampment at Bar- bourville, from Tuesday to Friday if last week. Prof, and Mrs. LoVaut Dodge on Friday last from tho Ken tucky G. A. It. Encampment, whero both spoko at the largo open camp- fire of Wednesday night. Mrs. uodgo conducted the. memorial exercises for deceased Relief Corps members. Prof. Dodge was mado A. A. General of tho Department of Kentucky, so that Berea is G. A. R. Headquarters for the. coining year. Several or tho friends of Miss Hilda Welch were most delghtfully entertained al her home last Saturday evening. , baseball team won in Tho Berea a game with Cartersvillo last Saturday by a score of 15 to 7. Tho next game will bo played Saturday, Juno L'Otli with Lancaster on tho athletic field al 3:00 p. m. The team hoped hi appear in tlioir new suits Hint jWero recently ordered. ed Amanda Moran of Berea returns from Lincoln Institute with two prizes, one given for good work in sewing and tho other for having kept tho best ordered room. No announcement that such prizes were to be given had been made, and so tho excellencies which attained them were natural and not "put on" for an occasion. Miss Moran is to be congratulated on her successes. SUMMER COLLEGE OFFICE HOURS You women who. appreciate 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 up-to-da- te B. E. BELUE & COMPANY Richmond - Kentucky President's olllcu (kepi by Secretary) 10:00 to 11:00 daily. his 12:00 12:00 Secretary's : .1 uuuy. Ollice, Ollice, 10:00 to 10:00 to Treasurer's daily. Bursar's Ollloe, 10:00 to 12:00 daily, Registrar's Ollice. 10:00 to 12:00 daily and 3:00 to 1:00, except Wed Dean of Labor, 10:00 to 12:00; 12:10 I. .1.. !!.. uuuy. i.inrary, s;uu to o:uu auuuay, Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. 0:30 to 8:30 p. m. Tuesday and to .. Soma psopl hsvs trouble with thslr fast, other wear WALK-OVER SS Cpv'- - SHOES r . a I J T1 .' 1 't ak . You may think thli It a Jokr the mati'wlio wruri WALK.OVKRS.llien trj a Store, l);00 lo 11:00 .minting, tun WANTED kjiiiutwtij afj lL ( IrSM Customers for milk from cow Just J. R. Robertson, fresh. Chestnut St. (ad) DINNER PARTY ss' Itwtw llW "S ceJ" snd V iill I A WAI Ksjjii TLk, .WQVER. MAIN ST. t are bivlted to call ce the 'new Spring odeli in WALK-OVKRWe hive a varletyjof ttyie w"' i''ea,e you )fi Uk fflfg! ssXSNv istaejtl Thli Hhmratloii fclmwt the "Scout Doll llutton". SSifl CLARKSTON LPJ Deering Mowing Machines and Rakes MA I N STREET, N ear Bank dinner party at her homo on Chest mil St. to a number of her friends On Friday evening of last week Mrs. Laura Jones gave a delightful H 1 $3.50 - $5.00 GOTT HAYS &STORK THK CASH I 11 BEREA, KY. daughter. Lucile, of Yellow Springs, Ohio. The miosis assembled at about half past soveu and enjoyed the beautifully prepared und deli oious dinner of soveral courses until In honor of Mrs. Ella Blazer and g THE ' ( CTTIZKN Pag Flva. The U. 8. Post Onico Department ophas established nn olllce nn the InI In) !Hli oilier roinpllralloiu seemed (n stil ule grounds, ami the nddress of itiakn a ecroml operation necessary. the school is Lincoln llldge, Ky. Alj lli'!l she rnllii'il mul insisted on IN GALA ATTIRE thji rt'turn of her husband the next day to (lit1 commencement exercises Unique Plam for 'Decorating Here nfjhis school nt Woodstock, III., (he Chautauqua Week. diil'lor? assuring him Hint Ihey This communlly is surely to he in no serious results. Hut gala al tire Chautauqua Week, acnii'tho following morning u telegram cording to plans now being perfectsiiijiinnned i in (o her whero ed id the Itedpath Chaulaiiipia headln arrived an hour too late;. quarters in Chicago. Mrs. Hill win horn in Herea forty-eig- ht Ton pennant streamers will span year? hgo l)id' spent her llrst Hie business streets. twelve V"'iirH here. Some years InThree hundred small banners for ter idie wan for a limn a student in use on awnings ami Hie like are also IWK) she was In Keren College. being sent to each Ciaii!auiia (own. iiinrrled lo Prof, Nolihs. Hill, wio is There will he n general supply of Kver clolh pennants for Hie nn 'alumnus of the college. nulos. since their marriage she has heeu A neat and unique peunanl printassociated with him in the manage- ed on good paper in blue and orange ment of Todd SMiiiiiary, a home colors and bearing the words: "This school for hoys. This already was a home believes in (he lledpalh Chau.school of moi'l- - th,lu forty years tauqua," will be furnished for tho standing hnl under their aide direc- windows of the homes. The pennant tion the patronage and (he value of 'measures two feet in length and is (?!, property have more than tfch-re- d. in advance of I he coming of the She was endeared lo the pupils, Chautauqua. The pennant meastheir parents, her fellow teachers ures two feel in length and Is ten The, ten Inches wide at and the entire community. the top. This penwriter of this liltle sketch taught in nant very appropriate inasmuch the school during the first six years as the Chautauqua Is an institution of Ih'eir ownership and can hear tes- which appeals dircrlly to the homos timony to her unfailing kindness, of n comniunily. sympathy, iinselllshness, rfllcfency Hie opening day of Hie and consecration to the work. lags will he hung on Hie Some ten years igo the parents o( door knobs of each home and also Mrs. Hill went lo Todd Seminary lo on Hie harnesses of the horses on spend their declining years and il the slreels and on nulos and bicywas there that Professor linger cles. died. Iloth her children, Carol and Fifty neat hats in colors and bearlinger, will he rememhered as stud- ing the words, "rtedpath Chniilau-qua- ," ents in llerca College. To the sorwill alo be given away as adchildren, and vertising. rowing liii'liaml, brother the friends of Herea exleiid AUTO PARADE tender and loving sympathy. C. H. Hrillhart. who is here arTAKE CARE OF FRUIT TREES ranging for Helen's big Chautauqua, We wish lo call attention to the, pronounced the auto parado on fact, that the twig blight which is so Wednesday morning one of the best prevalent on apple and other fruit ileiiionstralioiis of Chautauqua spirtrees (his year enn be checked by it that he has yet seen. pruning and burning all (he effected About seven-thirt- y eleven autoparts. Pse gloves and disinfect In- mobiles collected on Main St., and st ruments frequently. under the instruction of Mr. Hrill-ha- rt The college is trying to do what It were decorated in nn attracran but to make real progress in tive manner with pennants and bansaving fruit this year and preventing ners. At nine-thir- ty the autos its further spread next season, every started wlh the band playing, penone interested should cooperate. nants streaming, and horns honkCut, burn, now at once and then next ing, on a 50 mile trip through the of now county, including (he towns of spring cut back one-ha- lf growl li and spray unsparingly, espec- Kington, Pt. Lick, Calest and Richially with Hie lime .sulphur solution. mond. Announcement was made in tho LINCOLN INSTITUTE COMMENCEvarious towns of tin; splendid proMENT gram which Herea is lo olTer in her The second Cotumencenieiit of lledpalh Chautauqua. Lincoln Institute of Kentucky on A Man's Vol: Wednesday, the loth, was a very ! To request nn honest mnn to vote Inlerestiiu; and successful event. lo Ills conscience In superThe large tenr. holding t.itoo pervote iigalnst lilm sons, was Idled despite the intense, fluous: to request ts an to Insult. bis coiiHrleiK'e Addresses were heat of the day. given in the forenoon by twelve j sUiilenis. r.xpceiany nneresiiug were demonstrations In milk testing and Special Hosiery Offer butler making, house building ami Wear-Kv- tr Hosiery Kor use of leavening agents in cooking, Guaranteed Men And Women in the afternoon an admirable adLadies' Special dress, tlnely suited to the occasion, For Limited Time Onlj Offer Augustwns giwn by Six pal of our fineit 35c value ladles' us K. Willson. Many Jubilee songs guaranteed hose In Mack, Inn or white colors written were sung, also special selections of and with postage, guarantee, for ft, 00 etc. loc for music given by the students. Nono SPECIAL OFFER FOR MKN Commencement who nllended the For a limited time only, six pair of our exercises could fail to be impressed finest 35c value Guaranteed Hose any with the soid worth of Hie work color Mill written guarantee and a palrof which Hie Institute is doing, and our well known Men's Paradise Garters for one etc. wero forYou dollar, and lochose;postage, stood i.iny enthusiastic wonis know these ther the teit when alt others failed. Ther fn. tie Hoard of Trustees met for its give real foot comfort. They have no seams to Thejr never loose annual meeting in the afternoon. and haggrrip. the shape U becomeIn, not as knit Two interesting links nf connection pressed in. They are Guaranteed for between the present and the his- fineness, for style for superiority of toric past were forged, when tho material and workmanship, absolutely stainless months withTrustees elected to membership on out holes,and a to wear alxfree. or new pair Hoard, Mr. William S. Speed, of, Don't delay, send in your order be the Louisville, and Mr. Kdwin S. Fee, of fore oner expires, line correct size. HOSIERY COMPANY Clarksburg. Hid, The Speed name WEAR-EVEand family will always ho associat Dayton, Okie AiifrVnittiiUy jnissed through nn eration for npeiidlrllls. On Chau-liuiqiia. R Ztiitikr QRa.ce nooEits. hjll ed wllli tho namo nf Lincoln, and CIVIC IMPROVEMENT Mm. Hill, llin only daughter of Mri Feo s the only living child of (Continued from rate One.) IM'of, nnd MrJ. A. II. lingers, died IteV. Johh (I. Feo, founder of Herea beautiful irregularity under tho HlMhifflnllln T.rH-- HnnitnHuni the College, the parent of Lincoln In- eyes of every young man nnd young Mill, lnl. Homo days before slii! titule woman who walks past thero to tho Music Hall to learn In npprccinto the wonderful beauty of Mendelssohn, Heelhoveii, 1,1st. and the other masters of harmony. While I was standing beside this place sometime ago counting the different kinds of mhhish fn the mosaic, n Cnrol'n.i wren perched upon n limb in tho brush heap nnd sang 11 clear, sweet song of Joy. Al the same lime I heard someone in the Music, Hall playing one of Iteethoven'g sonatas. I thought of the couplet Hint contains the greater pnrt of Mrs. Wigg's philosophy: "In the mud and scum of things, Hornet h lug nlways, nlwnys sings." Afd I thanked flod for the wren's song mid the sonalnl I should like lo head a brigade