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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): September 3, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 cit1914090301_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): September 3, 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 pr.c OFFICE p F l fn i i i IBKJtA MLISHMC CO. WM. C ntOST. MUrhOli C. II. WEXTtMBEXCOt, M Ut EMr r. O. lOWMAN, Abual Mmi IMCMnium) IDe-vote- d The Citizen IlKREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1014. Kaowltdge It Ik way to np witk atWUra kaowUdge li io retd f ky ywr ii Bawiyiptr. to tlie Interests of tlie Moiriteri People Ono Dollar a Year. No. 10. Vol. XVI. Fivo Cents n Copy. Better Farming Makes Better Folks Everybody likes good crops! How splendid it is to see a good stnnd of corn, two stnllcs in every hill and two ears on a stalk a good field of clover, fragrant and sweet a loaded peach, plum or pear tree (How many kinds of fruit God has made!) a fat steer, a healthy Hock of sheep, a good milking cow a basket of fresh eggs! And all these things come, not by luck but by thought and work. And these things mean shoes and stockings for bad weather, newspapers and books for the long winter evenings, a cabinet organ in the home, a new fence around the front yard, better shelter for stock and so more money and comfort later on. Now a boy any boy can learn more in Ucrea's School of Agriculture in one term than he ordinarily learns on the farm in half a life time. We know a great many boys who have actually done this. They spend the price of a good rille for a term of schooling and they make enough extra money the next season to buy a rifle and a new cultivator and a horse and saddle! UNITED STATES NEWS CALL OUT MILITIA ORDERED TO BUTTE, FOLLOWING DYNAMITING OF EMPLOYMENT OFFICE. Every Building In City Shaken By Blast Internal Union Clash It Blamed For Trouble. Westrrn .Nwi"pHpfr Union Nfw.i Sfrvlce. Hutte, Mont. An explosion destroyed tho employing ofllco of tlm Anaconda Copper MlnlnK Co., and as a result Ilutte In again to be placed under guard of the state mllltla. Tho explosion, whatever Its cause, la regarded as tho outcome of tho reopening last week of the miners' Juris dlctlonal quarrel. Tho authorities ol Dutto and tho Silver Dow Co. Immediately wired Gov. Stewart at Helena for old. Word later was received that tho governor had ordered the Second regiment of the Montana National Guard to mobilize in Helena. Tho Anaconda Co. has placed guardt about Its properties and warned out slders to keep away from the mines An investigation of tho circumstance! ourroundlng tho dynamiting Is being made. Mcantimo Dutte fears a resumption of tho riots and tho bloodshed that rocked tho city last June. employing office Tho Anaconda known to tho miners as the "rustling offlcc," was blown up. The explosion (Continued on Pago 5.) BULGARIA PREPARING PREPARING FOR SIEGE OF PARIS Fortifications ol French Capital Being Manned. PRINCE Prussian Prominent OSCAR. Who Commands German Rsglmsnt. F0RWAR Depends Upon Ac- care-takin- g, A GENERAL EXODUS BEGINS tion of Turkey. By WIDENS SCOPE OF WAR If Turkey Goes With Germany, Thousands Parisians Have Deserted the Erstwhile Gay Capital and by Thousands Others Are Camped at Railway Stations Re(dy to Walt For Days to Procure the Coveted Ticket Which Will Permit Them to Leave. Bulgaria Will Fight. THE OTHER BUTTLE Antwerp, Sept 1. R Is reported here that General Pau has won a brilliant victory over G0.000 Germans near Peronne. Where Is That Timber? Most men who read The Citizen remember a time when all our hillsides were covered with big trees. Ever since the war, wagons have been trailing steadily toward the railroad stations, carrying off hickory, ON LINES All Sides Are Claiming tage In Late Advan- Actions. cherry, black walnut, pine, oak, poplar and chestnut timber. We got a little work and a little money but that timber was shipped to Cincinnati, and Louisville and Grand Rapids and New York and across the sea, and thousands of skilled workmen found employment in making it into chairs and tables and bedsteads and bureaus and book cases and desks and house trimmings and picture frames, and a thousand other articles of use and beauty. And when we want any of these things, we buy what has been made in Cincinnati, or Knoxville, or Grand Rapids, or some other distant city. And we pay many prices for what we get. First, there is the pay for the lumber which we originally received when we sold it, there is added the freight to Grand Rapids, there is added the wages of the workmen fcvho made the furniture and the profits of the company vW.iat owned the factory, and then there is the freight back from Grand Rapids, and the profit of the "drummer" who sold the furniture, and the profit of the storekeeper from whom we bought it. A stick of timber that we sold for twenty cents, comes back to us made up in a table and we pay $5.00. Now can anybody doubt that there is a fortune for the first men who start the making of furniture here in our Southern mountains. The young men who have graduated from Berea's (Continued on Pago 5.) London, Sept. 1. The Turkish embassy here has Instied an emphatic denial of the report that Turkey Intends to enter the genernl Kuropean war as oa ally of Germany. Sofln, Sept 1. The Austrlans have suffered an irreparable defeat at Zam-bosfifty miles southeast of Lublin. London, Sept. In IN OUR Ji"STTE Three Day's Reunion On the 1st, Morgan's men gathered at Olympla Springs for a three days reunion. Major 11. M. Taylor, Secretary of the association with many others will add to the enjoyment of tho occasion. Methodist Conference Mclhodisl Conforcnco of tho Danville district in which Richmond is included is in session at Wilmoro ly this week. It is estimated that two hundred delegates will bo in attendance. Rev. W. M. Williams and wife, of tho Colego Hill circuit, , and Dr. Horton, of this city, aro in attendance. Wo hope to bo ablo in (Continued on Pago 5.) pro-hah- Industrial Building; CONTENTS A German avlnntor flew over Paris and dropped a weighted message Inviting Parisians to recelvo tho GerTwo Bcrca College Officers Say "There Is Value in Vocational mans well. Training if It Fits" Tho nrltlsh government has commandeered tho Mnrconl Wireless TelDON'T BE A MISFIT THE VALUE OF VOCATIONAL egraph company's four Btatlons In Wales and Ireland. TRAINING 3. Statement PAGE of Former M. E. Vaughn Franco has called 600,000 additional Chapteii fiom the book to entitled by Samuel Hopkins Adam, published by per Dean Marsh. Why tho Boy Howard E. Taylor foservlsts to tho colors. These forces lo Every person is entitled lo an Should Learn to bo a Carpenter. mission of Hougbton Mifflin Company. will bo equipped and ready for the living, and tho living secured Looking back over a twenty year A Now Teacher for Carpontry. field In a few days. through tho channel of greatest business experience and at tho samo Fanners and their Interests. A FAMILY SCHOOL tension of tho man was relaxing; Americans and all other foreigners School of Commerce. Sunday adaptability is more houorublo than limo observing men in otlior walks Lesson on Milk and guessed that ho had found, in In rirussels aro safe, according to a ono of greator notoriety and less na-ti- of life, I would without hesitation School Lesson. How is tho Chinese plan work- liis new and uniquo employment, mcssago received at tho state departencourage every student to lako at fitness. ing?" asked Mr. Thomas Clyde, something of that modicino of tho ment from Aracrlcon Minister Whit-locPAGE 3. Mountain Agriculture. A number five shoo on a numbor least ono, year vocational training, stretching himself on tho lounge in troubled soul, congenial work. AgriculVocational Schools. soveu fool produces a misfit that preferably tho business course Tho senate promptly concurred In "Your Chinese physician has boon ture for Every Fanner's Daugh- will causo discomfort so long as that Thero aro four reasons for my Dr. Strong's study. tho hauso amendment to the war risk Ono week before, tho doctor had making what tho Chincso call a ters. combination oxists and vico versa. views. First; in our own business in In other but less English Insurnnco bill, and It was sent to tho been ofllcially installed, on tho OriWblto House for tho signature of the PAGE 4. Locals. Ono of tho great parental duties is Philadelphia with six hundred emterms, a reconnaissance." Uettcr Farming Makes Heller Folks. Whero is That Timbor. Health Master. Don't ho a Misfit, Tho Valuo of Vocational Training. PAGE 1. Berea Vocational Schools 1. The change In tho the north of France, according to the bulletin given out by the French ministry of war, has been on the wings of tho French army. On the left the Germans havo advanced and carried some ground. In the center there has been no appreciable modifications, while in the French report certain advantages. According to the bulletin there has been no fighting in the center. The French center Is now almost back on the La Fore-Laobarrier of forts and its position Is said to be solid. On the right flank the French are fighting to cover the withdrawal of French troops along tho Meuse. The French claim successes along the lino from St Quentln and Vcrvins and also In the region around Ham and ferrone, but tney were compelled tn retreat before tho night German right flank. It Ic denied that tho capital will Iks removed from ParU. Tho city, however. Is being prepared they are to hold themselves In readiness to respond to the next call. Rusfor a state of siege. sia apparently can thus In the heat ot Germans Repulse Russians. war afford to let half a million reservTho Germans report a victory In ists go home. East Prussia over the Russians. They Bulgaria Getting Ready. claim that they havo taken 30,000 prisThe report that the German diplooners In tho fighting around Ortels-burg- , Hohensteln and Tannenburg. matic repreentatlve at ConstantinoThe message says that among tho pris- ple is endeavoring to get Turkey to oners aro many officers of high rank. take a part in the European war as an Tho Austrlans also report a victory ally of Germany nnd Austria has creover the Russians at a point between ated a fieufntlon at Sofia. It Is ttatea tho River Ilug and Wlegcrz. They re- officially that the Bulgarian governport also that tho western wing of tho ment Is pledged to Join with Greece, Austrian army Is following up Its vic- Roumnnla, Servla and Montenegro as tory at Krasutk, where they defeated aulles of Russia and against Turkey tho Russians on Aug. 27, and that they should the latter decldo to becomo nn aro pursuing the Russians In tho di- ally of Germany and Austria. The rection of Lubelln, In Russian Poland. Bulgarian army Is partly mobilized In eastern Gallcla the Austrlans say and Is to be put Into the field at once. that they havo taken a firm stand Messages from Constantinople say aga'net the hostile force, which Is that tho Turkish army and navy are ready for action nnd that on most ot much superior to the Austrlans. tho Turkish warships aro strong cou- The Russian Side of It. tingents ot German sailors and A report from St. Petersburg Is to tho effect that tho Russians have won a big battle at Samoco In eastern British Ships Sent to Bottom. and that the Austrlans aio in New ork. Sept. 1. Tho British flight before them. II ns. I a has bo many men that she Is ordering some of steamship Holmwood ban been sunk by a German cruiser off the coast of them home. The czar has given a six South America, according to a cable weeks' leave of abnencc to COOflOO gram reservists of the 1.907 class. These tho received here by the owners of reservists havo recently been at the crew Katherlne Park, which has the of the ship nbonrd. The cable colors ot different depots brushing up gram, their military knowledge preparatory not which was from Rio Janeiro, did sttte tho time or place of the to a call to the front It was found sinking, uor did It give tho name of possible, however, to allow them to return homo for a nominal term, but the German crulsnr. situation n Paris, Sept. 1. Within twenty-fou- r hours the physiognomy of Paris has changed greatly. Without any panic a general movement 'has set In to prepare for eventualities which a week ago were considered too abstract to be worth discussing except theoretically. Dut the hurried visit of General Paul Pau on Saturday, coupled with tho absence of authentic news as to the movements of that portion ot the hostile army which Is making Paris Its objective, has quickened the desire ot those who intended to leave the city, and they are hastening thebr preparations. Others who had not Intended to leave have made a sudden decision to get out of the capital before it is too late. The banks arc besieged by a long string of clients who are laying In a stock or cash, and taxlcabs or any sort of conveyance can hnrdly bo obtained. A cheerful side of the picture was the assurance given out by the authorities that In the eventuality of a siege Paris is in far better shape In regard to the food supply than In 1870. There are large stocks of flour, cattle, general provisions and coal actually within the city gates, and large stores continue to arrive every day. The water supply has been protected against any attempts of the Germans to cut It oft. Lines of anxious to leave the city before the beginning of a siege, stretch for many blocks from the railroad stations. Thousands ot persons have left the capital and thousands more are preparing to leave to- wan Manning the Forts. The tenseness of the situation was brought home sharply to the citizens when scores of trains bringing troops for the defense of the city In case tho worst befalls, pulled Into the suburban stations and .were shunted oft toward the fortifications. Until Parts realized that this meant that the war ofilce thought the danger was so serious that provision must be made to meet It, tew believed that the Germans would be ablo to perforate the allies' lines far enough to be threatening. Dut when the troop trains came In from the south and west, hurrying all available' soldiers to make a better stand than was made In 1870, It was borne home to residents that the huge military machine of tho Germans might crush down nil the opposition might be Interposed between It and Its present main object The troops were distributed quickly to the various fortifications of the city, and now it Is felt that each unit of tho encircling forts contains as many defenders as It can use. There Is not much public fear that the Germans will ever enter Paris, and those who leave seem to feel that they are going to avoid the unpleasantness of a siege and not because ot a fear that the Germans will enter the city. After the word of tho arriving troops passed around, all outgoing tickets over the railways were sold and each train leaving for the south or west carried Its full burden. The lines at the ticket windows ot the railroads are constantly growing. ThoJo people Intend to stay In line until they have purchased their tickets. They have been notified that It may be two days before they leach the windows, but they have theit hand baggage and boxes of food ready to stand a short ilege now rather than a longer ono that 1 later. Sacred College Convenes. Rome, Sept. 1. The members of tho sacred collego have entered tho conclavo to elect a popo. Fifty-sevecardinals have assembled at tho Vatican for tho election. n TERSE TELEGRAMS on Gal-Icl- President Wilson returned to Wash-Ingttoday, refreshed nnd choered: by his sojourn in Cornish. The eleventh annual encampment of' war veterans ot tho Is In progress at Louisville, Spanish-America- Mrs. Moggie Newton Van Cott, wide- ly known as n Methodist evangelist, Is dead nt her home in Catsklll, N. y. William Rarnes, Republican state chairman In New York, announces ho be a candidate again for this will-not post. THE HEALTH MASTER hon-orab- vo PAGE 3. ;Syy3-- Givo Girls a Chance. School Picnic. PAGE 6. Tho Land of Broken Prom Sido Lights on tho War. PAGE 7. In tho Home. PAGE 8. E. Ky. News. ise to study tho disposition of ovory child in order to help ovcrcomo this great misllt problem in tho child's luter lifo. Tho question for ovory grown-u- p man and woman to answer is "What am I by nature, gifted to do? You would like to bo a lawyer, but you (Coutlaued on pi re Two.) ployees, tho boys and girls who held the lop notch positions in salary and responsibility woro those who had training in stenography or had taken a business course Second; such training usually puts ono in a position closo to tho center of tho business machinery, thus on ptre Three) principle of guarding tho household against intruding "In what department?" "Earth, air, and water." Tho sickness. In that timo he had asked few questions. Dut Mr. Clyde, him other waved an inclusivo hand. "Any results?" self a closo observer, noted tho newcomer's quietly keen observation of "Oh, all kinds. Preliminary retho children, and sometimes ot Mrs. port now ready. I'd liko to mako it Clyde, as they met at moaltimo. Ho a sort of family conference." "Good ideal I'll send for Mrs. had remarked, too, that the nervous ental Clyde Continued 011 prosldent. Now is tho timo to lino un on tho advertising schemes of tho season. Call early if you want space. 