lo rob this spot-o- f its terrors. There are other spols besides these where the tilth and dregs of street and yard sweepings, and other refuse have been piled up. Some are around rear doors in the town; some are by the street side. Wlierc-ev- er I hey are, they will, unless removed before the warm spring days nrrlve, become breeding places for tiles, nnd (lies scatter the seeds of enteritis, dysentery, hookworm, tuberculosis, other diseases, and these diseases actually kill human beings. There's many a death at which peoplelnourn and weep over the loved one, believing that the Lord in his mercy just look the dear one away, when in reality that dear one's death can be traced directly along (he line a houselly traveled lo a lllthy spot near the back door or lo a dung heap in the barn yard. Another fealure of our town scenery that appeals to one who walks about with bis eyes open, is Hie surface toilets. Some of these are kept in excellent condition but some of them are both picturesque and distressing. Some of them are marvels of architecture built upon plans that are entirely original. I have gone into some of these toil-e- ls and have found the interiors quite as attractive as the outside. There are at least three in the town witli gunneysacks for doors. The last lime I heard the Star Spangled Hauner sung and imagined I could see the stars and stripes proudly waving over the land of tho free and Hie home of Hie brave, I could not for the life of me help thinking of one of those gunny sack privy doors that bellied and (lapped ill the wind as I walked past il. Now I think my idea of the stars and stripes is really as lofty as Dial of most other people, but on this occasion my mental picture was certainly spoiled by that giinuysack. II would mean much to the people of Herea, and much to the people of the entire slate, if a campaign should he started here that would result in the building of good sanitary toilets at every house where I hoy do not already exist. Many a child has its strength and happiness lorn from it during the summertime by sickness that can be traced directly to the unsanitary surface privy. Here again Hie house lly is the active agent that causes He has two favorite the trouble. places where he loves to dwell and play wilh his fellows; one is at tho surface toilet, the other is among the dishes of food on llio dining room table. Many a death results from his gambols, hut snuio peoplo have not yet learned that. (Continued next week) SELLS FARM MACHINERY am an agont for tho Walter A. Wood M. & R. M. Co. mowing rakes, diso and tooth har rows, grain drills, wagons, etc Call and sco samples and get my prices. L. B. Brewer, (ad) Sturgeon, Ky. I Cultivators OLIVER Cultivators Four Shovels. Six Shovels or Spring Tooth Gangs The only Cultivator with a perfect pivot tongue, all time parallel gang and automatic self balancing frame; absolutely guaranteed, sold 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 It will pay you over and over Even 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, 1915. Ask and I will tell you how to uset.i, I sell American Fence ' Mogul Wagons Oil Stove Oliver Plows Buggies and Harness Ice Cream Freezers Oliver Harrows Lawn Mowers Wall Paper Rakes and Mowers Refrigerators Carpets and Rugs Metal and Rubber Roofing Furniture And many other articles on which I can save you money. R. H. CHRISMAN, "The Furniture Man" BEREA, KENTUCKY WORLD NEWS Hanks are the friends and helpers (Continued from First Pago) which lie has proclaimed and take his chances as a candidate for president in tho election held by tho United States. I. When the president is elected anil inaugurated the American army shall continue in occupation until I he new government is well established and complete order lias been restored throughout the country. !. The United States shall also assist in initialing a settlement of the agrarian question by the new government. Manufacturing a Government For the ilrst time in history, a grotip of WOrld powers has undertaken to frame a government for a country which is claimed by no of the provident WAYS TO SAVE At the end of the month you may wonder where all the money has (tone. Its spent. Its gone, you realize that and that'a all you do know about It. Here are two suggestions, which, if followed up, will reduce your expenses and allow you to have money fn the bank. 2 RULES . Keep an expense record. S. Spend less than you earn. The first rule makes the second on easy. The second one will make a savings account with this bank a necessity and convenience. You can start an account with $1.00. Berea Bank & Trust Co. Main Street, Berea, Kentucky Tho Spitzenherger Islands, com monly called "No Man's Country," have been known to the civilized world for centuries, but becauso of BEREA, KENTUCKY their rockiness and location, they k are 011 the edge of tho Arctic circle, no one ever claimed them until recently it was discovered that they Capital $25,000 contain rich coal deposits. American Surplus and Undivided Profits, $28,000 explorers were among the llrst to llud the coal and, with other daring spirits from Norway and .Russia, What We Are Speaks Louder Than What We Say slaked out large claims for themselves, bul did not claim them in tho name of their respective countries. The "National" seeks your business This brings about a queer situation as the islands are without govon its record ernment and force has been the only means of settling differences. So a conference" of the interested governJ. L. GAY, Cashier ments is being bold al Christiania to frame a government for tho islands. The United States has two dclegatqs. The mines can bo operated for FOR YOUR DEN only three months each year on ac BEREA COLLEGE BOY GOES TO Buntiful ColUf PmuuiiU PERSIA AS MISSIONARY count of tho weather. Tho American interests arc controlled by a Boston nulla R. HofTman, gradualo of Be- Yale and Harvard, each 9 in. x 24 in corporation nnd are said to lie worth rea College and later from Western Princeton, Cornell, Michigan 7oO,000. Reserve Medical College, has been Each 7 in. x 21 in. appointed by the Presbyterian Board All best quality felt with felt head, ICE CREAM SUPPER of Foreign Missions to a place al ing, streamers, letters and mascot exThere will lw an ice cream supper Meshed, East Persia. ecuted in proper colors. This splended assortment sent postpaid for 50 cents at the (Hades Christian church Sat II is a city of a hundred thousand and s stamps to pay postage. Send now urday night, June 20th, 101 i. Ev erybody invited to como and have a inhabitants, not a physician, and HOWARD SPECIALTY COMPANY only two or three missionaries. good time and help a good cause. Dayton, Ohio BEREA NATIONAL BANK I Coming The Redpath Chautauqua 5 Big Days Bolander Orchestra Dante and His Band ! A Baritone Recital Humor S Monologues A Male Quartet Instruction Oratory Magic Cartoons Playground Worker Inspiration Lectures ik. Musical r Program Every Day. You Can't Afford to Miss This Event SEE PROGRAM FOR COMPLETE LIST OF ATTRACTIONS The season tickets purchased by the local committee, and now for sale, may be had while they last at $2.09. All season tickets hereafter will be $2.50. Attendance by single admission on, each entertainment would exceed $4.00. Chautauqua Week at Berea. June 21st to 25th. V v. Page 8lr Mlamls. TK GtTIZMf. A Juno 18, 10! f. age hordes, Infuriated by victory, drunk with slaughter, were at tfur very heels. They lined tho edgt of the woods and poured In deadly Volleys. There was no sound now, no yolllng only the lncossant rattle ot firearms, aa they crept from log to log, and tree to tree, slowly drawing closer. Thoy filed off to cither eldo and hemmed us In, tho river alone protecting our roar. Through tho clouds or smoke wo caught glimpses or their flitting figures, distorted, honiblo, ot faces striped black and rod, of waving coon." feathers, and brandishing arms. Noror "Ho died, sir, and I came on alone." before or slnco havo I seon Indians No ono spoke, anil I went on. fight as they did that day rushing to 'It was a hard Journey, and there tho chargo, leaping straight at us many delays on tho way. I camo through tho smoke, and firing with were as quickly as I could, lr, but I don't deadly aim Into our very faces. They think tho savages are rat behind." shot us down with no rost no cessa"Oh, don't you, Indeed," sarcastiction, no time In which to brcatho. ally. "It wax not advice I was asking, Twlco thoy took tho guns, swarming as to what Is In front ot us my glvoahU life (or others, my wun tno wynndote. Tan you send us", and scouts koep me posted. You're forward with a fierce rush that flung "He has own us back, and crushod tho gunners ungirl for you and mo, and those sol- back to St. Clair?" Ho stared at her so long, hat still young, and easily frightened. I hap- der foot Rut thoy woro In tho open diers or. St. Clair's." . pen to know there Isn't a hostile In- now, and wo could aoe; with bayonets ,t Hnn i bct ane siuuu n iuuuibiii. oucm, tan.! II i In hand, that I thought he did not hear. dian within fifty miles or us not a and clubbed rifles wo charged home, her chores, looking blindly out at the An officer touched hltn on the shoulder bloody one. I don't care what they driving them back to tho woods. There water. Then she sank upon her knees, and spoke a word. At do up on the Maumee. We'll go on thoy held us, whllo from every hollow "Ah, yes, certainly -- St Clair. holding tho crucifix against her face. once, sir, but I don't envy you your to tho Mlamt towns tomorrow, rate and grans patch, every tree and fallen I could see the moToraent of her Hps, them, and be back to the Ohio beforo nothing; only I knew that reception. I)y Jbvo, 1 lost my wits that bunch gets started. I doubt If log, their rifles spat fire. Tho bands but heard jf my gun flew oft, and I picked up soul, and my own seeing such a woman as that here she prayed for his there Is a shot fired. It's alt a big eyes were moist as I knelt besldo her. in this hole. Someone send Masters bluff, sir; we'vo got them frightened another; I was out of powder and ball dead body. The Then I lifted her up by tho hand, and i here." came quickly, a youngish lad, half to death. I wrote Washington so and took them from a alone, In heaps; Ho dead lay everywhere, we went back up the hill to the camp. eyebrows, but a month ago." cries of tho wounded rose above the There was nothing to hope for In i with white hair and I stood before him, stunned and bedin. Wo charged over tho bodies, waiting, and all our duty lay beyond. Intelligent face, who never took his wildered by his obstinacy. Oldham eyes crunching them under foot, sooklng spoke off Without the exchange of a word we brusquely. Rene. "Am I to understand. General St to reach our Invisible foes. Thoy packed what few things we had, and you question the accuracy would not stand, would not meet us. Clair, following the bank of the j "Take this officer and the the lady or my that started, report?" Helpless, bleeding, dying, confused by to General St. Clair at once. Tell But-le- r stream. "No, sir!" His cheeks flushed. many orders, I say It Is Important, yet etill It was a raw November morning that given Immediate Interview. that he be "Only, my young friend, there Is noth- retained line, we fell back, that blazHere, waltl and fronted we came unexpectedly upon St. Clair's ing to It. Thle expedition Is not In- ing wood. Frightened, outposts. The ground was covered get the lady a horse somewhere. Cap- terested In what Hamilton Is doing on can ho take yours?" men wero everywhere running and with snow, and the little pools wore tain, "With pleasure, sir; I will fetch the tho Maumee. He doesn't dare attack shrieking In terror, seeking vainly for' skimmed over with thin Ice. It had us with bis mongrel savages. If ho some means of escape from the savage . been too cold to rest, and we had animal."watched us depart They until we had did we'd give him a belly full, and a fine cordon. Indians crept forward under walked much or tha night, afraid to story to send back to England. Come, the smoke to scalp and mutilate the ridge, Masters and I trudgbuild a fire. Chilled to the marrow crossed the get to more serious, dead and dying. Horses from tho arswept through ing through the snow at tho horse's, gentlemon, let's go, sir." by the Icy wind that tillery and staff, broaklng loose, head. Rene had drawn up her blanket, affairs. You may the trees and buffeted us, I had t passed out, dazed, unseeing. So" charged wildly about trampling living wrapped the girl In our only blanket, but I could see her eyes watching me, tho man In whose hands restfastening It about her head and race, when I glanced around at her. It was thle was fato of tho northwest. This and dead nllko under tbolr feet Womed hurt as I did so by the dumb, pa- hot long, bowerer, until we came out was the end of my toll and suffering; en, camp followers, wero wedged In the tho mob, their shrill screams piercing near tient, bewildered look In her eyes. She of the forest. Into a bit Drady's death. He this tried to protest, yet at my first etern tho rirer, where a dozen tenta, grimy had the reward for turned me away the mad uproar. Only the regulars me, at word ceased and wrapped herself and dirty looking, stood, on tho bank. with sneered For a moment I stood stood Intact, a thin bluo lino, with a laugh. here and there nmong them a tow miclosely In the folds. I was In front, shaking from head to root; then hot litiamen who kept tholr heads. About breaking the trail that sho might havo anger seized me, and brought mo back tho guns, not a dozen powder-grimeeasier marching, when suddenly a to lire. By heaven! ho would learn yet artillerymen remained. Not an officer man stepped out of a thicket, and with which ot us was the fooL of tho battery was left; not one ot tho gun at my bread roughly commanded regulars unwounded. a halt I paused Instantly, uncertain CHAPTER XXIV. as to which side the challenger was 'CoiiL-luilonext week) on, yet a glance at his face and dress The Battle on the Wabash. CARRYING MONEY. reassured me. He had not oven assigned me to It Is Interesting to observe how men "Who are yer, an1 what do yer service- - simply turned mo adrift to go of different nationalities carry money want?" he asked suspiciously. where I pleaeed. This Implied Insult upon their persons. The Englishman "I am an officer of the Fort Harmar , cut me to the quick, yet, now that I garrison," I answered, "with news had taken tho measure of tho man, I carries gold, silver and copper all from the north. To what command ' cared llttlo enough for his good opln-- t Iooho In his trousers pocket pulls out do you belong I" Ion. Very well, I would choose my a handful of the mixture In un opulent "The Kentucky militia," he acknowlown service then I would go back to way and selects the coin he needs. ' edged sullenly. "Colonel Oldham." Oldham and bis Kentucky mllltla. He Tho American carries his money In "Where Is your colonel?" was ot fighting blood, If his face spoko protty much the Borne way, although "Back yonder on that rise o' ground; truth, and his command was stationed you kin go on, but I'll keep an eye tho "wallet" has always been a favor where they would feel tho first shock on yer." ite with many Americans. Many por-- 1 of attack whenever It came. We left him, following the dlroctlon Oldham received me gladly, and sons of perhaps too liberal tendencies pointed out, hearing him call to some about the fire that night I told of my aro wont to say that the carrying or one In our rear, yet paying no heed. reception by St. Clair. a pocketbook Is Indicative or a "tight" The Tery ease with which he hod "Well, I warned yer, Hayward." tho disposition on the part of the owner. passed us on was evidence enough of chuckling. "I Then, too, there are colonel commented, those who declare lax discipline, and small conception old fool. I know the that a pocketbook Is more easily lost ot the danger of the command. There reckon he'll know more about Injuns was a plain track through the snow, In a day or two. Told yer be bad his than la a roll or bills. The Frenchman which led to a camp Are blazing cheerscouts out did he? Wby, man. there makes use or a leather purse with no ily In a grove of trees, with maybe a "He Has Given His Life for Others Isn't one of 'em been ten miles from distinguishing characteristics, but the My Girl." doien men clustered about it. No one the column since we began this march: German employs one gaily embroidappeared to notice us as we drew near. There were soldiers everywhere, gath- last that so, captain? Tho old cock ered In silks by tho fair hands ot sonio "Which le Colonel Oldham ?" I ered about the camp fires, with a few doesn't know tonight what's go! a' on Many South Americans asked, glancing about the group. One guards patrolling beats along the for- two-- hundred yards ahead of his out- Lottchen. d stood up, a smooth-faceest edge. Masters led the way through posts." He got np, and stretched out carry their dollars In a belt with cunman or fifty, with Iron-grathe motley crowd up to the central his arms. "And so, gentlemen, we ningly devised pockets to baffle tbe would-bhair, and eyes that looked as if they tent. There was delay there, Rene sit- march for the Miami towns In thief. Some ot these belts laughed easily. I liked him at first ting motionless In the saddle, and I says are quite expensive. Tbe Italian of Old glance. Waiting Impatiently beside her. At so. I'll wager a year's pay we never the poorer class ties his little fortune "That Is my name," he said shortly. last Masters came back. get there. Whatt no takers? Well, In a gaily colored handkerchief, se"What Is It? St. Denis, man!" as his "He will see you, sir." I'm going to bed." cured with many knots, which he seglance swept over me, "you look as "Very well; are there any women In Why should I attempt to describe cretes In some mysterious manner It you had been far from the settle- Camp?" that drear battle- on the east fork of wives mostly, the Wabash? Many another has done about bis clothes. A similar course ments and had a hard trip." "A few, sir; 'non-co"I have, sir; I come from the Mau- Washerwomen and cooks; they are In It already, yet few tell the story as I Is followed by the Spaniard, but the mee. I am an officer ot regulars with those two tents there the officers' remember It lower class Russian evinces a prefnewt ot importance for St. Clair." kitchens." We were up at dawn, but for no erence for his boots or the lining of "Take the lady over there, and leave purpose, so far as 1 could see, unless bis clothes aa a hiding place for his Brer? eye was on me now and O kill am took a step nearer. her In good bands. Rene." It was to Idle through a leisurely money. She looked down at mal "The Maumee!" he exclaimed. "Ay, breakfast I had finished mine, and "Yes, monsieur." that is a journey: News for St, Clair, smoking, cuddled? close to the fire, A very interesting International ar you say what newt? There was a "This eoldler will take you to some vd the storm broke. Our outposts when rumor down below that the Indians Women who will take care of you until could not hive been a hundred yards rangement has been made for the ben In Euof the northwest were mustering. I come. You will wait for me." In advance, or else they ran without efit of automobllists touring "Yes, monsieur." Xaow you anything of that?" firing a shot, for the red devils burst rope. Hereafter when' an American Is 'They hare already mustered, sir. I waited until they started, and then on us without slightest warning. I arranging to spend, the summer abroad I wat at their rendezvous. Even now Advanced to the tent. A tall, slender heard a hoarse shout ot alarm, then he can have placed, at bis disposal a they are at my heels the whole of man, in a colonel's uniform, pointed whoops and yells, tuck as would strike booklet containing all tho papers theii. BHawnees, Mlamls, Dels wares, the way within, and I stepped through terror to the bravest I was on my necessary for taking his car duty free Wyandots and, for all I know, as many the narrow opening. The Interior was feet gripping my gun In an Instant Belgium, Denmark, store. The pa. are white renegades with plain a bearskin stretched on the I saw Oldham leap forward, roaring Into Austria, France, Holland, Hungary, Knjjlsb. cancers I suspect ground, two officers on campstools out an order then they came, pouring Spain, these; and against the canvas; a sentry beside out of the woods into the open, a mass Switzerland, lUly, Norway and I saw Hamilton myself on the MauThe International Automomee, and he evidently was managing the open flap standing motionless; a of shrieking demons, half obscured In rude table of one un planed board, and smoke, their rifles spitting fir. The bile association haa arranged with all attain." There was a muttertng of voioee, behind it. seated, St Clair. He was man beside me went