1'sre Seven.) Tho Health Master In hplnp nn. Joyed by many. Read it and Drollt by it. Page Two. TIIR CITIZEN DON'T BE A MISFIT right) Kt'plftnbop 3, I0H. The Citizen family newspaper for til that true and Interesting. I riiblUlird every Thnrwlay at netea, Kjr. Ferea PUBLISHING CO. (Inrnrpn titled) Editoe-l.vCl.l- WM. G. FROST. F, O. BOWMAN, TAVAni.H l.i.1 C II. WERTENBCRCER, M.n.iim Editoe Manatar Subscription Ratos Ttiree Month One Year .... Rti Month. IN AUVANCK ........ Il.ro fai or Kirteaa Money Send mmrv liv Pot-ofleLetter, or onr ami two Order. Draft, rent atarapa. The date after your name on label ahowt to what dale jrotir mbwrlption t pat". Hit la not ehanped within three week alter renewal notify ua. Mlaaiar number? will lie gladly atipplied If we are notineu. Liberal terms riven to anv who obtain new m.crittlon for ua. Anv one endinr ua four fearl anhacriptlonacan receive The Citiien ftee rorniraaeu lor one year. Advertieing rate on application. MVMaKR or Vocational Graduates "A NEW TEACHER FOR CARPENTRY" Herca College has been fortunate Ho Whiskey Advertisements! in securing the services of Dr. AlNo Immodest Newt Iteratl fred E. Gladding to teach carpentry in the Vocational Schools. Mr. Glad OF FORMER DEAN ding is a man of maturo years and STATEMENT MARSH wide experience along vocational Personally it is with keen rcgrel lines and gives up the presidency of a school in Ohio to come to Herca that I announce to former anil pective Vocational Student" that He was largely educated at Western other duties have made it necessary Reserve College and received his A that I discontinue my work as hoar M. degree from Bethany College, W. of the Vocational Schools. I am as Va and his Ph.D. from Mt. Hope Col lege, East Liverpool, 0. Mr. Glad deeply interested as ever in the fare of this department and aii ils ding has taught Manual Training in pupils as individuals. As for I he the Central High School of Cleveland, schools themselves I feel suro thai Ohio, and has had considerable ex they are to be congratulated on perience in practical carpentry KKNTUCKY I'RRSS ASSOCIATION p-os wl coming under the supervision of Prof. F. 0. Clark, who is well known to most students of the department as the Head of the School of Agri culture. Prof. Clark has a keen interest in Vocational Work and by his study along these lines at Wisconsin, Cornell and Columbia, is thoroly equipped to do large things for the department. Both he and the Vocational Students may rest assured of the hearty sympathy and of your former dean. Most cordially yours, M. E. Marsh. WHY THE BOY SHOULD LEARN TO BE A CARPENTER Jas. A. Burgess There arc some reasons why it is best for a student to take carpentry. First, it is a profitable investment, from a business standpoint. Second, a man's education is better with skill than without it. It is a good thing for the farmer to be able to make a wheelbarrow, a gate, a door, a corncrib or build a house. It is an excellent thing for a lawyer to understand farming. A school master would be worth more to the district if he could teach boys the use of the steel square. The mechanical world is very large, and there never has been enough mechanics to till it. There is always room higher up for the skilled and industrious. A man who can build one good house is also capable of building two. A man who can successfully frame a hip and valley roof on a two story house can be trusted to framo a roof on a six story building, and if ho learns to build biddings, he can build bridges. Our country needs mechanics. All the towns and cities are built by mechanics. They are the men be hind the gun. Then again every student should have some knowledge of the use and valuo of materia). He should bo able to cut down one of his father's trees standing in the woods and aft er deciding what that tree would make; to take it to the mill and then to the shop and work it up into a finished product, which would be an honor to his educational skill. In the days of the writer's apprentice ship the apprentice had to Bervc three years to learn bow to use tools, not to learn how to run a ma chine or machines, that came later in life. A man becomes a mechanic when ho becomes a master of tools, and I am glad ho can acquire this knowledge and skill in the manual training class of the woodwork do partment of Uerea College. Since my connection with Herca Collego there navo gone out from tbeso classes mechanics who are making good In tho industrial world. liuilders and contractor, musters in tho business and others who are on the upward trend. Wo have room for about forty students to learn tho art of carpentry in this department. Tho instructors will give tho hand of welcome to all, I There is no better plare to get this shall be able to help you contitiuo special business education than in raising better crops, improving your the School of Commerce of Berea soil, make more money, and make College. Modern cqupmcnt, experthe old farm n better place to live-on- ienced teachers, varied courses of Your interests are my interests, study to suit individual needs, methand I shall endeavor to gel ac- ods of instruction that save the stuquainted with you as rabidly as dent's time, and the lowest expenses possible, and shall devote all my ef- of any school in tho rounlry, nil fort and allotetl lime to help you in these combine to place tho School of every way that I can. Commerce of Berea College fnr Kentucky needs farmers who are ahead of even the best business colpractical and who will use the sci- leges of this region. In its larger, better, and more conentific methods ami farm intensively, and it is with these necessary re- venient quarters in the Industrial quirements that Berea's agricultural Building, the School of Commerce is department proposes to equip the better equipped than ever before to young men who take the course and offer ils students the very best inevery year she is sending them out struction. The full rotirH' of study leading to work. We ought to have thirty in larger and larger numbers. These young men return to their homes n diploma requires two school years young men enter the carpentry and put into practical use the know- for its completion, and tits tho studcourse this fall. ledge they have received, and the ent to tlo work like court reporting, FARMERS AND THEIR INTERESTS results of better farms, increased and to till other positions of like Very few other schools in productions, and greater financial grade. Robert F. Spence proills are clcary in evidence. the country olTer such courses as tho Now. voumr men. if you want to1 two-ye- ar course of the School of Berea invites young men and wo men to enter the institution and en- become one of these successful and Commerce of Berea College. list as her students, thru one of six great doors. One of these doors is the vocation al Schools which offers courses In Agriculture, Home Science, Carpen M try, etc., but it is of the Agricultural courses that I wish to speak. The School of Agriculture of Be Ifr . tt V ' VaaaMaakHlalVrtaaaaaaaai rea has from the beginning shown increased interest and rapid growth in its development, and under the able leadership of Prof. F. 0. Clark and Prof. F. L. Montgomery, has become one of the most promising and helpful courses for young men that is offered in the Institution. Veaaaaaaaaaaaaaafl iBaaaauanBaHaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaamBaaar Prof. Frank L. Montgomery, as ihlaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBwi Farm demonstrator for parts of Madison, Estill, Jackson and Rockcastle counties and as instructor in the agricultural subjects offered by the college, has done excellent work, and it is with much regret that Berea sees him leave this Held and take up A Room in Business Department his new work in the Farm Management office in Washington D. C. ! Mot students, however, are able to His instructions in the class room prosperous fanners. Berea oilers von have been thorough and decidedly the same opportunity and even n lit complete in three or six months one ts better one this year for she is of our eerlillealo courses, which aro practical, but it is in the development of farming interests in the better equipped in tho laboratory fully equal to the full courses offerparts of Madison, Estill, Jackson and and has more insnirtors than form- ed by most business colleges, and are then prepared for positions. One Rockcastle where the largest results erly; so make the most of your and be he-r- Sent. IClh. to tiling should be emphasized each of his labors are seen. Tho farmers have listened to his practical advice, get a good start and receive tho individual student proceeds as rapclosely observed his demonstratons, knowledge which will mean the en idly as his ability anil previous and have become greatly interested largement of your own interests and schooling permit him to do. He Is in developing and improving their of the community in wheh you live. free to get all he can for his time and money. farms. They are now putting into practico what they have heard and SCHOOL OF COMMERCE And expenses at Berea are the very heen, and the results of better farmlowest, as will be seen by consulting ing are more noticeable this year Frank M. Livengood Ibo table printed on page 7 of this than ever before. week's Citizen. Prof. Montgomery has worked Education is just as necessary for faithfully and has bad at heart tho success in business as in any other Taking all these advantages into interest of every farmer in his terri- calling. The trained mind and tho tory; and now as he is leaving and trained hand have the advantago ev- consideration, any young man or young woman who is thinking of I take up his work, I want to go ery time. In every neighborhood entering upon a business career canright on in his footsteps and con- I hero are some young people who not afford tinue tho work as he has started it- - are lltted by nature for business ca- Commerce to pass by tho school of of Berea College, for here I, too, have an interest in each reers. If these young people aro to is oirered the very best of business and every one of you farmers; I, tlo themselves full justice, they must education and training in tho shorttoo, am your friend, and with the have the best of education to lit est possible time, and at tho lowest continued cooperation and hearty them for their work. possible expense to tho student. . support that you have given him MBLHw PVeaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa. fllH aBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBVTaBBV 1 (Continued from Pngo 1.) have wailed rather lato in life to begin the preparation necessary for n first class lawyer and you arc too honornhlo to be n pettifogging practitioner of the two by four type. You could go into the ministry "as n profession" but the day of tho "exhort-or- " Is passed and you don't feel any special call no more than tho professional call. You also have a conscious feeling that it Is better to bo a good, honest farm hand than a inlsllt preacher. You see the medical world offering untold opportunities to tho specialist hut there is (lint awful obstacle tf preparation between you and the tpecialixt. Four years of college work before entering the reputnblo medical school then there cqines a four years doctor's course with their nicreiles fees reducing you to pauperism and debt. And just think it may not is all an experiment! lie suited to the work, and you won't Mud il out until you have spent half al life lime, a large sum of money and killed half dozen people. Like statements concerning tho misfit can he made about all tho professions known to man. Now you say "What am I to do, I am net Idled for anything?" There i where hundreds of young people fall down; they never dream that there are science and skill in the It commonplace vocations of life. has ueer dawned upon the young man that the hillside upon which he is plowing or the chicken coop that he has made contains Ills undiscovFrom tho hillside ered fortune. ploy hoy may come the sclent illc. demonstrator. From the coop maker may come the city architect. The only difference Imtwcen the great architect anil I lie coop maker of native ability is special training. One i a nugget tif iron ore in the mine, the other a watch spring of delicate llnish. A course of carpontry lies between Hit! coop-makanil tho master con-- ! tractor! A course of Agriculture lies between the hillside plow boy and the plant and animal specialist. Many a girl has become so dazed by the brilliant light of some airy profession that she lost sight of the most stable vocations within her reach. It is more worthy to be a good rook than a poor musician. There is more profit in becoming a llrst class dressmaker than a third elas teacher and a great ileal more satisfaction. There is greater opportunity in the vocational lines than in tho old established professions. First, because I hey are comparatively new mid offer very little competition; N'coud, because they touch more directly the productive side of life. The professions that feed and clothe the human race aro the and the young man or young woman who is preparing to! more elliciently do this greatest of all human endeavors will receive recognition. It is more noble to serve suffering humanity in the humblest station I hau to be a misllt in the highe.--t ollice in the land. The lady who has skillfully nursed a sick man from! the shallow of the grave back to health has rendered a greater service lo him than she could have rendered in any other way. The survival of the present gieat citizenship of our mountain region depends upon the elimination of t tie j misllls and tho acquirement of more skill and special lines of work. As long as we can train our own agri-- 1 eultiirists, machinists, carpenters, business men, unrses and cook) toi compete witli specialists who are imported by business promoters we can hope to stand our ground and' build up our own community. er I iNIffiNAJlONAL SMOKE Lesson Py R. O. SRU.ICIIS, Plrector of Kvantne; Department, The Moody Illbla Institute, Chicago.) LESSON FOR SEPTEMBER 6 THE GREAT COMMANDMENT 8. OOI.DEN I.HKHON TKXT- - Mark ll.S-TKXT-'Th- ou all thy aoul, and with all Ihr etrencth, and with all thy mind, and thy tuJuhlxir aa thyeelf." Luke J0:J7. Iird Ihr lol with all thy heart, and with alialt lorn th Thla lemon conaldrn a third qua-tlo- n two others asked of our we atudlnd Inat In thla connection work. It waa not ao much a question of placing one commandment In competition with another, but rather which commandment moat clearly epitomizes or revcala the flnal principle In law. It was the business of this icrlbo to know the law and to Interpret tho commandments. Jesus In his reply quotes from 6:4, which ars both and from Ler. In a senao nn eipoaltlon of tho IS, Imt Doca-logu- o. Love the Baals. I. The answer of Jesus, vv. Tho scribe's queatlon seemed to bo quite speclDo and so the Lord strikes at once at the heart and by his quotation reveals to us the fact that the principle which Is the Inspiration of the law Is that of love. In passing we have here another Illustration of the master's ready use and knowledge of tho Scripture. Jesus makes a fourfold summary. Man must love God with (a) the heart, e. g., In sincerity and uprightness; (b) with the soul, with the warmth of the emotions, and tho feelings; (c) "with all thy mind," the Intellect, not aa a blind devotee; (d) with "trenh," vlr, with Intensity of service, with energy. "To love God w'ltb all the heart and soul and mind and strength Is to have supremo deelre for and delight In God's glory, making everything else second to thnt." This statement Is but half, for the complement of our lovn of Goil la to love man. Man created In God's Image waa "ao loved" by God that tin gave his son (John 3:16); man can do not less and must express that love In service to others. To fsll In tho first Is to break the greatest of the commandments thcreforo to be rvtity of all, Romf 3:23. Human and Deity. il. i no queauon or cau, vv. 09- - y 37. Our Lord's question In retnm was a Measlnclc erne, and hs grounds his argument on tho 110th Psalm, a Messianic one. Jrsus Is Inferior to srordIng to the David as his son but superior to htm as lord of tho kingdom of which ttavtd himself In u subject nnd not the, sovereign. Christ Is both hnmnn and deity; his kingdom Is spiritual and earthly sovereigns are honored It they aro his 28-3- a') Ik-s- subjects. The teaching of Jesus, vv. 38-The word "doctrine" In versa 38 translated "teaching" In tho revision. Thcsn words of warning am significance. The full of solemn tcrlbrs, and