down In a heap; these countries for a single customs a spare man, with broad shoulders and Oldham flung up bis arms and toppled guaranty deposit to be made by every and Oldham let oat an oath, t, "Well, sir, I believe it, but 111 be prominent nose, wearing a long queue over; I saw men stare, then turn and tourist Instead ot separate deposits hanged it you can make St. Clair. The ot thick, gray hair, which was plainly ran, peering back orer their shoulders hat with eyes fall ot horror. I threw up for each country. Foreign customs arrogant old fool may listen to you. visible below bis bnt I doubt even that, He thinks this He was attired In blanket coat, with my rifle and fired; sprang back, racing officials consult the convenience of is a pleasure party we are, on. What hood dangling down his back. I had tor a tree, loading as I ran. Men travelers. It helps the tourist trade. met him once, but It was clear bo were everywhere, a frightened, scream American customs officials always are do you think be did a week ago?" retained no recollection of me, as he ing mob. I saw officers strike theea perversely technical and sometimes I looked at him uncomplaining, tunned by soch mutinous words open-l-y surveyed me coldly across the table. with their swords, curs tag thesa as) gratuitously Insulting. They should be "Well, sir," he snapped, "Colonel cowards. But atltlng could stop the spoken. to mend their ways. Oldham says you bring news. Who panic; they fought to get away, they made "Sent back a whole regiment ot . e de- are you?" chest after on a struck with clinched fists, they bat A German supreme court has deserters, and we wttnih nrty mties ox "Ensign Hayward of Fort Harmar, tared a path for themselves wRh fined the legal status ot a kiss. It Is the Miami towns." I answered, bringing my hand np in clubbed muskets; they became fiends "What force have you here?" salute. "I was sent with a message to from terror, every semblance of men a lawful operation, so says the dethan fourteen hundred all the Wyandots." "Loss lost Oodl may I never see such a cision, when the kiss Is with the retntlltl but one regiment. From the The stern linos of his face broke sight again! My hand trembles as I cipient's consent, or with reasonable ensign? And did you com Into a grim smllo. iMaumee, assurance of that consent and when write ot It ihrousb alone with that squaw?" "Ah, yes, I recall that One of liar-mar-'s fleeing mob done against the klssoe's will, constiInto that tenor-strickeI glanced back at her, standing si fool notions. Told him as much wKa, tutes an assault In law. But a gleam lently behind me, the blanket drawn when 1 got back. Well, your peace the naked warriors came, hacking tomahawks, slashing with karves, of human Interest shows In the wary offering didn't do much good, did It? ever her bead and face. wtth clubbed grans. Tie snow remark of the Judge that the resistTake It ott, Rene," I said quietly. I hear there is hell brewing In those dead was red with blood, covered with "Tea. monsieur." an assault on north woods." It was massacre. I know not ance, to constitute be serious, and Her hands obediently threw the "It la already brewed, sir. The bodies.got oat ot must bat toajbt took it Arm I as halted, rights, to a kiss,preserve appearances. permitting it to a rape tribes have got together to crush you. how I wr.DBlnx aside, not merely to I over her shoulders. She lifted her They rendezvoused on the Maumee." from tree to tree, ran. There were others Erpn supreme courts retain some IuaH and stood facing them, with ere "Huh I that is a ways away. No loading as I fellows, and we human knowledge ot the general conoeatertng upon Oldham. He gasped, great danger from that source till we're with me, and larked the hat from ott his head. ready. What tribes were there, do held the painted demons back asstt trariness of fenttnine nature. a hundred of as, or more, is hied th "I beg your pardon," he stammered. you know?" where) the Otrman aviators flew 180 miles la "A white woman?" Wyandots, Pottsv passing by the river, "1 saw them, sir; kvs and artsMiry were. Dei tea "A French glri, sir, whom I fw4 wattemtei, Shawaeee. Delaware) M haer, bat oU BereM helped. . A Romance Defeat PANDALL PARRI3H ILLUSTRATEDD. J. LAW of IDDE5T StCIair's J I There were also some OJIb-wa- a, and a sprinkling ot others, mostly young warriors," "Who heads tho conspiracy?" "Utile Turtle, of tho Mlamls, but there are Englishmen with them aleo; Hamilton himself was thoro." "The cursed hound; so you were thorn, with them, hey? A prisoner?" n "Yes, general; a scout named llrady and 1. We got away by means or a canoe, on the river." "Where Is llrady? I know the old Sto-phe- eound llko a sneeze la the old louse. MIXED UP ROMANCE By DONAtO ALLEN. "I'd give $100 to son hltn." "You nr a llttlo goosnl" "Ho must be handsome ami gal- T lant" "Mil's a low browed criminal." "I hojm thoy won't catch him." "I'd Ilka to bn tho one to shoot him and glanced over Thero was yawning vacancy where tho door had onco hung, bnt thero was nothing sho could sen In the room. Her father was an Insurance man nt,d omplnyrd clerks. Why not give ItnlDes a position there until ho could belter himself. She would speak to Mr, Kafllo him that very evening. would have lo change his nnine and stop running out nlRhts, hut then wus no doubt that hn'd cheerfully Tho girl whirled hor shoulder. I down'" "If they nrrest him, III help him to escape!" "Ixiok hero, young lady, )ou don't want to make an Idiot of yourself over this thing! You can climb rope play ghost and scaro tho cook Into fits, but you stop there. There won't bo anything In being arrested." "It's for father to talk to me." "It's for inn, and I am talking." Them was Mr. Ialzcllo, widower; there was bis son. Hob, twenty years old, thero was Aunt Phyllis at the head of the houso; them was Kitty, aged eighteen, and there was tho Ind-dor- cook. panlc-strlcko- n Brother and sister wete" having brenkrast together when the above conversation took place. As a rulo, brothers pay llttlo attention to tholr sinters, hut Bob had taken It upon himself to begin to boss when hn whs seven years old. Another country llafllps had broken loose, and was plundering tho county residences for miles around, He had not reached tho Dalzclln place yet. but In tlmo he must, and Bob bought n revolver and carefully loaded It and placed It under his pillow and thon slept so soundly that Mr. Haffies or any other gcntlomanly burglar could have stolen the chimneys off the house, Tin1 cook moved her bed and bureau against her door every night, and slept with hr mouth open and ready make tho sacrifice. A yawn from tho old house! "Mercy, what was Hint!" Tho girl arose and started to move off, but bethought her of tramps and sat down again. Sho had no tear of the wayfarers by daylight Ono of them hnd turned In thero the night bofore, but tin might not even wake up. If brother Bob knew that she had come out hoping to aid Untiles what a row thero would bo! But how was ho to know? Ami If he did find out she would stnnd right up and suss back and let lilm know that his days of bossing her wero over with forever. A sneeze and n cough! MJss Kitty Jumped to her feet and faced the doorway Tho next moment she was facing a man of thirty who was cursing undcjjk. llW Hn looked lough, his breath looked wicked. "Who the blank aro you'" ho demanded as ho looked Imm her to hor runabout and back, "I I am Miss Pnlielle." slm stam-rcero- to scream. Aunt Phyllla had four mtrn bolts put on hor door, and never neglected J J Mr Ifcilzelle hid the sugar tongs In a vnso and vint to bed feeling that It was rathflr mean to serve Raflles such a trick. It wan Miss Kitty who mfcde a hero of tho despoller, nnd tho newspapers were a good deal to blamo for that. They said ho must bo n gentleman and n college graduate; they said he was handsome and debonair; they said hn carefully avoided housei. where there was Illness, ror humanity's sake. The girl was appealed to. It It wasn't butter nt 45 was romantic. cents a pound, and short weight at that, but It was a young man of birth nnd bre'dlnK driven to burglary to get food for hts starving mothor, or something of the sort Miss Kitty sympathized with him and admired htm. ir Raflles would only call during the daytime and relate his sad story she would cheerfully give him all the change In her savings bank and try and get him a clerkship In a groce She sat for In the nearest vlllago. hours on the veranda, but ho didn't appear. 3he lay awake half the night, but he had business olsewhore. On tho night preceding the conversation at the breakfast table, Mr. iur-fle- s bad plundered a house half' a mile awav. anil In a most charming way had begged an old maid's pardon for having found her asleep with her hair In eurl papers. This was the of romance. If Miss Kitty were to go down and lit on the bridge would the knightly cap-she- her prayers. "What are you doing hern'" cams out lo to " "You camo out to play the spy for ' the officers!" thought--- " "No. sir I thought "What In blank do I earn what you thought' Hollies Isn't caught yet, and Isn't likely to be. Much obliged for the runnbout?" "Hero! Here'" sho cried as ho started rrom the vehicle. "No time to talk'" "But you can't lakn that'" "But I havo' Give my love to alt officers who are trying the bone-heato find my tracks In tho mud!" He had gone' It wns Itaffles or tho romance' Miss Kitty Palzelle snt down snd wept Sho had Indulged In a charming Illusion fur days, nnd It had been knocked skyhlKh In about sixty secIt was a hard blow, and tho onds maid was still weeping when an auto halted nnd some one touched her arm nnd gently nsked: "Can I bo of any assistance to "1 d bullet-heade- d ruddy-cheekey o jobber appear? If she were to saunter Into the woods would her Robin Hood be there? "I don't care a snap what Bob says!" she exclaimed at her other self yt In her mirror. "R there Is any way wnen ids engagement Is annots3k TSL Raffles to escape the Bob will get full explanations. I can help Mr. police1 and then reform and be good. (Copyright. 1U. y tho VcOlur Nswee I'm going to do It" Halt an tjour later the cook told her that as many as twenty offlcers had Raffles surrounded In an old barn about a mile away, and the fellow was sure to bn captured. "He needs help and he shall have It!" said the girl to herself; and tea minutes later she was speeding away In you?" It was a young man of pleasant-tac- n and voice, and ho had no chauffeur with him. "A a man has run nway with my , runabout" was gasped. "It was yours, eh? He passed me two ratios back, nnd I am afraid hn won't stop for 30 miles. He looked to be a hard case." "That was Chevalier KalTles." "You don't say!" "Ho was hiding In this old house." "I declare'" "Do you know my brother. Bob?" "I'm afraid not. though I can tell better after hearing your name. Mine Is Duke Wlnwood." "And I am Kitty Pattella, and I have a brother, Bob, Too won't tell him. will you?" "Never In this world! Now that your machine Is gone, I am ready to convey you home In my auto." "But what explanation can I gtr regarding tho losa of the runabout? was the Innocent query, "We'll talk It over as we go." It was talkod over. Raffles made good his escape. The runabout waa never recovered. "Something mlgbty funny about all this!" said Bob after Mr. Wlnwood seventh or eighth call. Sla lets go of one hero and picks up another la lees than an hour, and Is getting too chesty' for anything." ,f par Rjm'loavU.) Rem-mani- three-cornere- d reg-aea- rs wild-Moos- Vat-teri- ag cool-heade- tad her runabout. There were half a dozen men around an old barn, but there was no Rat-fle- a there. If he bad been there he had vanished. When Miss Kitty was told this her faes lighted up with such relief that after she had passed on one of the officers asked: "And who In the devil Is that?" "Tho Dalxelle girl." was answered. "Is she related to Raffles?" "Dont think so." "But she seems mlgbty well pleased that be has outwitted us again." "Oh, that's the girl ot ft" Miss Kitty sped on rejoicing. Rat-fls- s was still free. They might hare run him so far that be wouldn't return, and the thought brought disappointment. Ono can't ruminate very well in driving an auto or a runabout, and after going three miles sho turned in to an old and abandoned bouse to sit on tbe broken steps and ponder and wonder. Poor Raffles I He bad tried to burgle as gently as he could, and when an Inmate of the house awoke and shouted to know what he was doing there, he had gone right away without stopping to argue the matter. It was true that he took money and Jewels, but It was also true that it he round the baby about to tall out ot bed In Its sleep be tended replaced II la a safe poet Use. Flying Pottnisn. The ministry of posts and telegraphs or Franco recently made plana to creato an aerial postal service to carry late letters from Paris to' the mall steamers for tbe West Indies and South America, which leave France only twice a month. Two hundred pounds or more of letters for Boutk America arrive In Paris during the evening and night preceding the departure of the steamer from Pottlllac To reach that port In time to go aboard tbe steamer tho mall must leave Paris by train at 8 p. m. A successful trial of the proposed postal service was made. Lleut-Ronl- n left Paris in the morning with Un kilograms ot letters, and arrived at Paul I lac In good season. The government plans to make other similar trials, probably between Paris and the Mediterranean ports. It the expert-meet- s' succeed, a regular aerial postal service will probably be established. Youth's Companion. aux-Hila- Musical Expsrts Foolsd. Some musical experts came out badly In a test which was tried on them recently In a Paris studio. A number ot violins at all ages and values, Including a Stradivari us that had been sold for 115,000, were played on, In a darkened room, to aa audience that .included many people ot sound musical Judgment Tho Instrument which they thought tho flaeet turned out to be a Belgian violin made this year, the second place want to a fttrftdtvartws French Instrument ot 1911 and the came tatrd.' JuittitMOM. THE cupfuls of sugar, Iwo ojfgs, ,bultcr nio 01 email egg, ono-ua- if of salt, four cupfuls of flour, four Icnsnoonfuls of baklnir powder, one-ha- lf tcaspoonful each of cinnamon and nutmeg. Sift flour nnd baking powder and rub butler Into thoni. Add simar. nolatoes. eggs well beaten, and spices. Do not add ono drop of milk or water, unless you want tough douKhnuls. Theoo aro really flno and do not taste of the potatoes at all. Dutch Loaf , t se ono rup of light bread dough, add one-ha- lf cup of sugar and ono tablespoon (if butter. Work all together until very smooth. Add half cup of raisins nnd any desired fpice. Shapo Into loaves. Let rise to double tho size Jlako forty-liv- e minutes in moderate oven. A MIGHTY WORK OmZM Vngc Seven. i THE HOME ful New Indian Animal Stories When Animals Came Back Through Sim's Door mm SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRJNG YOUNG PEOPLE 1st By JOHN M. OSKISON mm DoorBeret's Vocational Schools Training that adds to your moncy-carnln- g power, combined with pcncral education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commer-ria- l. FOR YOUNG LADIES Uome Science, Dressmaking, Cooking. Nursing, Stenography and typewriting. VERSE TOR THIS WEEK in all 11' 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School Father, replenish vlh liy grace This longing heart of mlno; Mako it thy ulul dwelllng-plncThy sailed inmost flhrlno! e, General Education for those not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, w can put you with others like yourself and give chance for most rapid progress 3rd Door The Wnuen's Christian Temper ance Union is recognized as the HOUSEHOLD nmsl numerous nnd most effective Hnjiul will ,kcep bettor In a wood-f- ii of women's organizations. Its acbox it han a I lit. tivities anil are nal e, Keep butter In stono or glass jars through tho World's W. C. T. U., of with tiftht-lltlin- g which Mrs. Stevens was vicesprcs coorf. fS Oliver spoons liavo become blent, touch every land. And the stained hy egg, riih them with tablo society has never set its hand to calt. light and innotiHcipicnlial things Awu)ft try to cut curtains "on' Over 12,000 local unions and over ttio thread" If you would have them n members, counting hnng true. the children's auxiliaries, composo Try beating carpels and rugs on lis battle forces in tho United Stales, a pot (if hod springs thoy will look I uncompromisingly opposed to tho .u If .1...... I... .. ..,.?....! use and sale of intoxicating liquors Add one Icanpnon of grated cheese Through forty distinct departments to ono ipinrt of oyster soup. It gives Ibis great host assails other evils, an unusual and delicate seasoning. gives batllo for oilier reforms. The C'reuMi the bottoms of pols and prohibition of tobacco to minors, kettles hefiiro putting over the establishment of industrial homes roals iiikI (hey will not become fur girls and of places of refuge for black. erring women, placing matrons In Paint the insirio of bureau draw- police stations, safeguarding child ers with white enamel if you would life, these aro features of tho W..C, have them always fresh anil easy T. U. activities. Tho Christian Her to keep clean. ald. Ai A rtkillful housekeeper will the same utensils when 8me Thing. cooking so as to thu fewest pos"Mrs. Malnprop. your husband has sible.- Kx. (aid nothing to my proposal for your Potato Doughnuts daughter. Four large potatoes boiled, mash"Well, don't worry. Ilia silence U catamount to consent." ed, and cooled, ono and one-thiinn-widhalf-milli1 .loliatin SchefTlcr. Berea's General Academy Course For those who nrc not expecting to teach nnd who nre noL going thru College, but desire more general education. This is Just the thing for those propnring for medcal studies or other professions without n college course. It nlso gives the best goncrnl education for thoso who wish a good start in study and expeot to carry it on oy themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives the very best training for those who .expect to teach. Courses are so arranged that young people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and sprin:, thus earning money to keepright on in their coarse of ttady. Read Dinsmore's great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door Children, Color Up Thla Picture. 1914. by th McClure News-papIloya came to the people and heard Hymllcatr.) what they wanted. Long tlmo ago, as tho sun went "We will teach you seven songs to down behind tho notch In tho moun- sing," said the Thunder Doys, "and tains, the old men would take the lit- when you have learned them, you can tle boys of one Indian tribe to a quiet call tho animals back." placo outside the camp and say to And so they built a fire In the counthem: cil house and aat down around It to "Listen! Soon you will hear tho call learn the seven songs. That was of tho messenger of the Thunder long time ago, and only two songs are Hoys." And when the quail began to known to the hunters In thla day. One pipe, the old men would tell this story: of tho songs, as tho Thunder Doya After tho two sons of tho Wise Man sang It, was like this: and thu Wild Hoy who lived In the "He our friend, oh big bear! trees had let all the animals out of the He our friend, oh awlft doerl cave, and after they had scattered over Be our friend, oh wild duckl world, so many men became huntthe Come and talk with us." ers and hunted the animals ao much And the other song was like this: thnt the animals decided In council "We are hungry and lonely; that they would go away. We are sorry that you left us. All but the quail, who lived right Come back and let us tell you. beside the people and ate the corn When we kill you, swift deer, from their fields. The quail said: We will pray to your blood "I will stay." We will tell you we're sorry!" 80, all thu others went off to the Over and over, all day Ions, the country In the West beyond tho sun's Thunder Hoys sang the songs, and at door, where the hunters could not fol- last all tho hunters learned them. And low them. And then the corn which then the Thunder Doys ran away out tho peoplo had stored began to run of the council houso and, Just as the low, and everybody got hungrier and sun went down, they disappeared over hungrier. The hunters went every- Uie mountains. And on the third day where, but could And no animals of the hunters began early In the morn any sort. Ing to sing the new songs. Sure Except tho quail end the quail waa enough, tho animals camo back, In a so friendly that they would not kill It long procession, from the West beyond And tho quail said: tho sun's door, and the hunters went "You must send for the Thunder out to get meat for the hungry people, Hoys who ltvo In the Veet beyond the That Is why, long tlmo ago, the old sun's door nnd ask them how to get men told the little boys tho quail waa back the animals. I will be your mes- their messenger to the Thunder Hoys t senger." song and when he sang'hls So, Just aa the sun was going down, she was about to go through the sun's the quail sang her song and flew away door and carry word for the hunters, through that gap In the mountains, And that Is why the hunters sing which la the sun's door. their songs before they go Into the Noxt morning, tho two Thunder woods and to the mountains. Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is the straight road to College best training in Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, Hiftory and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's largest .department (Copyrlcht. 6th Door Berea College Questions Answered This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard courses in all .advanced subjects. u; rd One of the Attractions at Our Forthcoming Chautauqua LLH 4LLLLLLLLLLL aLLLLLLLLa aaaaaaaaLiaVBiW LLh fLLLLLLLLLLVi aLLLLLLLLLVkVLLLLLLLLLLLLV good-nigh- Daddy's Bedtime mm ml", DEIiEA, FIUEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berca College witi its affiliated schools, is not a money-makin- g institution. It requires certain 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 coma from the best families and are earnest to do well and improve. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parents in Berea live in College buildings, and many assist in work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training and getting pay according to the vkue of their labor. Except tn winter it is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of t. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, ete, vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate to Dm 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 aro really below cost. The College asks no rent for the fine buildings In which stuionls live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For tablo board, without coffee or extras, $U5 a week, in the fall, and 61.50 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 of school buildings, hospital, library, etc (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our instruction is a free gift). The Incidental Fee for most students is $5.00 a term; in Academy and Normal $0.00 and $7.00 in Collegiate course. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: FALL TERM Incidental Fee VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS ACADEMY AND NORMAL Story The Picnic For the Dolls Rosro $ 5.00 5,60 6 eo OOLLCOB 7 00 7.60 Board 7 weeks 7M 9,45 $22.46 9.46 $31.96 Th I .pICAN 7srr? QUARTET AND CLAYTON CONRAD, CARTOONIST. Said Goodby. Doll Board? weeks, duo Total for term Incidental Fee ?oom. Board 6 weeks .AmQupt .due Sept. 10, 1014... Nov. 4,1914 0,45 $20.05 9.46 $29.50 9.45 $23.48 9.45 3!L9ft ,1 derfol. UE program or the Amcrlcnn Qunrtct nnd Clayton Conrad, cartoonist. Mill consist or both vocal nnd Instrumental muMe. Jutcrspersed with enrtooutt Just such n program as Chautauqua uudlenccs delight In. The liiHtrumcntal iuuhIc will be presented by three members of the quartet on the violin, cello and piano. Mr. Clayton Cournd features upoeeh In drnwhic his pictures. Ills experience In newspaiicr cartoon and commercial nrt work, combined with tine Ideas of color, lit hlra well for the ponltlon ho holds with this company. Tho bo draws In color aro original nnd qro new Ideas presented In a novel way. He urn two easels. Mr. Conrad bus made n special study of coloring, tad tho results he obtains In a few momenta with crayons aro truly won, pie-tar- es Tho cartoons nnd caricatures he draws are of the bluhest order of fun and ere bound to make you ugb and cause you to forgut your worries and care. When you hear Mr. Conrad read and picture "Tho Old Ued Cradle" you will be convinced that he can also bo serious. This number waa given to effectively t Wllllainston, Mich., that a return date was booked on condition that thla selection wo to bo repenta!. 100 Beautiful and Colored HOMESPUN HOMILIES Oa.be POST CARDS Self-Fillin- Toots aet: Many are rich, rare, pictures of voluntary. bca&tiful models and actresses Heaven la Also a g Mighty few of ther good husbands la FOUNTAIN PEN full of repeater, but not the klad you're thinking about Pigeon toea ain't no handicap to a All for only 50 cents gal that's jea' got to waits or die. The greatest bargain .in beaui.lful cards and tare art pictures ever offered. Many There ain't a community nowhere at hard to obtain apd have sold singly (or the price we ask for all. These will that ala't get some grade of fllosopher go quickly to all lovers qf the beautiful In about. natur&who appreciate RARE AKT well developed niodls. With all ther talk on ther subject, fourjtalp pen free A rVble you never see no mention of whb taen order. These alone have sold how la It Um different shade of blondes T for on dollar In stores. Tb 1M beautiful card and pen all for and 10c in stamps (qr postage. Ther Jaws waa made for both ther good and ther bad, and sobmqow ther. ART PORTRAYAL CO. good never aeema to find noUUnV wren with, 'ess. DAYTON, (OHIO self-fillin-g but-30- bnd n story to tell the children that evening which wns to be especially for Evelyn. Jack never minded In the slightest lilt U wns told Just for Evelyn, iih wmietlmes u story wns told Just tor mm. "I am ROllIK to tell VOU n atorv tnnlirht nhn.it n - n mil. fill, UdtllVXl c ,"1.11. ..1.1 t fifflo gave for her dolls," said daddy. "Oh, I bono It Will CiVO mo BOIIIK lllflim for n llliwilo fnr ni .l.illl...,!" ..I.I -v. " '. V. i' , L 1 (Ml Evelyn, rhey nrc hopltig for one now thnt the hot weather Ii.ih oouio." "Eltlc Invited three other little irlrlR til Clinin III tll.k tttotllfv .. 111. ttJ liHnn flll.l t .1 . . their dolls, dnddv went on. "nml - Hi,., r.mr ,.1,11,1.... uiiti, ii'fcviuvi .with nil the dolls they owned, there certainly wns quite u crowd. You see, they didn't want to loave a slnglo dollle out of a picnic, for dollies adore picnics apd would have felt so hurt if they bnd been left home, because perhaps the sawdust was coining .out of an arm or lornii -. ii.. - I' J ,HUV KIWM eyes had been knocked out They wcro oil dressed up in their very best Some of them wore the most beautiful ribbons vou ever saw. nm! ithr u iini.nni.wi nlQcent feathers .. "When thev flrvt cot in th nnrrv iiu v m iu,i i ntij mm Dili straight. Just as their mothers had put them down,mtiv after a bit they vi 2 got but over being so shy, aud, urged on by their mothers, they did nil sorts of tricks and recited little poems. "Uut the best Part of the Dlcnlc In fact. food. "And delicious food thev ilM linn, tnnl II- iiml.wi iiivBi vqi'SVAaiij 1 -v. liWU w causo it was In tho most attractive little nluk nml whltn .Huh Tim iixiu. had been a present to Efflo'a dolls from Santa Clnns tb nhrintnm iifnr Xhey had cambric ten, which was poured from a little pluk and wbito teapot, and .with the tea they had sandwiches Just like real people. Then they bad ice cream nnd cake. It was sponge enke, so it couldn't possibly hurt their teeth, and after thev " all through inrh ilnlll.i um cot inn,. n...i ..,.. illUVK U IIV . PHU peppermints. And then all tho dollle hnd tn rnmln n O " ll'i"U Hftlllu, t VV ,i,i. 1. im iimtm nmin . II motiifm snmn tlmn tn vtt thorn mmlH t rri. rii.K.,. .i , 1. they bod to say goodby, looking as if they bndlidt been tumbled about at all. u n .1 tir Hnllai tnnutvt't lwitr Ha Is 4h. uuu vwu iuu ruuu, t'Vl'u U(. H .picnic. ww. wuiM iwa na at "Hut tbey ctrtalnljr did have a line time, ami th.v n w DADDY WINTER TERM $6.00 MO 9,00 $29,90 9.00 $29.00 ', TM 720 $6.00 7.20 9.W $aC20 9.90 $31.20 i . i,l-l- 9M, $23J9 9.00 $S&29 , 111 Anwunt due Jan. ,6, 1015 Board 6 weeks due Feb. 17, Total for term 1915 - '. ..!.. 1 11 ni -- 1 ..n..iu. i.iri i..i,. vt V l-- 41- -., i.v V 11 ic V. hsrpy." Quit Natural. Hertbn Ami do you really believe tliut a woman always turns to tbo last page flret when Uo picks up a book? rercyWell, I huve no reason to doubt It 1 know It U the nature of the fair on sex to wunt the last Telegraph. wordl-liood- Money Took Wings. the ghost walk? It was nn aviation comedy, mid the ghost flew after the Brst Comifdlim-D- Jd 8bubrctte-N- o: week.-iExcba- Wbn This docs jiot include the dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Winltr Sfring Ttlal Stenography and Typewriting.... $14.00 $12.90 $10.96 $8.9 Bookkeeping (brief course) 14.00 12.90 19.90 16.90 Bookkeeping (regular cquree).... 7.00 6.90 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 of instrument 7.00 6.90 6.96 11.00 Com. Law, Com. Geog., Com. Arith., or Penmanship, each... 2.16 1.89 1.60 6.40 In no case will special Business Fees exceed $16.90 per term. d Any young man or young woman can get an education at Berea if there is the will to do so. It is a great advantage to continue .during winter and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people wast time in the public schools going over and over the same things, when they might be Improving much faster by .coming to Berea and starting, In on new studies with some of the best young men and women from other counties and states. Applicants must brirur or send a testimonial ahowina- - that thev are above 10 years old, lp good health, and qf good character. This may be signed by apm.efqr.mqr Berea student qr some reliable teacher or nIgh- por. I he use or toDacco is strictly toroiaden, Fall Term opens September 10, 4014. del Itcadyl For "informMion .or friendly advice write to the SeereUrjr, able-bodie- It to the uplifted .face .that feels the lhlnlng of the sun. MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. Pn6 Xfcht. THE i CITIZIkN polnlmcnl at Silver Creek. LAY COUNTY June 18; mi. imicli boiler at (his torlllnft.-i-M- r. n. T.'Mobley lost ri fine cow and calf ail week. Mr. J. C. Hullcick is sUII very poorljvMf George. Robertson has a line coll that measures 41 inphes in height. The little son of Mr. and Mrs. Jake Ponder has been sick this week, but is getting belter at this writing. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Krugar visited Mr, and Mrs. Clnr-enHoward this week. Mrs. Hanson Ponder is on the sick list this week. Mrs. Nalh Bond has been sick this week, but is gelling better nl this writing. Mr. Jack Scot is gct-in- g along nicely with his wounds. R. V. Anderson Cornelius tilled His regular appointment at Union last Saturday ami Sunday. The little ,girl of Mr. Arch Tyrus is on the siok this week. There is n grrat j list deal of sickness through here this Tb mm ' Ho tetretposdtse pstHHwd ind of tuU Ij tht writer. pUJsly. Spring. Mr. Clarence Howard is on rood Ullh. Writt Midfeet it sot lot rsMlestloa, bt the sick list this week. Mrs. Nalh 'Bond and children visited her pnr- friends in McKee several days this lent.', JACKSON COUNTY Mr. and Mrs. J. (1. Hullock, reParks' Miss Marguerite week. Privett cently. is with her Privctf, June 13. We liavc been mother from Tinin, 0, having sonic very hot weather for to spend a few weeks this summer. Boone tho past two weeks. Mr. Hon Evans Miss Delma Frost, who lias been Boone. June 15. The farmers, in ami wife and son visited at Mr. v. in Ashville, N. C, for several B. Mclcairs last Sunday. Saturday months, has returned home. Miss this locality are gelling along fine and Sunday are regular church days Anna Neeley of Berea is a guest of since we are having nice weather. at Oak Grove. Married at tho homo Rev. and Mrs. Isaac Messier. A. Mr. Mrs. Mattie Coyle, who has been of (ho hrido last Thursday evoning, Cummings from Illinois was in tho sirk for some time, was able to visMr. Henry Gray of Privett to Miss county last week looking up some it her (laughter, Mrs. Nora Wren, Grace Hullock of Tyncr, Ky. The old land titles. S. B. Fulton, Sup- Sunday. Mr. E. C Blair visited Mr. Misses Artio and Ruby Ilrumback erintendent of the Turkey Foot L. C. McKnight at Barboursville, visited Miss Lucy Judd last Sunday. Lumber Co., is very sirk in his Ky.. last week. He has been fishing Mr. Isaac Bowles is out drumming room at tho hotel. Chnrley Baker in tho Cumberland River. We hnil champion churn. Tho Mor- of London is in the county survey a Hue meeting at Fair View Church ris families who have had small- ing land this week. Luther Littlo Saturday and Sunday and Sunday The audience was very pox, arc all about well. Mr. Wyatt and Henry Sparks arc in Clover night. is doing good work at his saw mill. Bottom today. Dr. and Mrs. Win. large. Mr. J. H. Lambert was sick Rev. Culton of Richmond preached Horns have moved into their new last week. Mr. Troy Rich came at Flat Lick last Thursday and Fri- property on Main St. Miss Lulu home from Illinois last week. Mr. day. Everybody seems to lie glad Reynolds, who has been visiting her Walker Grant and wife were visitthat E. H. Flanery is marshal again, sister, Mrs. Orin Click, of Kcrby ing Mr. James Grant Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Rich had green beans as he is making way with the moon- Knob, returned home Thursday. shine stills. Clover Bottom Don't sajr Flour to your merchants, say "I want Zaring's Patent Flour" then you are sure of the best biscuit. ce East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else I 'on-th- Burning Springs Horning Springs, June Hoard of Trustees of this division met ut tho school house today and appointed touchers for tllo ensuing ear. Those for oilr school were: Mtfsrs. Sue Jones, Joe Craft and llaagen. The peoplo are to bo highly commended for selecting trustees who are wide awake and greatly interested in the education of the young as was shown in the meeting today, Among the recent graduates of Ileroa College was n former student of this place, Carter II. Robinson, sou of Daniel Robinson; of Datha. We rommend Mr. Robinson who believes that education N the safest and best investment for his sons as lie had nil live in tho of Berea Colvarious department lege this last year. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Tankersley nre now visiting friends on Laurel Creek. The recent severe wind and rain storm did lunch damage lo trees, fences and crops in u few places. Mr. Daniel McDaniel sold his young Jersey cow to Mr. Isaac Slaplelon of Fogerston. Reunion of Berea students at Burning Springs, Saturday, June 13. All persons who have at any time been a student of Berea College are cordially invited to meet nl the school house Saturday morning, June 13 for n reunion and piuic in n grove near by. The ball game played between Folgortown and tho Burning Springs team today was won by the latter which did some good work. Mrs. Alex Clarkston is somewhat belter after a very sick spell last wivk. Marie McCollum is MIsjcs visiting relatives here. House and Bailey of Folgertown vis- hc M-- ROYAL Cfbsofutety Makes (re Home-Bakin- POWDER Successful enroiile buying. lo g tad Easy cattle I IV Clover Bottom, June 15. T. I. Ricknoll lost a good horse a few days ago which dropped dead while ho was plowing. H. N. Dean attended Squire R. II. Johnson's court ir WE UNDERSTOOD of Annville the Cth inst., also Squire A. J. Baker's Court at Letter If we knew I he cares and trials Box the 8th. M. II. Smith held his Knew the efforts all in vain Justice Court at the Vnting house And the hitter disappointment in Coyle District the 13th inst. Tho Understood the loss and gain principal case disposed of was that Would the grim eternal roughness Seem I wonder just the same? of Charley Rose, plaintiff, vs. Shel-to- n Should we help whero we now hinder? Brockman, defendant, for $99 , Should we pity where wu blame? damages on an indemnifying bond which resulted in a verdict for the Ah I we judge each other harshly. Knowing not life's hidden force; defendant. H. N. Dean is attending Knowing not the fount of action court at McKee the lath and lGth of Is less Unhid at its source; this month. Cashic E. VanWinkle Seeing not amid tho evil and wife visited at Leslie Bowlings All the golden grains of good; Anil we'd love each other better, Saturday and Sunday. Born to Mr. If we only understood. s and Mrs. Harvey Green Lakes a since, a tine boy, who was Could we judge all 'deeds by motives named Millard. .lames (Funkey) That surround each others' lives See the naked heart and spirit Powell had a corn bowing the 12th' Know what spur the action gives, , Tyner and got a good days work done. Often wo should llnd it better Tyner, June 12. Farmers arc up Alfred Lewis of Goochland visited Purer than we judge we should, to time willi their plowing. Miss Shird VanWinklo Saturday and Wu should love each other better, Lucy Vaughn is very low and not Sundajv-Gra- co If we only understood. Norvcl and. child expected to live but a few days. Rudyard Kipling. have come to her father, A. C." Bick-ne- ll, Mr. and Mrs. Green Morris of Mito make her future home. Win. ldred were in this vicinity WednesHays of Grey Hawk, Ky., is visiting day to have their baby doctored. his grandpa, W. J. Hays. J. A. Lain Mrs. America Tincher, of Grayhawk is visiting his daughter, Mrs. Laura ,js visiting old friends and relatives Hayes. C. M. VanWinkle and wife in this vicinity for a few days. visited Andy Davidson Saturday and ,Rev. Nathan Culton of Richmond is Sunday. James Baker is attending for dinner Sunday being the first ited friends here and attended the visiting his daughter Mrs. Mattie court at McKee today. hall game. Mr. and Mrs. Reuben in this vicinity. Jones. Ho held a two days meeting by Mr. McDaniel, accompanied Hiddlefork at Flat Lick. Clay Moore is visiting Rockford Middlefork, Juno 15. The dry in Owsley county. Miss Lucy and Rockord, June It. Farmers are Boone Holland and family attended Emily Ramsy of Bradshaw is visit- weather is makiiiK the crons look hustling about as it is millet sowing church nl Liberty and visited among friends there. Tho recent rains bad in this vicinity. Mr. and Mrs.' ing their sister Mrs. Harry Moore. time and wheat is Hearing tho time Tho continued drouth was broken Edward Gabbard were visiting their of farmers have giuntly refreshed crops and harvesting. Some by a very heavy rain which did daughter, Mrs. Bertha Baker, Satur- around here are very badly behind vegetables. Many of the farmers much damage to land and growing day night and Sunday. Born to Mr. with their work on account of. wet about here are buying corn for krops. Married Juno 11th, Miss and Mrs. George Shepherd the lOlh, weather this spring. Some aro not bread and seed at from a dollar to a Gracio Bullock to Mr. Henry Gray a girl. A large crowd attended done planting corn yet. A stranger dollar and a quarter a bushel. The of Bradshaw. We wish them much church at Flat Top Sunday. Mrs. arrived at the 'home of John T. htave mill was recently removed to joy. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Moore and Cloyd Baker entertained quite a Stephens His name Mrs. Serada McDaniel's property on June ltlh. begin their littlo granddaughter, Rosa Nell, will crowd of her friends Sunday after- is William Preston. The mother where they will soon ho visiting in Corbin and Newburn, noon. S. C. Summers is very low at manufacturing. There will be an and babe are both doing well. J. M. Tenn., for tho next three weeks. this writing. John Davis and fami- Bullen is preparing to begin whoat ice cream supper on tho school lawn Miss Beatrice Morris has gono home ly of McKee were visiting at Joe tho 20th, culling Wednesday the 7th. He has next Saturday, proceeds from three eight. The willi her aunt, Mrs. Martha Canon of Tusscy's one night last week. to bo used a lino crop. Other crops around aro lo 'Stanford to spend tho summer. for church purposes. later. Mr. Grover Thomas and littlo ROCKCASTLE COUNTY John Morgan of Idamay is visiting son were in Rockford today. Mr. Gauley his son, J. Matt Morgan. Lightning OWSLEY COUNTY Gauley, Juno 13. Old man Oliver Luther McCollom of Williamsburg struck a set of log bolsters near Ed Cow Creek Ho was buried at is visiting his mother, Mrs. .Rachel Moore's machine shed tearing it to died last week. Rev. A. J. Owsley Cow Creek, Juno 5. splinters. It was within six feet of Livingston. Wo have several cases McCollom, of this place. Pike of Brodhend, tiled his regular county is soon to have a paper pubof measles in this neighborhood. a mowing machino doing it no hero Saturday and lished at Booncvillo called tho OwsMr. W. II Bullock has gone to Bell appointment harm. county lo work. Messrs. Chester Sunday, Willi a good attendance ley Co. Tribune. John L. Gabbard McKee and Edgar McDaniel of East Bern-sta- dt and splendid behavior as usual. Ho and Meredith Reynolds left last McKee, June (3. J. R. Llewellyn are visiting their grandpar will preach on the subject of Monday to attend Commencement at was in Livingston Monday and ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Bullock this j where is the resting place of tho Berea and visit relatives. R. W. Tuesday. Miss Ishio and Miss week. Mrs. I). M. Ponder lias Dccn dead from death until the judge Mlnter and son. Brown, were at of Annville were visiting sick but wo nro glad to say she is ment, this being a question bearing Booncvillo, Wednesday and Thursheavily on tho minds of people. It day of this week on business. Mrs. will pay anyono to come and hear Jane Gabbard, wife of Jacob Gabhim, as ho is an ablo man. This bard, Sr., died Monday morning with sermon is for tho second Sunday in tuberculosis. Her son died one July. II. E. Bullen made a business month ago with tho same disease. i1 trip to Berea Saturday having dental Rev. Isaac Gabbard was called to work done Mr. Wm. Rich of talk at tho burial- - in the afternoon. this placo has gono near Point Lever Tho dry spell was broken hero to run a saw mill for Joo Bowon. Thursday night with a good rain. Mr. R. R. Bowman and family have Ballard Huff was in Leslie County gone to seo the new comer nl John last week. Chester Baker, of Rlce-low- n, T. Stephens. There has been a sevrelurned homo Thursday from eral imys' revival servico at Clear Berea where ho Had been attending Creek church conducted by a lady school for tho past six months. S. preacher and also a man. Tliu peo- A. flabbard Is very sick. It is ple beeiii lo l)o well pleaed.