they have their Imitators today, sought the places of preferment, tho seats of honor In tho and the chief places at tho fraits. Tho motive that governed them was a selfish ona. They devoured widows' houses, and sought to cover their covetousness and dishonesty by long prayers and a pretense of piety. This brought upon them tho "greater condemnation," Matt. 21 '61. Law and lovo Is here again In contrast. Law must become llfo. IV. The view of Jesus, vv. Jesus had one look of lovo and compassion for his friends and tho needy and another that was exceedingly terrible for his enemies. Thus It was as a master teacher that be saw right at hand an Illustration for his lesson, an application of the truth In tho case of tho widow who gave out of her penury and because of her love for God, supporting these carping, selfish M o ixj u unu ivu rbituvni oun hMrt Inn m na l.hnur fourth-fifthof a cent) and might havo withheld one except that the rabbis forbado tho offering of a single one. Her love, however, went beyond tbo "tenth" and she gave "all." therefore In proportion to their means sho "cast more than they all," ceo II Cor. SM2. Offerings aro needed still for tho work. Jesuit Is "over against the treasuro" and "sees" who It la thnt "casta In" bow much tboy cast and tho motive behind the gift. Tho mauler's standard of a commendable. offering Is not according to our sup' Cully, but our deflclopcy, not III. 40. Is syea-goguo 41-4- 4. s J . - - aBBaaBaBaaaf LiiaHHBKIIH JiHDH K AxbbbbbbbbbbP Sloyd Room In Industral Building thin which unities society. To lovo him that begets Is to love him thaj4 begotten. To love God Is to love rWn and to keep all of tho divine comArt Improvement Mrs. De Itlclio (bhowlug tier home to mands that concern our relations to him. du you tultik of ( Urs. Wliulfalli-Wl- iat As this woman left It Is possible my Venus du XtlloJ that she was ashamed of the smalt-nee- s Mrs. Windfall Ain't It a shame how of her gift but It plea4 the careless servants' are! Hut couldn't uora. you clue tuo arms on ouuluT Puck. "I got my friend Itrngley to demrllie lis new cur." Judge. The State and the Individual. Tlie state inuy make it easy for a man to inquire a small holding, but it cannot give the man tlk energy the industry, which are ucccssiry if the boon is to be mi abiding bleu-into him. The Mate may liel men over bad times, but it ciinuot give men the moral character which enables those who possess it by then euergy, determination, iudui-try- , tr pluco themselves beyond the rcneli will hn mlaaed lint uWnt nf aa.fr! of temporary iliaster. London oml In proportion thereto. Not "Pf" pleaeo man, but God. Head II Strum) .Magazine 8:1-3- . Our Lord's valuation of gifts cust Into tho treasury remains for all Source of His Information. "Thin story of ynurH Null field," tutld time tho truo standard of measurethe editor, "hut your description of the ment. Tho lovo of God unifies a man. Wo hero's utiteinolille Is simply tinpoHMllile. If there w'HM an niitmnohlle made hh lovo because ho llrst loved us, and perfect n the one you ilescrthe I'd In proportion aa wo truly apprebond liuy one tvmcrrnw. Where In the his lovo, all thnt wo have of heart, life, utrcngth nnd mind, yea, our world did you get yotir Ideas?'' That was easy," replied the author wholo nature will unite In love. It la g wl: OFFICE PRESIDENT'S cnc u p p a rn i i i n an. . l ...1 .A'l'UIIIUinr f, 1VM. THE CIT1ZSN "AGRICULTURE FOR EVERY FARMER BOY" The time has come when every Imy who is to live on the farm Pago Tbrea. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spencc, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator COWPEA SEED AND COWPEA HAY I.nsl week while visiting tho farmers. Hip (jiipihon was often asked "when mid how pick cowpca seed and ml rowpoa liny. A It is tlini) lo pick rowpca seed and rut rowpca hay, I wish to repeat what Mr. Montgomery said Inst week. When h pond number of pods have through lln llt'ld with a ripened liaskcl. or with a huge iiiDiilhed sack slung over our shoulder lo pul Ilio pods in. Srpead (ho pods out thin-l- y in a dry place to lieconio perfectly dry h they will not mold. You Can probably go throtiKli t ho Held two or three (hues within the next two weeks mid net several bushels of seed and still have a Rood hay crop. The seed can he beaten out of the pods any lime late this fall or winter. Or belter still have a peal hulling machine to do It. A hand machine ran he had for a small sum. If you live near Herca you can probably get them hulled this way as tin college garden has a huller and C. H. Hytbe expects lo got one. Thero will hu a good prizo offered for the heal ten pounds of homo thrown rowpca seed at the Herca corn show October 31. Time to Cut Cowpea Hay The best time lo cut cowpens for hay is when many pods aro full mown and a considerable number are ripe At this stage nearly all the leaves will sill be on Iho vines and the leaves aro the best part of the hay The peas should he cut after dow dries olT and before noun, and should lay in swath until well willed, but not till dry and brittle. They should then be raked into windrows. SHELTER Praviiion Should I'linner tin. should sludy Agriculture. Tho HeThis may be the same day or day rca school of Agriculture has servlceof Mr. J. V. While-hous- e, after mowing. who Is a graduate of the four They should lay in windrow a day or two and then he, pul into small year's course nl Kentucky Stale Mr. Whllcbouso has specThey should stay In tho shocks. shock several day before slacking or ialized in Animal Husbandry and is pulling in the barn. Put the bay In well qualified to give strong courses along that line. the barn if possible. A good rule Is that peas are ready) "HOME SCIENCE FOR EVERY for slack or mow when It Is not pos- -. sihle'to wring any molsturo out ot FARMER'S WIFE" the stems by twisting a handful with As Ilio future young farmer is lo If the hay Is, be considerable force. educnled profession, so ery heavy it should be shaken up must his wife for bis hnvo the sauio profesand turned several hours after cut- sional training. Miss Moore as head If wet of ting and hasten drying. this department, assisted by Miss weather sets in soon after cutting Tyler and Miss Hryan, are spending leave (he hay in swath until settled the summer in rest and preparation weather. It will not Injure much If for their most useful work in Homo not dried oul. Science. put pea hay in barn or shed by taking I.et every girl be prepared Heller a two year's course to beif possible, but if you must slack it, come a real Homo Maker. have some timothy or other good Jackson water shedding hay to lop out with for pea hay spoils very quickly when Unl-ersily. I New Model Dairy Barn wot . Rye a Good Cover Crop Owing lo its hardiness rye is one Vocational Schools Open Wednesday, September 16th Agriculture, Carpentry, Commerce, Heme Science, Nursing, Printing, Telegraphy, Sundry Industries 0. rnoST, President IftANCIS 0. CLAHW, Pein. Frank M. Llvenrood MIs k'atberlne W.M. superintendent for skill, speed and general efficiency, may be recommended by his an award setting forth his proficiency and merit. I. liaising ten bushels of corn per acre instead of forty, using brains a3 fertilizer. J. Allowing bens in cold weather to shiver in open sheds feeding com and getting no eggs. C. Walk through rain without umbrella; a fifty cent umbrella will save three to five dollars worth of clothing a year, to say nothing of better health. 7. Waste time just "settin" round, insfead of improving time reading good papers and magazines on farming, stock raising, etc. 8. Cooking too much food and rs having to waste. 0. Not knowing how to keep track of money coming in and going out. 10. Getting the idea that little things don't count. Many a man has never saved a dollar because he didn't think the nickel worth while. Just as many a man has never attained perfection because he has ignored trifles. Finally, our vocational courses help a young man or woman toward ' better citizenship, making daily life an example of thrift. left-ove- of the very best winter cover crops. On rolling or porous lands where fertility is apt to be lost my washing or leaching, fall rye ran be sown. Rye a Good Green Manure Crop Not 'considering legumes rye is the best crop to plow under for green manure. Time to Sow Rye If to he used for fall pasture it 5. should be seeded about August If for grain, winter cover crop, or green manure, any llmo in September and llrst days of October. My alt means sow some kind of winter cover crop. Don't let any of your cultivated laud remain bare through the winter. 15-2- THE VALUE OF TOCATIONAL TRAINING 1.) fames A. tlurress Ororre 0. Dick Wllllim t. FUnery nilph 0. rirtcher Howard Hudson CliirlM 11. Llndslry Alfred C. (iUddlmr Miss Miss Miss Verrll 0. steenrod Frank Vose Miss Kiiphrmla K Corwln Miss Miss J.ime Mrs. Anna Ernberg llnbert Slielice Edward I., ttobcrts J. Ogltrt Jessie S. Moore Arnes n. Tyler Mary Itryan nuth C Sperry Nori Wilson v. Whitehouse (Continued from Pago FOR HOGS. Shittd la ork that paya. Halt pli tola the excellent, with a houne acre nrr Da Mada to The jork mato from paatured From th who 114.. Hot Sun. Kctilnni llnl that It pay! ipeel.il IhiIIiIIiich mid yiinl' to for tlif in Miiliy times It In nhnoM1 necessary to piKlure notne of the sow f.ir lif.ru.. iiei-- ro' only enough iifi.l ftt timlfll ilthcf firm arniw noriH-tiine- s and them ilnrliii; the hottest part ol diij without extraordinary ex Ieiie. OwIisr in the short time the- pl.rs nre out In the fleli! It Is neMom found pnlltntile in prepare tine, jet much coed puMure would In) lined II there were a proteetlcm. A very r Ilea p. Hervleenble and quickly Inllt kind of a shed Is inndv nl Mrnw Klcht ordlnnr) of nilN rails, eleven feet long, were (duck In the ground In two rows nhout elcht foot apart ("nun rails were laid ovoi every pair of upright ones. Then oth' er rail weie laid IcngthwNe of th drawliiKl l I lie liotlillllg of it Nhellel nil the pigs. Itut the one 'or e each, the awlne tu be HllowrJ to III a lot until It la trnmplrd and cropped down aixl then kept out of It until recovery haa taken place. Vetch, aa)ra Farm and KlrealJe. and rae, clover, alfalfa. Ua way many oilier crops Hill In Hi much further than when fed K) cantlnuouaty. A lot may lie plowed an I sowed while the oils adjoining It la being fed. A Kood a) item la to place a home In the division feme, with a awlnstiiK dour In each end, aa In illuatratlon. With one door barred the li'ia have aecosa to In (ml cui but one lot. teaipnrarj (tied about a foot apart, r lis top was covered with Ktrnw ;i few luches thick uud hcvoral nills thrown on top of the whole thliiK to In 11 the tdrnw down when It was very vlndy. Hi luexpenslre hut almost necessary smothering the pigs for the llri few days.. A plank from eluht ( twelve luches wide Is set ten ortwelw lu:lies from the floor and either iiilh or staked to the oiitalile of I lie pen o u tiulldlug. ThU leave pinlevtii pl.tre under the plank where the enunot get Into, lint where the pUtem easily slip nway wlieu otherwise hln w.iuld crush them between the wul and herself. Young Stock on the Farm. In the fdTrowlug pou Is a ralllne a ootid the outside to keep the how-fro- m thing Impertinent. "She nay he lias remained single from clielre." "Whose choice?" Town Topic. Plenty of young stook on the farm N tliit very lies'. Indication that the farm er Is pntjiresslve. The innti who ha in. calves and other young stuff .i r iiitul him Is Hiirely looking Into the frture ve.ir mid provldliit: ii' for uu Income jjjjj 'fix I'hoto by American Prcaa Aaaoclatlon. Kaiser Takes Great Pride In His Peerless Navy The acenmpauylng photograph was taken from the warship Deutseuland of the German navy. The (leruiau nary la the apple of the ka tier's eye and waa expected to give a aplrudld agcuunt of Itself agalust lta foe. Aims. These schools 111 young people for the practical callings and vocations of life. Dy taking one of these short courses a student greatly Increases his or her power of'carning money, either in the employment of others or in the management of one's own farm, store, shop or home. Wo do not wish to make people greedy, but wc wish to make them useful. The ordinary callings of life are appointed by God and necessary for the support of families and tho welfare of the home, the church and country. People who conduct these ordinary labors way fail to get the returns that Providence Ind in a tended for them. And what is even more important, they fail ct which belong to a good worklo have the joy and man. It is a Christian and patriotic duty for all young men and young women to lit themselves by study and training lo por-for- m the duties of life in the best manner. Affiliations. The students in these Vocational Schools at Ilerea have all tho advantages of belonging to a largo institution. They have the full use of the collego library and gymnasium, free singing classes, baths, hospital care for sick, and board and rooms that are belter and cheaper than could be afforded in a small institution. The line character of young men and young women in these Vocational Schools is one of the greatest attractions. Here one meets the best young people from different counties and different states. One will have the bcsl companionship and form friendships that will be a pleasure and advantage thru life. The Material Equipment of these schools is remarkably satisfactory. They have use of the stately chapel, tho well furnished s, and comfortable arrangements for student room and board; and very expensive tools and apparatus are provided for their use. The Expenses are remarkably low, so that these rare advantages are within the reach of all young people of ability who earnestly desire them. School expenses: Fall term, $29.50, Winter, $.".U0, Spring, $22.50. The Instructors. The Vocational teachers aro Christian men and women who have had practical experience and possess rare skill and ability in the different crafts and branches taught, and to have them as instructors and friends is an inestimable privilege. They are all friendly and easy to get acquainted with. Opportunities for Self-Henre numerous. Students who secure positions as assistants in the domestic labor of the boarding hall or laundry, or in any of the shops, or on the farm or in the garden, secure valuable training in addition lo some money compensation. One who has had even a brief training in onu of these Vocational Schools can command double wages the summer. Special Features outside the regular class-roocan receive only brief mention. Vocational students have tho benefits ot public entertainments, literary societies, sports, and the other general advantages which can only he enjoyed at a great educational center. Requirements for Admission For admission (n any one of the Vocational Schools one must show thai ho is above fifteen years of age (for tho School of Nursing 18), in good health, truthful and rcliablo in characs, ter; also that ho is able lo read the write out the instructions of tho teacher, and tiso tho common rules of Arithmetic, including common anil decimal fractions and compound numbers. Most of Iho students, however, have practically completed Hie 8th grade. One who is not prepared in tltcso fundamentals can make them up in the Foundation School. Diplomat, Certificates, and Awards Kach Vocational School, except the School of Sundry Induscourso at tho end of which a diploma is tries, has a two-ye- ar given and the "School of Agriculture-- and that of "Home Science" hnvo one-tershort courses at tho ond of which certificates aro given. To secure a diploma or certificate from one of these courses a student must successfully complete at least 18 lessons a week during the entiro course. Tho Dean may assign from 10 to 22 lessons a week but can mako no further deviation without a voto' of tho faculty concerned. The certillcato courses do not require quite as much general education as the diploma courses. Diploma Courses. A program or "courso of study" In the Vocational Schools is a number of studies selected for the purpose, and taken in tho best order thru two years so as to bring tho student to n definite point in knowledge, skill and mental eflloloncy. About one-ha- lf of the student's work is strictly vocational, the other half English, mathematics, and cultural .studies. Certificate Courses. Tho School of Agriculture and the Home Scienco School have one or more short courses, extending over a single term (10, 12, or 14 weeks), which give tho student information and skill in some one industry. For the successful completion of a short courso a certillcato is given. Awards. All tho students at Herca whilo pursuing their various courses of study peVform some manual labor under supervision, with dctlnlto instruction at stated times. Any student who has thus worked in the same department as much as ten hours a week for two years, showing fidelity and deoldod improvement in understanding (he work in hand as well as la slip-shoself-respeclass-roomlp m text-bookm ing him the opportunity to more quickly grasp the business secrets. Third: it develops methodical hab its of life and "method is the hinge of successful business." Fourth: Vocational courses train along lines of practical economy. Tho chief cause of poverty is prodigality, which means. Idling one's pos sessions slin away. If some of our oovertv slricken citizens had been privileged to attend vocational class es in Herea College, thoy would doubtless have been broken of hab its whiolt have thus led to their novertv. viz: 1. Allowing plows, blades, culti vators, shovels, hoes, to rust out in the weather. build 2. Never white-washiings, thus avoid ns decay. 3. Never filling in chug boles in roads near them, thu3 shortening the life of Wagons and other ng I " j " aRaPwS'faaaaaaaaaaVaaMaaaaaaalaaaaaaaa Vaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaai9aaaaaaaaaia R'.AM'WV. tlrW!lPPI3HiMR9aflaaaaa r7,.t bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbV aaaaaaaaffaBlSaaaV M TraB Eanaats aaKaaafB aW"m BaaaBUl! BBBaaaaaaaV aaaaaTMaaWiaaatLaaaaaaaaaaaaaa Pholoa by American I'reaa AaaocUtloL German and French Artillerymen Artillery plays a big part In the sreat European war. Germany and Franca have devoteil a great deal of attention to this develnnment of their respective armies. Artillerymen of tbe German nrniy are shown at the top and French, arUlleryueu at tbe bottom. 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 any kind, in the best town in tbe state (that's Herea you know), Farm lauds 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 Kastern Kentucky also), or a like proposition in any other part of God's country (that's the South IjiuI 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. of A Square Deal is Our Motto No Trade Made, No Money Paid Phne No. 150, J. W. HOSKINS, Mgr. -- I Page Four. THE CITIZEN September 3, lol(! LOCAL PAGE NETS OT BERBA AND VKffTY, GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES THE FALL STYLE BOOK IS OPEN You can have a look any time you wish to come. We'll be decidedly glad to show you. Good Clothes premiums and one sweepstako making $8.00 Mrs. H. S. Lucas and Mrs. Leona Howard have been visiting with Mrs. B. H. Hickman of Richmond, Ind., who are now visiting with Mrs. Hickman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Shocklcy. Profs. J. W. Dinsmoro and E. a Sealo of Kent, Ohio, motored to Berea Monday for a fow days visit with their many friends. BRECK &. EVANS Nearly all of the Fire Insurance week. Companies have withdrawn from Mr. J. W. Dooloy spent several the state, but Breck CS, Evans days recently in Berea. hare some Old Strong Companies Rev. I. Messier, Principal of tho that will furnish Any Kind of In- McKeo Academy, was in Berea yessurance you want. terday to meet Miss Margaret Park, ono of the teachers, who is THE. OCG STUDIO just returning from a visit at her O. C PURKEY, Prop. homo in Now York. High Class Photographs, Messrs. Oscar and Wm. Ruiz left Enlarging, Kodac Finishing Sunday for their home in Havan-nnl- i, Picture Framing Cuba. Bank and Trust Co. Over War has been declared on high (ad) prices at Welch's. BARQAINS WATCHES WATCHES Rev. W. II. Baker and daughter, Go to Marcum'a to get your Jew- .Mabel, of Chagrin Falls, Ohio, who elry. Everything guaranteed. Prices have been visiting Mr. J. A. Baker and family have returncl to their the lowest, quality considered. visitor in Berea the first Mr. Estill Jones was a business of tho J. S. STANIFER RICHMOND, KENTUCKY Miss Minnie Baker of Lexington Miss May Harrison, who has been Good Service On Sept. 3rd, Mr. Vernon Wheel-don, Bt a former Berea student, and returned to her homo last Thursday spending tho summer at homo, reafter spending n week with Mr. J turned to Fairfax today lo rcsumo Miss Kslhcr Favillo of Emporia, Va,' L. Baker's family. her work as teacher in tho Fairfax a gradualo from Berea class of 1003, will bo married at tho brldo's homo. Miss Daisy Sponcc, was over from schools. Mr. Mark Spink and family nro They will start immediately for Richmond at tho first of tho week spending (ho week at tho Burdctto and will spcnd.a wcok with Mr. for a short visit with her mother. Bo-rea Next door to Clarkslon's ware, Main Street Hard- home. L, & N, TIME TABLE North Bound, Local 7:00 a. m 10:56 p. Knoxvtll 1:07 p. m. 3:62 a. BEREA 6:30 p. m. 7:45 a. Cincinnati South Bound, Local 8:15 p. 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati 12:34 p. ra. 12:33 a. BEREA 5:50 a. Knoxville 7:00 p. m. m. m. m. m. m. m. Ezpreu Train No. S3 will stop to talc on passengers for KnoxrilU and points beyond. South Bound 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati 11:55 a.m. BEREA No. 32 will itop at Bvti to take on passengers for Cincinnati, O., aad point beyond. North Bound 4:46 p. m. BEREA Cincinnati .8:50 p. m. Mr. John M. Baker, who has been visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. A. Baker has returned to his homo at Plattsburg, Mo. Miss Hilda Welch was shopping In Cincinnati for a few days the ilrsl of tho week. Get that aluminum cooking waro (ad) at Welch's. Mrs. Chas. B. Holder is tho proud mother of a boy which was born the 20th. His name is Chas. B., Jr. Mr. Harry Bybee of Richmond was a Berea visitor on Monday of this week. Mr. J. H. Cooper of Knoxville, representative of Litllefleld and Sleere Candy Co., called on tho mer chants, Monday of this week. Mr. Jas. P. Faulkner spent Sun day at the Tavern. Mr. W. B. Harris was at homo for a few days tho first of the week. Miss Nina Kim? and Mr. R. F, Spencc wero In London last Thurs day for tho fair. Mrs. Margaret Spcnco entertained quite a number of young- people at SOW AND PIGS FOR SALE a lawn parly at her homo Monday M. L. Spink, Berea, Ky. evening. Mr. Will Brown of Fredericks Miss Lucy Holliday left Tuosday morning for her new homo at Haz- burg, Ind., was in lown for a part of ard where she will remain until tho tins week. Ho was on his way to Kent, Ohio where ho will teach this opening of school. Dr. and Mrs. Preston Cornelius year. Miss Myrtle Baker left last Thurs and little daughter, Helen, of Fleming', Ky., are visiting with their day for a two week's visit with many friends in Berea for soveral friends in Lexington, Panola and Lo cust Branch. lays. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Baker left at After a very delightful visit of a tnnnfli In n'naturn VnrMi Pfinntlnn tho first of the week for a visit with w. . in ...v..... ... i'W.viii .u.. Miss Ethel Todd returned to Berea friends and relatives at Panola, Ky. . Mr. Earl Hays, who has been at last Saturday afternoon on tho ! Bloominglon, 111, for nearly two Miss Ora Carpenter and Miss Myr- -' years came homo last week for a tie Doolin returned from Baltic visit with his parents. fast-train- bungalow. W. II. Harper of Burnside, Ky., Is holding a protracted meeting at Silver Crcok Chapel, Whiles Station, services at 10 a. in. and 7:30 p. m. this and next week. BASE BALL On last Saturday afternoon tho HIuo Lick baseball team won from Wheeldon's mother, Mrs. Whyland, of tho Hart neighborhood. They will mako their homo In Now York. Mr. Whcoldon Is an engineer In thq Customs House power plant, and a student in Brooklyn Polylcchnlo Institute, from which institution he will gradualo next year. Mr. Douglas Roberts 220 of 5 lo 4. Tho gamo was hotly con- in a Civil Scrvico examination, tested and was marked by somo which enlisted a largo number of splendid plays. the social workers in Chicago. . the Whilo Station team by a scoro third on tho list of canio out participants Courtesy is our watchword Style our attraction Prices our inducement. ALUMINUM Mr. J. O. Bowman of the class Pure lard in 501b cans at Welch's ad. of 1914, left Sunday for Carlisle, for $6.00. Mrs. W. H. Bower spent Friday and Ky., where he i3 employed as ono of the principals of the city high Saturday in Brush Creek. school for the coming year. IN COMPLETE ASSORTMENT New-ber- n, Miss Bertha King returns to Stows, stoves, stoves at Welch's Tenn., tomorrow where she NOW AT WELCH'S THIS IS Any kind, any price. (ad) will teach again this year. Mrs. Rogers, who underwent an Head on page three directions for THE BEST GRADE NOT THE sowing cowpea seed and making operation for. appendicitis a few days ago was taken home the first cownea hay. KIND SOLD BY AGENTS Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Harris loft of tho week. Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Huff are vis Tuesday for a few days visit at Eliz iting friends and relatives in Berea abethtown, Tenn. for several days. They will then Read the Vocational School by the several professors of return to Lexington. the school who know what they are Mr. Strolher Gott recently pur chased W. H. Haley's store. Look talking about. Portland Cement at Welch's 55o. at bottom of page for ad. Mr. Eran Hay3 left Monday for an Dr. Robertson's "Side Lights of extended trip in Jackson county tho War" are growing more interThe best buggies in the world at esting each week. Keep up with (ad) the times; cut them out and keep Welch's. them. Miss E. K. Corwin and Mrs. Ridg- J. W. Corcoran, the Big Four trav- way, who have been away for the eling passenger agent, spent Friday summer, returned to Berea last Sat urday. with Mr. W. II Bower. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Browning anMr. and Mrs. F. M. Morgan loft nounce the birth of a 9 lb. baby last Saturday for Hazard, where girl, Roma Cleo, August 24. Rev. II. L. McMurray and Mr. A. Mr. Morgan will be engaged in the Creek whero they have been emVl)h are lo bo congratulated for C. ployed the past summer. Welch's guarantee on buggies Is livery business. Prof, and Mrs. Cromer returned having been admitted to tho Kenworth more alone than lots of bugMr. H. C. Woolf is out of town tucky bar last Friday, August 28th, gies, from Chicago, Tuesday night. (ad) this week on business. Lost. Between Polls' mill and at McKee, Ky. Tho examination Mrs. Jennie Lester Hill after vls-jtiPhone all your wants to 29. ad. Charley Mooro's shop, a brown cloth was given by a committee appointin Richmond last week Mr. Robl. Maupin of Richmond rain coat. Return to Rev. H. T. ed by Circuit Judge Lewis. to Berea Saturday. Gulherie, Whites Station, and re Mr. McMurray will have an ofDr. Steele left Sunday for a visit was in Berea Monday. Mr. Morris Phillips visited Berea ceive reward. of soveral days with friends and fice in Berea. Mr. Webb will probably locato in this county. relatives in Leslio and Perry friends tho first of the week. Mr. D. Gott was in Cincinnati the FOR SALE counties. Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Baker returned Two lots on Jefferson St., Berea; Dean Rumold returned last Satur- first of the week on business. Our Managing Editor was made would consider an exchange for oth recently from a ten days fishing exday from Chicago. cursion at Valley View, Ky. Whilu Address, L. F. Davoll, there they visited Mrs. Baker's Mrs. S. R. Sealo and children, aft- glad by the arrival of his wife and er values. Ohio. Cedar Bluff, Va. children from Wadswortb, er visiting a few days last week with Mr. and Mrs. Ed Sealo of Lan- They livo in tho house formerly ocMrs. John Collins, wishes to thank House for Rent or Sale caster returned to Berea Friday. cupied by Prof. Frank Montomcry on her friends and tho different orders Richmond SL (ad) Mrs. Sallio Bogie, Berea, Ky. The largest line of buggies in eastfor their kindness and sympathy President Frost is expected to re during her lato bereavement. ern Kentucky now on exhibition at turn Friday, tho 4th. UNION CHURCH' NEWS (ad) Welch's. Communion Service next Sunday. FOR SALE Miss Berlha King visited with Mr. E. T. Fish returned last Fri Tho pastor's text is "When Christ Now six room residence. friends in Richmond over Sunday. day from Mt. Jackson whero ho has comclh, shall he find faith on tho Water at door. 1 acres of good Misses Norma and Esther Parsons been taking treatment for several earth?" land on Chestnut St. closo lo church days. and Miss Mario Bower spent Thursmeeting, 7:30 and as good school as you can find Tho mid-weMiss Delia Bolkin on her way day in Richmond. Mrs. George Blanton and Clarence from London whero sho visited her Thursday night, will lako tho char- in Kentucky. Also a small stock of dry goods and Turner of Richmond nro in Berea parents to her school at High acter of a Social Sorvlco Mass Meetdoing the electric work in Dr. Bak- Point stopped over Monday with ing. Prof. Dinsmoro will speak on groceries. Will sell separately or Progress. Others will present dif- together. Dr. and Mrs. Bolkin. er's new residence. For particulars call or address, Miss Mario Bower was tho hostess ferent phases of social work. Thoro Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Logsdon of G. J. and L. Bohon, visiting their of a most enjoyable lawn party will bo special music. All are Inwero Brnssflcld Berea, Kentucky. daughter, Mrs. J. M. Coylo, Sunday. Saturday evening given in honor of vited. Topic for Christian Endeav- (ad) Messrs. J. W, Bratcher and her guests, Misses Norma and Esth- or. Twelvo great versos. IX. Tho NOTICE Pleas Evans returned last week er Parsons and Mrs. J. E. Lindsay Prayer Verso, Malt. 21:22 (Consecration meeting.) Any ono having claims against tho from Clay county with 30 nice largo of Cincinnati, Ohio. Soino twenty cstalo of J. II. Gabbard, deceased, guests enjoyed tho affair. cattle. y meeting at Harts last will present same, properly verified, Tho Tho Misses Nina and Berlha King i Mrs. Mary Anderson attended tho wero visitors to tho London Fair London Fair last week taking soino Sunday was unusually successful, on or boforo Nov. 1st, 1014 or samo of her homespun and received six and was considered worth whilo by will bo barred. last Thursday and Friday. all. Next Sunday Mrs. Roberts will Laura F. Gabbard, Administratrix, I spoak. (ad) ng re-tcrek all-da, Criwir Min and Center St.., rtsb's Barea, Ky. Joe W. Stephens Meat Market FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES Fruits and Vegetables Mill Feed, Flour and Meal OUR AIM IS TO PLEASE. Main Street, Berea GIVE US A CALL August Sacrifice Sale on all Summer Goods AT ( B. E. BELUE & COMPANY Richmond, Kentucky SEE Hayes & Gott "The Cash Store" FOR PHONE 65 FOR STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, CLOTHING SHOES AND FURNISHINGS Main Street, BEREA, KY. HAY, CORN AND OATS . Lee CLARKSTON MAIN STREET, Near Bank r PROMPT DELIVERY HONEST WEIGHT Deering Mowing Machines and Rakes J. STROTHER GOTT (H ALKY'S OLD STAND) & CO. V PIJESIDENT'S OFFICE &plftmber 3, 1011 t THE CITIZEN Page Fivs. UNITED STATES NEWS YOUR SECURITY Capital Stock $25,000.00 s Thirty Six Double Liability 25,000.00 6, 000. 