-- W. H. thought that ho has typhoid. .ElmLiuvillo is oh' the' sick list at; this er Cay wood of, Jackson, Ky., jis at i'iiei time. W. C. Viars has moved to his this placo doing dental work this HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager falher'H farm near J. N.,,, Bullen week. Several citizens of this placo farm. Rev. G. K. Childress passed attended (he Harris show at Doone-vll- lo Tmahop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. Phoae 7 or 187 through here enwute to his ap- last Thursday. Doublelick Doublelick, June 12. Mrs. Ollic Callahan and children visited Mrs. Callahan's father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Perry McCollum, Sunday. . Miss Xanma Martin and Mr. Millard Anderson were married Satur day. We wish tho young couple a long and happy life. Mr. Harvey Thomas of Lite was calling at Perry McCoIlums' Saturday night and Sunday. Miss Flora Sparks, who has been in school at Bcrca for some lime, returned home Thursday. Several of this place attended church at Sand Gap Sunday. Miss Eliza Lunsfnrd of Dreyfus is visiting her cousins, the Misses Stella and Flora Sparks this week. Mr. Mat Ballard and Dave Clark of Ml. Vernon were in our vicinity fishing Thursday. Miss Maggie McCollum was shopping in Goochland Wednesday. , few-day- ' My-sc- jRQOFING ROOF REPAIRING PAINT ROOF PAINTING . Berea School of Roofing is progressing nicely nl Pilot Knob school house with Miss Lucy Hayes ily .McCollum.- - Miss Maude Ander- as superintendent. Rev. Goo. Childers tilled hi reguson was in Bonneville Monday nnd lar appointment at Pilot KnnlJfJI Tuesday of this week. Messrs. and Willie Day, who have Church last Saturday and Sunday. Mr. Willie Hayes has returned been visiting Win. Blake, Jr., left Thursday for I heir home at Pen- from Canada and various places in nington Gap, Va. Crops in this vi- northern United Stales. Mr. Joseph Recce is not very well. cinity me looking well since the reHis son, Joe, arrived from Uidles-bur- g, cent rain. Kyi, yesterday. Poiey Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Gabbard visPosey, June 13. Crops are lookMr. and Mr. T. J. McKeehan ing very had in this part owing to ited last week. the dry weather. The presiding Mr. and Mrs. E. II Brockman are Elder of the Methodist Church the proud parent of a baby girl. preached at Clifty Thursday and Her name is Jessie. Friday nights. There was a large Blue Lick crowd present both night. Mr. Hliie Lick, June will be Clayton Rowland, who is attending an Ice cream supper at the Glades school at Richmond, is visiting his Church next Saturday night. Evparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Rowland, erybody invited. at present; but expects to return lo Mr. and Mr. George W. Tisdale school Monday. -- Mr. and Mrs. Bill are spending this week with their Hughes gave the young folks a social sons, Waller and George, at Whites last Saturday night. They all Station. a good time. Mr. Oscar Morgan Evan of Richmond was Judd spent Friday night with Mr. heiv Monday buying fat hogs. He Claxlou Rowland. The Misses I.u-m- paid $8.00 per cwt. Ma-IiMaiuous, Ellie ll)dtn, and Mrs. W. L. Flanery was taken to Moyers and Messrs. Frank Main-oil- s. the college hospital last week for an Tom Moyers and Jack Hogg at- operation on the arm. She Is retended church at Travelers' Rest last ported lo be doing well. Sunday. Mrs..!. Hotliiigswnrth of Richmond is visiting relative here this week. Booneville F. D. Johnson and W. J, Tisdale, Bonneville, June IB- .- Wheal crops are heller in this neighborhood limn who have been on the sick list, are I hoy hao heen for many years. ! improving slowly. Corn is looking line; tobaccoUs all The weather continues hot and dry ami oats, gardens and young grass set; wheat is about ready to harvest.. are doing well now. Clyde Sealo Subscribe for The Citizen and evand Charlie Ilowman left here yes- erything will be all 0. K. terday for Quicksand to work for Killium and Ilrniideuburg. The HoThe Real Audience. tel property here belonging to "You didn't stay to henx my speech," Richard Comlis, caught lire in (he aid one member of congress, roof Friday morning and it look "No," replied the other "What'a hard work to save Moyers the use of hanging around and pri is very poorly at this writing, boing tending to be on nudlonco when tho contlned to his lied with boils. Co. I people you are really addressing are 2nd Ky. Infantry will leave here the away out In your own district? 1st of July for Lexington, Ky., to And Seen Nothing Better. participate in a camp of instruction "Say, did you ever know a woman for ten day. to buy what she wanted at the first storo sho came to?" MADISON CO. ;ll "Yes. My wife frequently does Slate Lick Is, Slate Lick, June 11. Mr. Joe Ha- - that to abe returns to It after she's been gan of Silver Creek is repairing his Evening all the other stores." Boston Transcript house at Slate Lick. He is planning to move out for llio summer. Mr. Collins Coy has been bnard-n- g MARKETS at Slate Lick for the last few CINCINNATI days. Mr. and Mrs. John Taylor Of John-so- u Corn New corn Is quoted as City, III., are making an extendIowa: No. 2 white 77077WC. N ed visit with Mr. and Mrs. Recti n, whlto 74C77c. No. 4 white 7307 Mr. Joe Williams, and other No. 2 yellow 74( 76c. No. 3 yellow 1 74V4C. No. 4 yellow 71073c. No. 3 relatives of this place. ed 3 mixed 72 0 73c. WZ&fj Mrs. Chas. MeCord and Mrs. G. V. 4 73tf74c. No. mixed 70T7Zc. mixed car 730 HKaW.' Csilloway relumed lo their home in white ear 73076c. yellow ear 75ft7f Hay No. 1 timothy $19, standarf Paris Sunday from a visit with their J mother, Mrs. E. N. McCormick of timothy $18. No. 21 timothy $17, No. I timothy $16, No. clover mixed $16 Slate Lick. No. 2 clover mixed $14, No. 1 clovci Mr. K. N. McCormick' is also with 413X0. No. 2 clover $11.60. Oats No. 2 white 4343V4c. stand home folks for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Mc.Cord of Paris ard white 42',4043c. No. 3 white 41H 42c. No. 4 white 4OH041t4c, No. I visited Mrs. W. I). Parks last Sunmixed 41041Hc, No. 3 mixed 400 day, 40Hcc, No. 4 mixed 38039c, Wheat No. 2 red 96097tte. No. 1 Mrs. E. N. McCormick visited her No. red sister, Mrs. G. W. Thackcr, of Berea, red 91094c.Mens,4 old 81090c. light Poultry Uc, do last week. 14Hc, roosters 9c, springers H4 U Mrs. G. V. Calloway and Mrs. Chas. 1V4 lb, 37038c; springers, under Mi lb, 33035c; young spring ducks. 2 Ibl Mc.Cord were tho guests of their cousin, Mrs. Juno Fowler of Berea, last and over. 20c; ducks, white, 9 10; tur keys, toms, 14c; hen turkeys, lbs and Thursday. over, 14c; cull turkeys, 8c. Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Rutherford visitKkks Prime firsts 18c, firsts 17c ed Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Parks one day ordinary firsts 16c. seconds storage-packe- d extras 20c, firsts 18c last week. Cattle- - Shippers $7.2608.26, extra While working in his corn field, $8.3608.60; butcher steers, extra $8.21 Mr. Sam Lunsford chopped down 08.40, good to choice $78.16, com somo hushes from si stump picking roon to fair $6.7606.76; heifers, extra $8.3608.60, good to choice them up in his hand as he thought. common to fair $6.6007.60; $7.7608.26, cows, eX' Ho found ho had a rattle snake with tra $C6O06.C6, good to choice $5,850 its mouth full of leaves. It had four 0.40, common to fair $3.5006.75; $3.2504.60. rattles am" one button. We conlulls llologna gratulate Mr. Lunsford in his nar- $6.6500.76, fat bulls $5.760C.6O, extra $6.76 07. row escape. Calves Slow and $101.25 lower, Married sit tho home of tho hrido Kxtra $909.50, fair to good $6.5009. and large $608.76. last Wednesday ove, Mr. James common Selected Hogs heavy Short (o Miss Maud Farmer. Rev. t8.1608.2O, good to choice shipper! packori Lumliort ofllciated. and butchers $8.1508.20, mixed pack-er$8.1008.15, stags $4.5006.25, comMrs. Richard Parks is sick with mon to choice heavy fat sows $5,600 a cold al this writing. 7.35, extra $7.40, light shippers 17.850 Mr. and Mrs. Buck Johnson of 8.15, pigs (110 lb and less) $607.80. Whites Station were the guests of 8hee Extra f 4.85, good to chotci $4.5004.76, common to fair $304.40, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Parks Tuesheavy sheep $404.25. day or last week. Spring Imbi Extra $9.60, good to Messrs. Iligo and Chester Kstrldgo choice $309.40;, Votowon to fair $6.60 passed through Slate Lick Monday 08.76, yearlings $50745. Se-pli- m lit.-T- here ia le it.--BHol-inso- Conkling Conkling, June Jas. Stacy died Sunday night at his homo in While Oak after a lingering Illness of tulierculosis nnd was buried Monday at the Gilhort gravo yard. Mr. Wm, .McCollum is having his house painted this week and also other improvements about the place. A newspaper is being edited in Boone- villi, the llrsl copy coming out last week, "Thi! Owsley Tribune," price $1.00 a year. Mr. and Mrs. John l.ytlle spent Sunday with Mrs. Em12.--- Mr. the mountains, Mrs. II. M. Snyder nnd daughter, Maud, visited her father, Mr. Cotton, near Edeiilou, Ky., last week. Her little grandson, (lilhert March, ac- companied them home. Little Thomas Parks is recovering from a case of mumps. Bio Hill Big Hill, .lu lie 15. Sunday school otifjLjr mam ti ltc, can-her- s