00 Actual surplus onbooks Surplus charged to Iluhling and Furniture 6,000.00 account Undivided profits 3,000.00 Stock-holder- Total to protect depositor ... ... ... (Continued from Pago 1) was bo vlolont that every building In tho city was jarred. Sleepers wer awakened and thrown Into a panic. GERMANY ENGLAND'S SEA RIVAL Tho Chamber of Oer gavo oul Commerce this Intorvlow with Its shipping ox pert: "The groat shipping rival ol England has been Germany, with mon merthan 5.000,000 tons of first-claNew York. COLUMBUS BUGGIES and MOGULL WAGONS Are the late arrivals which add two more members to the big family-Ameri- can Fence, Oliver Chilled Plows, Foster Rangers and V. C. Fertilizers. Sold exclusively by $65,000.00 i Berea Bank & Trust Co. Main Street, Berea, Kentucky Organized 1901. Dividends paid to Stockholders, since organization, $ji,ooo.co chant vessels. Over tho soron seat Germans have followed the English and havo won notable triumphs Id comparison for trade. German enter prlso In reaching out for business In Africa, South American and Indlae ports has been a bitter pill to th British. German ships bavo been car 17 tig American products to Australia tho Orient, tho Mediterranean, Russia South America, Africa and India foi many years. WILL PRESS WIRELE8S PROTE81 GROCERIES, FRUITS and VEGETABLES Prices Always Right New York. Count Von Ilcrnstorft the German ambassador, who Is In tills city, expects lo return to Washlngtot to rosume conferences with govern mont otndals regarding bis protest against wireless censorship, ho said The ambassador added that he had re celved no message from Germany dur lng tho day. JAPANESE TROOPS HAVE LANDEC London. A dispatch to the Dallj says Japanest Mall from Tlen-Tsltroops have been landed at several places on the coast near Klau-Chan u. R. H. CHRISMAN "The Furniture Man" J. B. RICHARDSON NEXT DOOR TO POST OFFICE EVIDENCE OFF0UL PLAY Chestnut Street MR. GEO. W. EVERETT GOES TO LINCOLN MEMORIAL UNIVERSITY Mr. Geo. W. Everett, left Berea, Berea, Kentucky Main Street Berea, Kentucky BEREA NATIONAL BANK BEREA, KENTUCKY Body With Bullet Mole In Head Found In River. Sullivan, Ind., Sept. 1. The hody of an unidentified man was found In the Wabash river below here. A chain was wrapped about the body and there was a bullet hole In the man's head. Apparently the body had been In the water four or five duys, as the features woro unrecognizable. The man had red hair. Where Is That Timber? (Continued from page i.) 1914 SEPTEMBER 1914 Capital 525,000 $25,000 M JJW KM 112 Surplus 4 WE ARE GROWING. GROW WITH US J. leas 13Nfl5!6j7fi8T9 2712829:591 QUESTS DRIVEN FROM L GAY, Cashier 21222324252$ ROOMS. Friday, to assume his duties at Lin coln Memorial University. Mr. Ev erett has recently been appointed to the position of Superintendent of Printing of that institution. Mr. Everett is well qualified for his work, and we congratulate Lincoln University on securing his services. He has been Editor-in-chi- ef College, of Searchlight, Ruskin-Cav- o lluskin, Tenn.; Editor of Adirondack Herald, Wells, N. Y.; and for more than live years was Superintendent of Printing at Mississippi Baptist Orphanage. Sir. Everett is a graduate of the Military Preparatory Eudyion School, and tho Four Year's Bible Courso of Iowa Christian College, from which institution ho received the degree of Master of Ancient Lit- carpenter course, are all getting rich. Some of them are earning $3.00 and $4.00 and $5.00 a day; others of them are contractors and builders in various towns and cities, start the making of furniture in our own mountains. Take the carpenter's course! but none of them are so prosperous as those will be who Give the Girls a Chance "Father, don't you think I could go to school at Berea this fall?" "Well, I don't know. What will it cost, and can Mamma ,spare you, and what will you learn?" "It will cost about thirty dollars, besides traveling expenses, and some clothes that I need anyway. And Mamma can spare me because when I comeback lean be more help to her than ever. 1 mean to enter the Vocational Department, and learn to make my own dresses, besides lots of other things that are handy about the house." "Will you learn to cook as well as Beula Brown who was in Berea last winter?" "I don't see why 1 shouldn't learn just as well as she did?" "And will you learn how to tend sick folks a bit, like Beula did?" "I sure will. And I'll earn a part of my expenses while I am there, as all the other girls do. May I go? May I go? conveyance. A lively Ballard's skirmish ensued between Mr. Balkino, lard and the gentle, meek-eye- d but our friend was victorious and was able to reach homo in tho conveyance. deed, and the town of Berea, an upright, progressive and faithful officer and citizen, and feeling the loss, wo Join in sorrow at his untimely, death. Second. That we extend to his family and friends our heartfelt sympathy, for loss of a father and a friend departed, and remind them that our loss is his gain, and that he lias only passed to tho reward of all faithful odd fellows. Third. That a pago bo set aside In our records and these resolutions placed thereon, a copy bo sent to the family, and that a copy bo printed in tlio Kentucky Odd Fellows,, and the Berea Citizen. Committeo: B. H. Gabbard, T. J. Kinnard, Jas. V. Wallace. COMMISSIONER'S vs. SALE tiaet of laud has also been plotted in twenty-si- x erature. Ho is a member of of Jcnnio Baker's Heirs, Plaintiffs, Jennie linker's Heirs, DofondanU. Under and by virtuo of a judgment and order of salo rendered at tlio May term of the Madison Circuit Court in tlio nbovo styled action, the undersigned Master Commissioner of said court, will on Saturday tlio 12th day of September, 1911. at 10 o'clock a. in. on the premises in Berea, Ky, sell to the highest and best bidder at public auction, tlio described nronerty. 1st. A lot of ground located on Chestnut St.! in the city of Berea, Ivy., fronting said street 103 feet, on which la located a dwelling house 'and other out buildings and running back in an irregular shape about 100 feet. Said land has been plotted and a plot of same will bo shown on tlio day of salo and same ran bo found at tlio Berea National Bank. Said property will ho offered In two or mora parts and then Mild as a whole and tlio bid or bids accepted that produco tho most money. 2nd. A tract of land containing 10 acres more or loss fronting Boono St. in the city of Berea, Ky. Said building lots largo and desirable averaging .00 by 185 feet Said lots will bo sold separately and in combinations and then as a wholo and tho bid or bids producing the most money will bo ncccpted. Terms: Said property will bo sold on a credit of six months timo the purchaser being required to exo cult! salo bond payablo to tho Com missioner bearing 0 per cent inter est from day of salo until paid, with IN OUR OWN STATE lieu retained on tho property until all tho purchase money is paid. (Continued from First Page) Plots of both pieces of property to next issuo to give tho assign ho sold can now bo found at tho our ments of tho bishop for the coming Berea National Bank. year. Richmond Climax. lad) II. C. llfce.JI. C. M. C. C SOME GOOD BARGAINS Colored Atlantic City, N. J. A fierce blaz discovered In the top floor of the Hotel Islesworth, at Virginia avenue and the boardwalk, drove over 300 guests from their rooms, and for a time threatened to destroy tho entire struc ture. Many guests were unable to save any of their belongings from the blaze, the causo of which Is unknown. The entire fire fighting apparatus of tbo city was called out and only quick action saved tbe hotsl from complete destruction. graduates School. this year's class from Berea Normal Last year ho was pastor of tho Vincent Boring Memorial, Methodist Episcopal Church of London, Ky. Mr. Everett's training and experience guarantee that ho will be a strong factor for good in the school in which he becomes a worker. Ho will continue preaching and other religious work in addition to his duties as a teacher in the University. Tlio community interests will al ways cngago the attention of him whereever ho may; live, and wo shall always And him "on tho firing-line- ." Our best wishes go with you, Mr. Everett. county, dressed himself and going paying any fees. Rcglslraiton in Death ICnapp Hall. to tho barn hung himself. orrurcd from strangulation. His re Cloyd N. McAllister, Dean. mains were not discovered for (ad) several hours afterwards. His family and friends can offer no reason for SUNDAY SCHOOL PICNIC tho rash not. Richmond Climax. The Whites Station Sunday School met at Slato Lick last Saturday for Held Up and Robbed their annual picnic Friday night about 11 o'clock Mr. Owing to tho inclemency of the William Wallace- was returning to weather, not all of the Sunday his homo In Burnaiuwood, when ho School could bo 'lhore, however a was npproaohed by two men and or goodly number camo with a more dered to give up his watch, money, goodly nunibor of tho most goodly and other valuables. Realizing that "goody baskets," such as only our resislaneo would bo useless and rec own Madison county folks know how ognizing tho fact that "discretion is to supply. Games were enjoyed betho better part of valor," ho mado tween, showers and after having no resislaneo. Tho robbors secured dono amplo justice to tho delighta hnnsdom gold watch Mr. Wallace ful picnic dinner, a poriod was to story telling and recitaFOR SALE: This new six room dwelling; basement, uxj8 feet valued far beyond its inlrinslo worth and dry as a powder house. All rooms nicely plastered, hardwood finish, and a small amount of change. Sev- tions, also somo French harp selecfour grates. All doors and windows screened. Located on Hoone St., enteen dollars in paper money which tions, beautifully and touchlngly The over- rendered by Mr. L. Potts. ho had an rifht at the new graded school. AIm good barn and never failing water. looked. inTho insldo pocket was robbers fled and no crowd was last but by no means 1 1 600 cash if sold before September, 1. Address the owner. eluo has boon found as to who they least entertained by the excitement atW. B. HARRIS, Berea, Ky. were, whence thoy came or whither caused when a friendlyMr.cow W. tempted to "chew up" J. tlioy went. Richmond Climax. do-vot- ed ma Institute RESOLUTIONS TRAINING SCHOOL NOTICE Teaohera' Institulo for colored Berea, Ky, Aug. 26, 1914. All pupils living in Berea who at teachers of this county was held last tended tho Training School last Borea Lodge No. 282. I. 0. O. F. week and was conducted by Prof. spring Whereas: It has pleased the and who desire to bo enrolled Frank L. Williams. Prof. Williams for tho coming year must register on Grand Architect of the Universe, in is a graduate of Berea College and Monday, Sept. 14, from 1:30 to 4.00. His infinite wisdom, to call from holds a position in ono of tho leading Bring your promotion card with earth to eternity our Brother, John publio schools of St. Louis. Supt. you. A. Collins, who has been ono of us H. II. Brook says it was ono of tho pupils will register on Tues for many years, thereforo bo It reNow 82.35. best institutes over held In tho day, Sept. 15. solved: The Citizen and Tho Cincinnati county. Richmond Climax. First. That in tho death of Bro. Tho number be admitted Post for ono year $3.00. For six is limited. Parents are requested to Collins, Berea Lodge, No. 282, 1. O. O. moiilhs$2.15. For three mouths $1.70. Took His Own Life attend to tho matter of reglsration F, Berea, Madison county, Ky., loses a faithful member, and his wifo, Sunday morning nbout four o'clock promptly on Monday and Tuesday. Mr. William Tovis, a prosperous No children under six years of ago children and friends, a friend in farmer and a bachelor, about fifty can bo admitted. years of age, living wth his mother, Secure a card from tho teacher in Mrs. Noah Tevis, at Moberly, this chargo of the registration before Hero wo are with another lot of good offers. Who can beat them? The Citizen for ono year and the Evening Post till Jan. 1, 1015 and a 10 pago War Atlas all for $2.00. Tho Courior Journal and Tlio Citi zen ono year for $0.40. Tlio same for six months, $3.70 or for thrco months , who-ca- Will You Do It ? We realize that an ad in this paper is of no good to anybody if it is not read. That's why we are planning to give some life and interest to our ads this season. Won't you kindly read our ad next week and then read the one the week following? They will all be interesting, and are written a little out of the ordinary stereotype plan, for a purpose. Ii you will read them you will learn the purpose. Resolve now that you will read our adt each week. It will be worth while. JACKSON COUNTY BANK Welcome to Students, New and Old! Page 8( TDK crnzRff. and In no uncertain tuny he requested them to coaso. "Tho Senor Aragofi Informs mo," ho said, "that your music annoys him." "Well, let him come to tho balcony nnd sa his 'buenns noches,'" answered Phil resentfully. "The gentleman refuses to do that!" responded Don Juan briefly. "Then lot him go to bed!" replied De at rum tiling a few syncopated chords, "I'm singing lo bis Seiileinbcr .1, 19" The Land of Broken Promises DANE By 1 VI8H..1 "THE PIHATl." FOR GREAT EXPOSITION WALLS. COOLIDGE A Stirring Story of the Mexican Revolution CHAPTER XI. THE FIGHTING FOOL," "HIDDEN WATERS," "THE TEXICAN," Etc Author of Illustrations by DON J. LAVIN nrgu-Honed daughter." At that Don Junn camo down t "4 Coovrlahf. 1914. by Frink A. Munwy.l to be killed, Otherwise they were Hut later, when tho comlsnrlo tfues- - convenient to tho bar Hot "What, don't I get n word!" devery good soldiers. him sharply. It developed that mrnts nboul tho revolution, and manded Phil grievously, "not n pleasPut now, after tho long campaign In lived not far nwny, had no da'iKh- - dictions of events to come nerved to ant look from anybody? The plaza at Fortuna, ordinarily so 'Swee-ec- t peaceful and sleepy, was allvo with Chihuahua and a winter of Idloness at ter to lose, and was, In fact, on!y a ikisj tho early evenliiK, with many fioney-bt'R- , bo spect to me!'" ho Agua Negrn, they were marching . crazed old man who told for truth that scornful glances nt the Mexican dan- - pleaded, turning hurrying men when Hud and 1'hll pathetically to tho reached town. Over at tho station a nouin lowaru meir nauvo lann ana, in l which ho feared would hnppcn. dies who went so Insolently up tho lady's balcony; nnd then, with a sudsptto of the stern glances of their lead Notwithstanding tho denouement, stairs. And then, as the refugees re- den flourish, n white handkerchief apspecial engine was wheezing and blow-Inafter Its heavy run and, from the ers, they burst forth In weird Yaqul ' his story stirred the Mexican popula- - tired to their apartments and tho spirit peared through the crack of the shuttrain of commandeered ore cars be- songs which, If their words had been tlon to the depths, and when Hud and of adventure roso uppermost. Phil Do ters and Grucla waved him good night. known, might easily have caused their Phil tried to hire men to push tho I.ancey madn a danh tnt Into tho hind, a fnrm of soldiers were leaping "Unnugh, Don Juan!" ho crlrd, lay Lcf bbs jbbsbbbY .JbLbbW 4 to the ground. On the porch of the Mexican officers some slight tineasl- - work on the mine, they realized that darkness and camo back with a Mexi ing down the guitar with a thump, -- OSS. i their troubdes had begun. Not only can string band. hotel Don Juan de Dlos Ilrachamonte "this ends our evening's entertainit was. In fact, only n question of was It impossible to engago laborers was making violent signals with his "A serenade, boys!" he nnnnuncud, ment!" hands, and as they rode up ho hurried days, months, or years until the entlro at any price, but on tho following day as the musicians filed sheepishly Into After paying nnd thanking the stolid Yaqul contingent would desert, taking Cruz Mendez, with his wife nnd chil tho hotel. "Our guests, tho fair sono-rltaout to meet them. musician Phil Joined Hud and the BBf "My gracious, boys," ho cried, "It's a their arms and ammunition with them. dren and all his earthly possessions IB )ou know! We'll mako thosu pair adjourned to their room, where. uIbbbbbbbbVV rf "Oee, what a bunch of men I" ex- - on his burros, enmo hurrying In from young Mexican dudes look like good thing you came Into townl o In tho Intervals of undressing, Phil Druvo has come over the moun- claimed Hud, as he Btood off and ad- - tho enmp nnd told them ho could lervo beforo the war Is over. Who's favored tho occupants of the adjoining them no more. game now for a hour beneath the wintains and he's marching to take Moc- mired their stark forms. apartments with an aria from "Heau-tlfu- l Is my woman!" ho explained; dows? You know (ho old stand-by"It "There's some genuine fighters for tezuma!" Doll." Ab, if those revoltosos 'La Paloma' und 'Tcreslhi Ml'-a- nd "Why. that doesn't make any differ- you," he observed to Phil; and a giant "my Maria! Dut for alt such nights of romance ence to us!" answered Phil. "Mocte-zum- a Yaqul, standing near, returned his should see Maria they would stent her you want to listen to me ring 'Mo Gun-taand music there Is always n morning before my eyes!" is eighty miles from here and" praise with a smile. Todas' to Grncla, tho fairest ot the afterward; and a flno tenor voice set i So ho was given his pay and tho fair! "W'y, hello there, Amlgo!" hailed on, fellows, out In the to ragtlmo never helped much In the i look at all the soldiers. Come How many fifty dollars he had earned and, after plaza, and then listen to the old folks development Hud, Jerking his head In a friendly samen has Hernardo got?" nJ of a mine. Though Hud I Copyrllt.l. 1111. by I'auun I'aclflo lute. "That's a foller I was making the customary "Mjchas gracUs," and cuss!" KiixMllloti Compujr. "Well, that I do not know," respondhad remained loyally by bis friend In signs to up In Agua Negra," he ex- with the faithful Maria by his side, he ed Don Juan; "some say more and ,nln They ndjourned then, after a drink lil. When the sculptors at tho Panamav h. ain't stuck on went hurrying off to the store. some less, but If you boys hadn't come plained. "Dogged If for courage, to the lunoullght and the forgot for a moment that thoy were Paciflc International Kxpoaltlon began And now In crowded vehicles, with plaza; and there, benrMh the shutIn I would have sent a man to fetch these Yaquls they're all men, believe In Fortuna to work the Kagle Tall their work they had aa an Inspiration you. Just as soon as a revolution be- me!" armed men riding In front and behind, tered windows and varwit balconies, and not to win the hearts of Spanish-Moxlca- a task which has appealed to the "Good workers, all right," conceded tho refugees from Moctezuma and tho the guitars and violins took up "Iji gins the back country becomes unsafe senorltas. no matter how at- Imagination of the world for centuries, the cutting of the barrier between the for Americans. Some of these low De Lancey, "but I'd hate to have 'em hot country began to pour Into town, Paloma," while Phil und a few brave tractive they might be. Atlantic and Pacific ooeans In the (Continued next week) characters are likely to murder you If get after me with those guns. They adding by their very haste to the panic spirits sang. say they've killed a lot of Americans, of all who saw them. Panama canal, and so they have rethey think you have any money." A silence followed tbelr first at They were the rich property owners tempt, as well as their second and "Well, we haven't," put In Bud; "but one time and another." The simplified spelling board has produced In the sculpture figures of "Well, if they did It was for being who, having been subjected to forc-- d w'e've got a mine and we're going to third, and thu comlsarl ) of police, a "reformed" 8,000 more words. Hut' the early explorers, plratea, the advencaught In bad company," said Hooker. contribution before, were now fleeing mild cieature owned and paid by the keep It, too." what has become of thoae that bad turers of the soaa, the pioneers, pathfinders. The picture above shows The "Aw, Iiernardo Uravo hasn't got any "I'd take a chance with 'em any time at the flrst rumor of danger, bringing compauy, came around and made a already boen reformed? but if you go Into their country tbelr families with them to escape any few Ineffectual protests. Pirate" by Allan Newman, the brilmen!" scoffed Phil; "I bet this Is a liant American sculptor. Hut Inside the company's conces false alarm. He got whipped out of with a Mexican escort they'll kill you being held for ransom. Why la It that your umbrella It In half a day the big hotel presided sion, where by common consent the his boots over in Chihuahua last fall, on general principles. Say," he cried And have you notlcod that moat ol either broken or at the other and ot and he's been up in the Sierra Madres Impulsively, "I'm going over to talk over by Don Juan de Dlos Ilrachadancers are also , theee the line on a rainy day? monte was swarming with staringever since. Probably, come down to with Amlgo!" With a broad grin on his honest face eyed country mothers and sternly sub- steal a little beef. Form-flttlnsuits for the dominant dued families of children; and final- "Why, Don Juan, Bud and I lived If we ever do hear from the Marly, to add eclat to the occasion and , male may help to explain why no man right next to a trail all last year and and rhook hands ceremoniously. "Where you go!" he Inquired In compensate for the general confusion, tians, let us hope tnsy will have If we'd listened to Is a hero to bis valet. of the ' to say. revoltoso stories we heard we wouldn't Spanish, at the same time rolling a Don Clprlano Aragou y Tres Palaclos have taken out an ounce of gold. I'm cigarette and asking by a sign for a came driving up to the door with his will b a lot more Joy In the There One of tho mysteries of life Is wny wife and the smiling Gracla. ' going to get my denouncement papers match. world when all the people who can't It la that ths less a woman wears tfcs "Moctezuma," answered the Indian tomorrow, and I'll bet you we work If she had been In any fear of cap-' sine become convinced that they can't mors It costs. that mine all summer and never know gravely. Then, as Hud offered him the ture by bold marauders, Gracla Ara- - I gon did not show It now, as ulio sprang ' the difference. These rebels won't lightly from the carriage and waited hurt you any, anyhow!" upon her lady mother. Perhaps, after "No! Only beg a little grub!" added a year or more of rumors and alarms, Hud scornfully. "Come on, Phil; let's Prof. Kobcitson go over and look at the soldiers it's she had come to look upon impending revolutionary conflicts as convenient that bunch of Yaquls we saw up at excuses for a trip to town, a long stop Agua Negra." However the views anil sym more i ii II i mm i ( l became of her poThey tied their horses to the rack at the hotel, and even a dash to gay pathies of n"ilt! may riilTer in re- - sition and sie; ami neutral nations Gadsden In case the rebels pressed and, leaving the solicitous Don Juan to K'.inl to I lie w ar, llio little state of have much in common. It is through sputter, hurried over to the yard. From close. lli'lciiun has challn)-'t'i- l the attention their cooperation that the cause of However that may be. while Don heavy metal ore cars, each a roll the ami admiration of all for her conr- - peace must finally prevail. lng fortress in Itself, the last of the Juan exerted himself to procure them (lfi'i!so of tin,' rights of a It Is customary for nations nt war ,'ik'i'iin a good room she endured the gaze ot active Yaquls were helping out their neutral nation. The iif.stion arises, lo ask the tin lit of passage IhroiiKh women and pet dogs, while the rest, the American guests with becoming placidity and, as that took some time. talking and laughing In high spirits, Was Belgium acting within her the territory of a neutral, if they she even ventured to look the Ameriwere strung out along the track In a rights in refusing to the nations at need lo do so, in the ineresls of tho cans over and make some comments perfunctory line. war a passage through her territory cuiupaiun. It is tho right of tho to her mother. If the few officers In command had A little hit ot the history will lead neutral as well to refuse permission And then or so It seemed to Hud ever attempted to teach them military us to see the position of lleltduni. for pasiage, as Belgium derided to discipline, the result was not appar the mother glanced up quickly and When Holland separated from Spain do, acting within her lights. If tho fixed her eyes upon him. After that ent in the line they formed; but any Gracla Waved Him in the wars of the Iteformation cen- right is granted to one nation it he was In less of a hurry to return to man wbo looked at their swarthy the mine, and Phil said they would militant rurales kept their hands off, tury the territory that is now Bel- must bo granted equally to the othfaces, the hawklike profiles, and deep-se-t, stay Inside for a week. Hut aa for the Americans knew they were safe, gium remained lo Spain. It was lat- er in case tbey ask for it. In this stendy eyes, would know that they Don Clpriano, when he came across and they soon Jollied the comlsarlo er transferred to Austria to whom it case the fiennans were the attackwere fighters. them In the crowded lobby he glared Into taking a drink and departing belonged when the French llevolu- After all, a straight line on parade ing nation and asked the right past them with malignant Insolence Then De Lancey took up the burden, has very little to do with actual warand the string band, hired by the hour, liou came on. DiirinK the period of because it meant lo them the advanand abruptly turned his back. fare and these men had proved their this treat movement ami tho era of tage of an easier entrance into llio At La Fortuna be was the lord and strummed on as If for eternity. worth under fire. One by one the windows opened; Napoleon which followed, Helium country of their enemy. master, with power to forbid them the To be sure, it was the Are of MexiYou Live HereT" Inquired the Yaqul. I.iiglaud's entrance into the war is place; but now once more the fortunes t ,retful 'a'hera stepped out on the bal was an object of conquest by tho can guns, an perhaps that was why makings, he, too. the officers were so quiet and unassert- ana they tmoked rolled a cigarette of war bad turned against him, and he cony and, bound by the custom and French, and was added by Napoleon based upon the violation of neutral for a minute In was forced to tolerate tljelr presence. convention of tho country, thanked lo Ins F.mpire. ive; for every one of these big. up- silence. ity with which she charges Ger standing Indiana bad been captured In The band played In the plaza that them and bade them good night. Hut In the You live here?" Inquired the Yaaul of Kuropo many, so far as an immediate cause , the two w lndowa behind which the evening, It beiug Thursday of the the Yaqul wars and deported to the ai last. is given. If we look at the matter Naweek, und as the cornet led with "La Benor Aragon and his family reiwsed which followed tho downfall of henequen fields of Yucatan to die la Como here," corrected Hud. "I '),n nd. though the dwln poleon HelKium :ml Holland were in the light of history wo can see Paloma." and the bass viol and guitars the miasma and heat. have mine ten miles over there." dllng band stood directly under tbelr reunited. In IK'tO Belgium re be led dial it means much to her as she reOut they bad come from a hardy He pointed with the flat of Ms hand. beat the measure, all feet seemed to balcony, breed and the whirligig ot fortune was Indian fashion, and Amlgo nodded un turn In that direction, and the fear of ter was and all knew that his daugh- against Holland because she fellthat calls the days of the French evothe fairest of the fair, Don slio carried tho heavier burden of lution and of Napoleon. the raiders was stilled. flying fast Madero defeated Porfirio derstandingly. Clprlano did not wish them good night. Diaz; fresh revolutions broke out Around and around the band stand Is it allowable for nations at war He was a fine figure of a man. stand' Perhaps he recognized the leading the taxes and received tbu smaller and In and out beneath tho trees the tenor shai- - of privileges. ..n...w uw T.W.WI nut,, iwaill M UU U b I lng six feet or better In bis well-cu- t to drop bombs and other instru- aud the big voice of Hud In desneratlnn fnr itnlriltr in All hi. F.nglaud, France, Prussia and some j meats from flying machines and sandals and handling his heavy Mau pleasure loving maidens from down Hooker, trying to stilt the riot but, ranks, Madero fell upon the Yaquls. ser as a child would swing a stick, below walked decorously with their however it was, he would not apeak the other powers of F.urope, were! ships? Trained warriors for generations, of Across his broad chest he wore a mothers; and the little band of For- to them, full tuna In view of tho recent example of and De Lancey would not called in liv Holland to mediate nnd a race so fierce that the ancient Az- cartridge belt, and around bis Americans, to whom for Home quit. waist months had been a trifle life at once proceeded to lako matters such an act in Antwerp nnd of sevtecs had been turned aside by them In be bad two more, tilled to burdensome, the "Try 'em on American music!" he into their own hands by separating eral oilier instances on both sides, their migration, the) bole with cartridges and loaded last awoke suddenly to the beauty of the cried, as everyone but Hud went away Belgium into an independent state. the question $ of interest. Perhaps were the very men to whip buck the At his feet lay his blanket, bound clips. evening. into And among the rest of the maidens. In disgust, "the latost rag from Hroad To prevent the dangers that might nothing in the war has so aroused rebels. If he could but win them to his a tight roll, and a canteen ai'd coffee . New York. Here, gimme that come side. an attempt on tho pari of tho terror of tho people of Kurope cup completed bis outfit, which, so far but far more ravishing and guitar, bombre. and listen to this any from powers walked Gracla Aragon, nt whom Hud So Madero had approached Chief as impedimenta were of thu to annex Belgium and has thrown such uncertainly on concerned, was In particular stole many now!" Rule, whom Diaz bad taken under a simplicity Itself. tecret glances He picked out a clever bit ot syn they agreed that slio should be per- tho result of army aud navy as these flag of truce, and soon the agreement Dut Instead of the cheap linen uni from beneath the broad brim of his copation and pitched his voice to a manently neutral, that is, frco from new destroyers. hat, hoping that by some luck the was made. In return for faithful serv- form of the federals he was dressed attack in case of wars in Kuropo, and As means of warfaro the flying would como upon tho town, heady twang: ice, Mexico would give back to (be In good American clothes a striped under obligation to lako no side herand airship am so uuvv thai it and bo could defend her he alone. "Down la th ttritn wh,n th rtd Indians the one thing they had been shirt, overalls, and a sombrero banded self. This arrangement was continuis hardly possible to say what is lighting a bunrded and sixty yearn to with a bright ribbon and in place of For ho felt that he could do It against Oh mjr.row. Ions to col I attain, their land along the Hlo Yaqul; the beaten, hunted look of thoae poor any hundred Mexicans that ever I'luck mt Ilk a flower, ruddl m n hour. ed by the powers several times iuter customary with regard lo lliom. The Lovl mt Ittrn th Htd rtot in 1807 and 1870, and was in force at riglil of throwing bombs of powerful and there they should be permitted to conscripts be had the steady (aze of breathed. There was some swing to that, and llio opening of this vvur. Under tho explosives live In peace as their ancestors bad a free mau. has been n subject of disIt seemed to make an Impression, for provision Belgium had prospered done before them. cussion al all tho conferences at the They stood and smoked for a few CHAPTER XII. Just as he was well started on the so, with a thousand or more of moments, talking briefly, And Hague and nt tho last ono in 1007, it and theu, aa chorus the slats of one of the shut- and was secure. his men, the crafty old war chief bad the Yaquls closed up their ranks and In Its Inception the Fortuna hotel ters parted and a patch ot white shone If any nation in F.urope might (Il- was agreed that this method o wartaken service In the federal army, marched off to make camp for the had not been Intended for the use of through the spaces. It was the ladles, ly bo u neutral it was Belgium, licr faro should bo prohibited until, llio though his mind, poisoned perhaps by night. Hud presented his sfango MoxIcaiiB In fact, Its rales were practhe treachery he had suffered, was not frlt.llfl Utl1 tltn anftlr nf tnt.nnnn - " tically prohibitive for anyone not be- then, who were getting Interested! people are closely related lo llio meeting of anothor conforonco when Phil walled on: French through language, raco and tho subject was to bo taken under en re y free from guile. ing paid In gold but, tflnce most of went back ,0 Jo,n fc "Swct-at- t -hontr-UHer rulers on tho other consideration again. t iwtt to mil habits. , It 1. the desire of the Yaquls." he the Americans had tbft, and seven dol That eyenlu U frc. but hiri'i tho krl" Mr to llio Gennuns had sa d. when rebuked for serving wtu t In general It may bo said that tho w,w And then, positively, he could see hand are related lars a day Mex was no deterrent to the since thu llrst king of Bolgium was prncliro is out of keeping with the -rrich refugee land owners, It became that patch ot white beat time. tto night, but He ,, ,, Mexicans. Ana, no auueu gnmiy, me , ,hpnllh . , of a sudden International, with a fine took heart of grace at that and sang culled from llio German state of general tendency In tho rules of war federals at this time seem bes able UB,mpreMedt ,n tll0 10rn , lo rule tho novvly cro- - to do as littlo damage as possible lo Spaniards and on to the end, and ut a suggestion of mixture of purse-prouto give u. guns for that purpose." dor8 wJIlt murcblllg oR own American adienturers. clapping In dumb-shobe gave an en- nted nation. Tho very existence und thoso who nro not actually in tho , Hut It had been a year now since leavlng a w, Not a very pleasing combination for core It aver again. harmony of llio state depended on armies and navies, taking activo Uule had pa sed his word and though been aud excitement, and the parents ot romantic damsele des"Everybody's doln It, doln' It, doln neutrality. pari. As lias already been wen a hey had battled valiantly, heir land ,beu Ule flrst f ,,, , tined for some prearranged marriage It!'" he began, as tho shadow dance In making her stand Belgium seems bomb thrown from a great height had not been given back to them. The down t,eow very exciting for the dam- ceased. ot state, but ' nM lo lie actuated in good faith by tho is as likely to lilt a hospital as the wild Yaquls, the lrreconcllables who iIa W.,H ,K , sels and most provocative to the "'Honey, I declare. It's a bear, It's a cause never came down from the hills, bad Wlig beara nml aUrlas y of neutrality, that is, tho right object at which It was aimed. Tlier an ba bear, It's a bear!'" he continued gone on the warpam again, but Uule toid . tale of outran that After the promenade In tho plaza temptingly, and was well on bis way to keep out of thu wars of llio na Is nn nllownblo uso for these new" and his men still served tions around Iter. In this she has instruments of war, in annoying the blood run cold. Tho red Daggers Only In two things did tbey disobey come to bis bouse at night; tbey bad the mothers by common consent pre- to further extravagancies when the not only given lo llio world a bright I'liomy, by destroying lliclr equipfigure In white swiftly vanished and a bad empted the upstairs reception-room- , their officers they would not stack killed his wife and son, left him upon gathering example of courage but slio lias up ment and weakening their" fortificatbelr precious charges In door slammed bard Inside the house. their arms, and they would not retreat j the ground for dead, and carried off Several wluutes later the form of held tho right of neutrality. The. tions close; wbllo the Americans, after their uso should lw re- while there were still uiore.MexIcans j,8 daughter, a prisoner. custom, foregathered. In the, lobby, Don Juan appeared at the lower door, United Stales is a neutral nation; irit'ted. g Her-nardJ two-spo- ts s InUf-nllo- off the IKirch In his slipiHira and thvy engaged In a protracted argument. ,nin,J. I n I light-foote- - light-headed- Bom-tkln- one-tent- Side Lights on the War Good-Nigh- nl 11 I empire-foundin- I wa-ay- high-bred- , nia-chi- uo rc-- a lt lU-ad- " I I I I hrt i ,, ,,..., d Saxe-Cobu- rg race-prou- d ,,,. and-rugg- .,.!,.. hut-thei- r f Mr PRESIDENT'S OFFICE HFI?F cni FRF t r ft Pclrtnhcr .1, 1014. Pao THE HEALTH MASTER Seven. (Continued from Pago 1) Clyde mill flrnndma Blinrplcss." nu Kw 'ii .aw hi TTirHTT Children out of town?' inquired l)r fining siiggeslively. "Of course not. Oh, I see. You wiml us nil. Servants, loo?" "The cook ecttnlnly. Sho should he very imporlnnl In our council of wnr. Perhaps we might leave the rest till Inler." They withered in Hie spnclous study; and (irnnihna Slinrpluss glanceil round approvingly. "Il's like family prayers," she commenled. "Concerted effort is a 6orl of pray er, if it's hnnesl," said Dr. Strong gravely. "I'vo never had much of an VERSE FOR THIS WEEK opinion of Hie man who gels up In 1 repose On Tliy compassion meeting lo beg the Lord Tor soumi In weakness ami distress: health for himseir ami family and I will tint nsk for greater case, llieii goes home and sleeps with all I should love Thee less; his windows closed." Oh, 'tis n Messed tiling for mc "There are no closed windows in To nerd Tliy tenderness. litis house," said Grandma Sharplcss . ... .i.... i i i see 10 inai, u.ivihk To Keep Vinegar Tree From Mold emphatically, Lay ii small hag of ililn muslin been brought up on fresh air myrniitiiliiiiiK mustard on lop of the self." "You show it," returned the doctor pickles. If tho vinegar has been and clarified, it will pleasantly. "And I've noticed that properly boiled lend lo prevent the formation of this house breathes deep at night, through plenty of open windows. So mold. I can save my own breath nn that Kinks Some Kitchen topic. Just now I wnnl to talk To haslon the baking of potatoes, milk." lei them stand a few minutes in hoi "All our milk comes from my water, alter washing them clean. farm." said the head of the family. Before trying to break a cocoanut "Cows are my hobby. You ought to put it in the oven to warm. When see the place, .Strong; it's only ten healed a slight blow will crack it, mile nut." and the shell wil come off easily. "I have seen Iho place." To prevent staining the lingers, "What do you think of it?" while paring potatoes keep the po"I think you'd better get your milk tatoes in cold water. Miiiiewhcre else for a while." When poaching eggs add a little "Why, Dr. Strong!" protested Mrs. vinegar to the water besides salt. Clyde. 'There isn't a woman among This sets the eggs and keeps them inv friends who doesn't envy tne our in good shape. cream. And the milk keeps sweet When beating eggs sepurately beat oh, for days, doesn't it, Katie?" the while llrst, then 'Meal" a littlo "SVs'm," replied the cook. "Three bit of il to start the olks. The re- davs, or even four, in the sult is the yolks will not stick to tho "Doesn't that show it's pure?" healer, as is generally tho case, anJ nked Mrs. Clyde triumphantly. they will gel light twice as quickly. Dr. Strong shook bis head. "Hard"Really clean ly proof," he said. Her and Hereafter. milk will keoif much longer. I have Tho Tat Ir r telis the story of an old Scotchman whoso wit was edged with drunk milk from the Rochester city penelmtim. One morning he met at supply that was Ihirteen.days old, her gate a neighbor whoso husband and as sweet as possible. And that was seriously III. was in a hot August." "And hoo's ycr huiband this morn"Thirteen days old! I'd be asham ing, Mrs. Tarason?" he asked, solid-.kuel- ed to tell il!" declared Grandma Sharplcss, with so much asperity "Oh, he's awfu' bad! The doctor general laugh, in said his temperature has gono to 150!" that there was a "Nae, nae, you've made a mistake! which the doctor joined. "I shouldn't care to try il will Bandy's temperature could never be ma mucklo as 160 at least, not In this your milk. It is ricli, but it isn't by world," be added, as an afterthought any means pure. Eternal vigilance Is Youth's Companion. the price of good milk. I don't sup- iiii.il vim innnerl vonr farm once a LOVE HATH A WAY. 'month, do you, Mr. CI) tie.' It iniiiii lo be a way with the "No; leave Hint In the fanner. He's race that when it Is not engaged What's inlelligent fellow. an In morallilriK, It keeps more or U'pb wrong?" busy furnlnlilng the inatertnl upon "Scient ideally speaking, from 300, which to build a select system of per cubic 000 to .vm.ooo bacteria That tho hlndilght thus affordlong ago banished nil evil centiniiiler." ed hasn't "Do we drink nil those Ihings from the world Is the itrangestof mysglass of milk, Dr teries. One reason may bo that the when we have a "Manny" Clyde, SI mug?" inquired various ret of theories based on the same, il.ilo fall to agree. Pur eiainple, the oldest boy. "Four or live times thai many for everyone has been told over and over evrv leaspooiiful," said the doctor ugaln how beautiful Is a long court-shisounds, during which each can learn all "Hut il isn't as bad as it Manny. One hundred thousand is about the other, and thus be prepared allowance, to Jog together In double harness considered a fairly safe I through all the blessed Journey that (hough very good milk the kind drank when il was thirteen days old lies ahead. The recent death of Huxmay contain only I wo or three ley's widow recalls the fact that her waited, nearly lhounud. When the count runs up distinguished husband eight years before he was able to wed. to half a million or so, it shows that That their lifter life was exceptionally some kind of impurity is gelling in. happy, and that she proved a true The bacleria in your milk may not helpmeet In his struggle for recog- be-- disease germs at all; they may all Hut nition, has caused the wise ones to be quite harmless varieties. gets into overflow with a fresh output of plati- sooner or later, if dirt tudinous truisms, extending back to milk, dangerous greins will get in good the patrlnrch Jacob, blissfully oblivi- wilh il. The high count is a ous to the fact that Jacob served seven danger signal." "If llliss. the fanner, has been al years for a bride, and then didn't get lowing dirt to get into the milk, he'll the girl hu wanted. Mud himself out of n place," said Mr. Christian Duty. Clyde derisively. "And what doth the Lord require of "Don't be loo hard on him," ad- thee, but to do Justly, and to lave "His principal ised the doctor. mercy, and to walk humbly with they fault is that he's gelling tbo milk OoT" Mlcah 8:8. "Do Justly." I am to pay reverent dirty trying to keep il clean. He is aud scrupulous regard to common washing his cans with water from rights My outlook Is always to Include an open well near the barnyard. The lay neighbor and what Is due to him. water in the well is badly contami1 am never to tamper with tho scales nated from surface drainage. That to my own profit. 1 am to have no un- would account for the high number my relationjust weights In any of ships. And this covers every kind of of bacteria; that and careless milk of ing." even tho commerce commerce, "And on that account you advise words. There Is to be no false In my speech, no exaggeration, mo lo give up the milk?'' asked Mr, and no short weight. Every word Is Clyde. to have Its own true weight, for "by "Only temporarily. There, arc oththy words thou shall bo Justified, and er more immediate considerations. bo condemnby thy words thou shall For one thing, there are both diph ed." may be theria and typhoid near by, and the "I,ovo morcy." Tbo stales weighed In fairness to my brother. I people on the farm arc in contact must glvo him "good measure, pressed wilh them. That's dangerous. You down, shokon togethor, running over." see, milk under favorablo conditions but In is one of the best cultures for germs 1 must deal not only In Justice morcy. Nay, morcy Is tho finest and that is known. They llourish ami Mercy Is the roost finished Justice. multiply in it past belief. The mermost Intlmnto klnsmun of truth, And may wo ro In the est touch of contamination when we "love mercy" spread through a whole supply, like home of truth, In lire through llav. "Walk humbly with ft this companionship all they Ood." be one of your sows, I One more tiling; gruces will fear, is tubercuborn. No prldo can Ilvo In this fellow- lous." ship, no meanness, no hardness, no In "Wo might pasteurize, 1 supJustice. If I keep uear Ood I can never pose," suggested Mrs. Clyde y. abide bo alien to my brother. When my soul will bo "as a In tho Lord Dr. Strong returned a decisive garden." Rev. J. H negative. "Pasteurized milk is bet Jowett. D. O. a Ice-bon I a. anxl-ouxl1 well-watere- IN THE HOME ter Iknn poisoned milky be said; IN bill it's a lot worse than good raw GREAT Pasteurizing simply means milk. of all Hie varieties the of germs, good and bad. In Hie procROAD BUILDING ess of cooking, some of Hie nutritive quality is lost. To be sure, il kills Hie bad germs, but ft also kills Hie good ones.'' Damage to Thorouglitas by "Do you mean that some of the. germs nre actually useful?' asked Automobiiss. LOSS semi-conki- SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door Berea's Vocational Schools money-earnin- Mrs. Clyde. "Very useful, in cerlain roles. l or example, the lactic acid bacleria would he unpopular with you, .Mrs. Clyde, hcrnuso they arc responsible for Hie souring of milk. Hul they also perform n protective work. They do their best to destroy any bacilli of disease which may invade Iheir liquid home. Now, when you pasteurize, you kill all these millions of defenders; and nny hostile germs thai come along afterward and get into the milk, through dust or other mediums, can lake posses sion and mull inly without hin drance. Therefore pasteurized milk ought to be guarded with extra care after the process, which it seldom s. I once visited n large pasteur izing plant which made great boasts of its purity of product, and saw flics coming in from garbage pail and manure heap lo contaminate the milk in the vats; milk helpless to protect itself, because all its army f defense bad been boiled to death. "If we are allowed neither to use our farm milk raw nor lo pasteur ize It, what shall we do with it?" in PROPER MATERIALS NEEDED g Training that adds to your power, combined with general education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commercial. FOR YOUNG LADIES Horn Science, Dressmaking, CooWn. Nursing, Stenography and typewriting. Great Increaie In the Manufacture of In the United State. Automobile Maintenance of Stone Road More Codly Than Formerly. Inexcusably large loss In road building bus be. a suffered during the Inst several years as the result of using hlndlng materials without full knowledge of their values, according to Wil liam l&ishy. ,lr professor of liHiiitclpnl engineering nt the University of Pennsylvania. Competent specialists unlay are In a position to render service Immeasur ably greater than their fees. Professor He Knsby said In n recent lecture. pointed out Hint hi the last few years petroleum, tars, pitches nnd asphalts have lieen cloely studied to determine their value as road materials under various trufile and climatic conditions, nnd much Information of value has been obtained. The professor pointed out that for 1013 records show a total of 1S50.000 automobiles using the roads of the United Suites, Including electrics and commercial vehicles. If tho rate for Increase In the manufacture of auto mobiles should Ik! maintained until 1015, he said, the production In that year may reach 1,000,000 curs. Figures relating to tho export business as set forth tiy I'rofes.4or Easby nre cucuiir.igliig to American Industry. He said exports last year reached the total of $1,000.000 In the automobile Industry, while Imports of cars de creased from J5.QOO,000 In 1000 to half that amount In 11U- -. Study of the damage done to roads by automobile, Professor Knsby said. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for those not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others like yourself and give chance for moit rapid progress 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Coarse For those who nro not expecting to tench and who are not going thru College, but desire more general education. This is just the thing for those preparing for medcal studies or other professions without a college course. It also gives tho best general education for those who wish a good start in study and expect to carry it on oy themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives the very best training for those who expect to teek. Courses are to arranged that young people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keepright on in their coarse of study Read Dinsmore's great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course quired Mr. Clyde. 'Full directions arc in there, an swered Dr. Strong, pointing lo an "If you'll envelope on tils desk. look over what I've written, anil your farmer to follow it out, you'll have milk that is reasonably good. I'll go further than that; it will be even good enough to give to the babies of the tenements, if you should have any left over." Mr. Thomas Clyde proceeded to rub his chin, with some degree of concentration, whereby Dr. Strong knew that his hint bad struck in. "Meantime," said Mrs. Clyde, with a (race of sarcasm, "do you excl us lo live on condensed milk?" "Not al all; on certified milk." "What's that, mean?" asked Miss .lulia, who bad a thirst for informa-- I ion. This is the straight road to College best training in Mathematics, The Sciences, Languages, Ilirtory and all preparatory subject. Academy is now Berea's largest department. 6th Door Berea College pry Idea standard This is the crown of the whole Institution, and courses in all advanced subjects. Questions Answered BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with g Its affiliated schools, is not a 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 come from the best families and are earnest to do well and improve. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra money-makin- 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 vfcfue of their labor. Except im winter it u expected that all tcill have a chance to earn a part of their expenses. Write to the Secretary beore coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Oar climate is the best, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THE STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost LIVING EXPENSES aro really below cost. Tho Coll gv asks no rent for the fine buildings in which ituknts live, charging only enough rooin rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without eollec or extras, $1.35 a week, in the fall, and 91.50 in winter for furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to CO cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc. This is paid but once, and Is returned when the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, hospital, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our instruction is a free gift). The Incidental Fee for most students is $5.00 a term; in Academy and Normal $6.00 and $7.00 in Collegiate course. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: FALL TERM VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS ACADEUY AND NORMAL COLLEGE "What's a cerlillcate. .lunkuni?" retorted tho doctor. "That's what I gel when I pass my examinations." "Ilight! Well, milk coining from a farm that passes all its examina lions gels a corlillralc from the Society, which keeps a Medical pretty constant watch over it. The society sees that all the callle are tested for liils'rculosis once in so of ten; that the cows are brushed off before milking; that the milking is done through a cloth, through which no dirt or dust can pass, into a can that ha been denned by steam not by contaminated water so that no germs will remain alivo in it; then cooled and sealed up anil delivered From the time the milk leaves the cow until il conies on your table, it hasn't touched anything thai isn't germ-proo- f. That is the syslom I have outlined in the paper for your farmer." "It sounds expensive," commented Mrs. Clyde. ;:' 8 , hi & tie WKLL BUILT 1I0ADS SUVFEll LESS THAN 1DOHLT CONHTHUtTKD OSKH. eierts "Yes; that is the drawback. Certi fied milk costs from llfteen to tvven Hut when you Iv cents a quart. consider mat nearly nan tne ueau batiies were poisoned by bad milk il doesn't seem so expensive, does it?" "All very well for us," said Mr. "We can afford Clyde thoughtfully. it. llul how about the thousands who can't?" "There's the pity of it. Every city should maintain n milk standard up lo the requirements of (he medical certillcation. aud allow no milk (o bo sold which falls short of that. Its feasible, and it could be done al a moderate price if we could educate the farmer to it. Copenhagen's milk supply is ns good as tho best ccrti-lle- d milk in this country, because the. great Danish Milk Company cooperates with the farmer, and doesn't try to make huge prollls; and its product sells under Ilvo cents a quart. Hut, to answer your question, Mr. Clyde: even a family of very moderate means could afford to lake enough cci tilled milk for the baby and it would pay in doctor's hills saved. Older children and grown-up- s aren't so much affected by milk." (continued next week) Cover'uottleV WlThTeather. In carrying n small bottle, for of medicine on a voyage, It Is an excellent plan to make a leather covering for It, and this Is easily done. In this way It tho bottlo breaks thero Is no danger from wounds cuused by tho glass, anil tho cover nets as u good protector. For a squaro section bottlo, trace tho profilo on a piece of leather four times eldo by sldo, and add tho small square representing tho bottom, to one of tho profiles. Cutting out with the scissors, this makes only one seam at the end to'be sewed up, also tho parts at tho neck of the bottlo and the bottom piece. He said nonxklddlng devices prevent damage from side slip, but have a shearing or grinding effect on the road and are damaging, especially to earthen, gravel and water bound broken stone roads. The suction of the automobile tires prevents the hinder from settling back Into tho road and becoming cemented when wet. the stones lose their sun-port and iK'come dislodged. As every piece ncls as a hey to those surround lag It, the displacement of the surface. Professor Knsby said, proceeds at an accelerated rate. Stones In the lower course then suffer a like displacement While the damage at first appears to be confined to the surface, In reality It U not. for with the failure of the surface the road I no longer water tight. The Mihgrnde, or support, then Is loooeued and depressions resell. Stdue roads adapted to mixed traffic must have well coiupactid subgrades. the speaker said. Tliey must be well rolled to secure close Interlocking of the stone and must be thick enough to distribute the wheels' loads over so largo an area of the subgrade that the Intensity of pressure thereon will not exceed Its HiipiKirliug capacity. Maintenance cost of water bound broken stone roud has Increased greatly since 1007, the professor said. In New York this Increase has been from about $300 to $1,000 a mile per year. In Massachusetts It has been from $120 to $07.. "lint I'rofessor Knsby said that since the roads have been put In condition for automobile traffic the cost of maintenance should bo much less. truffle. the conclusion among that Mibstuntliil. well built roads suffer less than those which are unsubstantial and poorly constructed. Mixed automobile and horse traffic is more damaging to bituminous surfaces than the same volume of automobile has developed Incidental Fee Room $ 5.00 5.60 $ 6.00 7.00 $ 7.M 7.00 Board 7 weeks Amount duo Sept. 10, 191.. . Board 7 weeks, due Nov. 4, 1914 Total for term 9.45 $20.05 9M $29.50 9.46 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 t.4S $23.45 9.46 $32.H $ 7.0P, WINTER TERM Incidental Fee Room Board 6 weeks Amount due Jan. 6, 1015 Board 6 weeks due Feb. 17, Total for term 1915 $ 6.00 6.00 9.00 $M.90 9.00 $29.00 $ 6.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 1M MC. $23.Jv 9.00 $32.29 This does not include the dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Fall H'inltr String Total $10.00 Stenography and Typewriting.... $14.00 $12.00 $31.00 12.00 14.00 10.60 16.90 Bookkeeping (brief course) 7.00 6.00 6.00 18.00 Bookkeeping (regular course).... Business course studies for students in other departments: 9.00 10.60 7.50 Stenography 27.00 Typewriting, with one hour's use 6.00 7.00 5.60 18.00 of instrument Com. Law, Com. Geog., Com. 1.50 1.80 6.49 Arlth., or Penmanship, each... 2.10 In no case will special Business Fees exceed JU.OO per term. young man or young woman can get an education at Any Berea if Uiere is the will to do so. It is a great advantage to continue during winter and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste time In the public schools going over and over tlie same things, when they might be improving much faster by cominp to Berea and starting in on new studies with some of the best young men and women from other counties and states. Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they are above 15 years old, In good health, and of good character. This may be signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden, Fall Term opens September lfl, 1914. Oct Heady I For information or friendly advice writs to the Secretary, able-bodie- d Still, tbo Insane desire that causes a chicken to cross the road Is no worse than that which Impels two persons to change seats In a canoe. Whether to buy the new Ashing rod or to save the money for friend wife's Christmas present U a perplexlas; problem of the day. J MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea. Ky. . Welcome to Students, New and Old! Pago Eight. Tin- CITIZEN GARRARD COUNTY Pennington, who has been poorly Wallaceton is growing worse, nnd is now In a Wallacclon, Aug. 18. Mrs. Rhoda serious condition. Sheriff Cam Mullins of Mt. Vernon was in town Fr -- W lie sold her farm near Paint Lick day. tho Silas Green shows will ex- I o Mr. Georgo Todd for $9,000. hibit here Wednesday, Sept. 2nd. Grandma Kidd has n now chimney Fred Baker of tho Geo. S. Griffin firm built to hor dwelling so alio is ready called on homo folks, at Mt. Vernon for tho winter. Tho meeting con- Sunday ovenlng. Town Marshall, ' ducted by Rev. Brown nt tho M. K. S. E. llillard spent several days in Church closed last Sunday with sevJnckson County last week. On ac- eral additions. Mr. Will Caldwell count of being unable to get matorinl and family of Dallas, Texas, camo (o finish the school building the ' last Sunday for n visit with his fathgraded school will not begin until er and mother, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. after tho institute. Wnrl War' Caldwell Mrs. Katio Elder and lil-t- lu son and Mrs. Mattio Doylo, an Warl You can hear it discussed on tho streets, in tho stores, and any aunl of Mrs. Elder's, camo from Vilwhere that two or thrco aro gath- la Grove, HI., for a visit with old ered. While so many nro emulating friends. Mr. Maok Baker of St. the causo of war by their precipi- Louis, Mo., and Mr. Will Baker of tated expressions let lovers of peace Cleveland, Ohio, camo last week for adhere strictly to tho advice of our , a visit with their parents, Mr. and chief cxccutlvo in his appeal for Mrs. James Baker. Mr. Will Baker preached at tho M. E. Church Sunneutrality. day morning. Soplomher 3, 10U. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else If e CMtMpurfiM rMIte4 nlem Mlcattoa, bmt m la Mt tor rrUnoi tlfei ti food tiU by tU wtfttr. Tk urn UM. WrtU yUlaty. MADISON COUNTY Hickory Plains M. Hickory Plains, Aug. 3I.--J. Kinnnrd and family and Frank Bur-dct- lo and wife visited rclalvcs at Lcxlnglon recently, loured to Frankfort and viewed many places of Interest among them was the new slate capitol. Mrs. Wallace Adams, who has undcrgono an opcralion at tho Berea Hospital is doing nicely. Mrs. Will Barnes of Mchmond and daughter, Mrs. Dillard Anderson of Whites Station visited Mr. and Mrs. Pall Cornclison over Saturday. Mr. Pleas Evans has purchased a new Ford car. Mrs. Ellen Abnoy, who has been operated on for appendicitis ha? returned from Gibson Infirmary to her mother's for a week's convalescence. Slate Lick Slate Lick Aug. 29. Mr. and Mrs. James Croucher who havo been poorly for some time arc slowly improving. The infant babe of Mr. and Mrs. Allie Roberts died at their J. II. Preston homo August 21. bought some calves at 21 dollars per head. Tho Estridge brothers passed thru Slato Lick with a nico drove of stock last week. J. D. Martin of Covington was tho guest of Mrs. Emma McCormick from Tuesday until Thursday of last week. Blue Lick Blue Lick, Aug. 31. There will be an ice cream supper at the Glades Christian Church next Saturday night given for and by the Endeavor Society. Everybody is invited. Pastor W. I. Peel will begin a revival meeting at tho Glades Christian Church on Monday night, Sept. 21st, assisted by Rev. Walker and Miss Helton of Kirksvillo who will lead tho singing. Blue Lick defeated Whites Station Saturday in a game that was closely contested all the way through, the score was 5 to 4. They will play Point Level next Saturday on the Johnson Held. Mr. Julian Johnson and wifo of Indianapolis are spending a few weeks with tho formcr'9 parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Johnson. A large delegation from Glades Sunday School attended the county convention of Christian churches which was held at Speedwell last Tuesday, the 25th. Miss Hcrndon and Gabbard were speakers on tho program. Meredith Gabbard is saving some of his peaches whioh were going to waste by securing a cannery he has canned already four hundred quarts. Prof. Iloberlson of Berea College gave a lecture on the European War here Wednesday night that was enjoyed very much by everyone who heard him. Big Hill Big Hill, Aug. 31. Preacher's Association met at Pilot Knob Church last Saturday and Sunday with a largo audienco and good interesting sermons, dinner on the ground Saturday. Preaching at Pilot Knob School House last Saturday night by Revs. Lambert, McMurry and oth ers. Sunday School is going on at Pilot Knob School House every Sunday evening. A prayer meeting has been organized at tho church on Sunday eve. Mr. Holland is sick and thought to have typhoid fever. Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Settlo attended tho London Fair. Also Mr. Jar-v- is Camer and his son, Brady. Mr. and Mrs. Dr. J. B. Settle from Sand Gap has been visiting at M. D. Settle's the past week. An ico cream supper at Pilot Knob school house next Saturday night. Everybody invited, Sept. 5. Bybee Bybce, Aug. 28. Mrs. Merril Handy, who was operated on for tumor at tho Gibson Hospital, Richmond, is improving rapidly. Mrs. Reed Cornclison left Wednesday for Berea where she will undergo an operation for appendicitis. Rov. Bro kshiro of Lexington is conducting a revival at tho Waco Baptist Church. A great interest is being shown, and much good being done. Mr. Gip Wilt went on a prospecting trip to Brumback Saturday. About seventy-llv- o of our boys and girls wcnl from hero to Boonsboro Saturday on a boat excursion. There was a picnic at that place in honor of lira boat and it proved to bo quite a jolly day for tho young folks. Madison tion at Speedwell last Tuesday. Dora Todd of Dreyfus spent Sunday with her aunt, Mary Todd, of this place. Mr. Joe Ballew purchased n fine cow from J. M. Powell for ?C3. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Dozler and daughter, Elizabeth, attended tho association at Red Houso last Wed ncsday. Kingston Kingston, Sept. 1. Curtis Silas Parks arrived at tho home of Mr. and Mrs. Kit Parks, via of Slorktown, last Tuesday. Aug. 25. Misses Lelia and Mabel Flannery who havo been spending the summer in Michigan returned homo Saturday for a two weeks' stay. Mrs. Evan Adams, who has been visiting at tho home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Webb returned to Haymon Saturday. Miss Lcona Webb is sick. Thero arc some cases of chicken pox in this vicinity. Rev. Summers assisted by his son, began a revival altho Baptist church Sunday night. Miss ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Don't say" Flour to your merchants, say "I waht Zaring's Patent Flour" then you are sure of the best biscuit. here Friday on his return from MADISON COUNTY SUNDAY Con-vent- Rockford Rockford. Aucust 31. Everybody seems to enjoy the fine rains we are havine at this time. Mrs. Mattic Coylo has moved into her new dwel ling but it is not completed. Rev. G. E. Childress of Johnett preached Leslie Coffey's funeral hero '".nday Thero was a largo at 11 o'clock. crowd present. Rev. A. J. Pike and Rev. Allen of Ml. Vernon arc holding a scries of meetings at Scaffold Cane. The heavy rains and fresh road working has made it very inconven ient thn nast week but wo hope to have success. Wo are having very good attendance and the very best of behavior. Tho association known as Land Mark will bo held at Old Macedonia Church on Sept. 18. Quite a crowd of kinsfolks and friends had a surprise dinner at Daddie Todd's last Friday to celebrate his 70th brithday which was quite an enjoyment to tho old fellow, as Dad likes company. Among the crowd was W. L. Todd and wifo or Paint Lick, Mrs. W. D. Parks and little grandson, Thomas Parks. Andra Holcomb visited Mrs. Carrie Wallace of Wallaceton last week and attended the protracted meetings. Quito a number of Slato Lick peo- plo attended Mr. Collin's funeral al Berea last week. Mr. Ray Gillen of Cincinnati and mother of Berea visited friends and neighbors at Slate Lick last week. Ballard Parks is on the sick list this week. . Disputanta Disputanta. Aug. 20. Martha Jane the little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Thomas died on last Thursday nichl and was laid to rest in tho old Scaffold Cane cemetery. Born on the 27th of this month to Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Chastccn, a fine boy. Mother ahd child are doing well. Henry Abney returned from Indiana where he has been to see John Owens, who is sick. He says John is improving. Lewis Gadd returned from Hamilton last week. Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Shearer and a good number of friends and rolaitvcs took dinner at tho Witt graveyard last Sunday. Gauley Gaulcy, Aug. 20th. Sunday school at Union every Sunday at 9 o'clock. All invited. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Jake Ponder, a boy weighs thirteen pounds. His namo is Earl. Mr. J. C. Bullock has the boss tomatoes. He got two out of his patch. Ono weighs two pounds and ono one and Ihrrc-fourtpounds. So beat him if you can. Crops aro looking flno sinco the rain. Mr. Cyrus Howard's boy has got ablo to bo out agin. Mr. Georgo Robertson is improving. Mrs. D. Parker is on the sick list this week. Mrs. T. F. Bullock is somo better at this writing. Mr. D. M. Ponder has tho boss boot; it measures tlVi in. around. Mrs. Martha Died, Mullins is sick this week. tho little child of Mr. and Mrs. Charloy Mays. It was only 17 days old and was buried at Union Graveyard tho 17th. Mr. Clarence Howard Is on tho sick list this week. Mr. Mark Morris has typhoid fever. hs ESTILL COUNTY Irvine Pittsburg, Aug. 27. Tho rainy Irvine, Aug. 31. Miss Elizabeth weather was quite a disadvantage Masters entertained a few of her to tho big Laurel County fair. Tho friends wilh a parly Saturday evenTeachers' Assocaition of tho sixth ing. Those present wero Misses division was held at Old Liberty on Dixie nnd Kato Powell, Viola Hinds, last Saturday with a largo attend- Lena Carter, Nellie Margison and ance. Three schools entered tho Eva Allcorn, Messrs. Will Nolon, display contest which was held. Lewis Wilson, Robert and Fred Wilt, Pillsburg graded school was winner Baskum and Walter Crouch, John in the contest. Theirs was a dis- Allcorn, Hubert and Howard Wilt. play of manual training and domes- (All report a delightful time. Willis tic science. Dinner was served by Williams will place a saw mill on the girls of tho domestic scienco , his farm this week. Ho will have a class. Tho tablo having been mado l hill of lumber sawed. Buford Powell by tho boys, tho tabic linen, nap- is quilo ill al this writing. Teach- etc., ers Association will bo held at Kim-bre- ll kins, tablecloth, traycloths, Saturday, Sept. 5. Mr. and wero hemstitched by the girls. Tho cooking also was all the work of Mrs. Georgo Richardson and son of I he girls. The school spirit is gcou !i,iiuti. uiu visiting the latlcr's par W. I. Masters. and we expect a good school. i onls, Mr. and .Mrs. LAUREL COUNTY Pittsburg Ter. If every with were granted. If every feed If every day were tunny And every one were le, There'd lie no tweet In honey, Tliere'd he no Joya to prize. If we knew that tomorrow Would be Junt like today. With not one touch of rorrow. No rare to tpoll our play. No doubt and no mlsKlvlnir. No henrtachrt and no feara. Then vain were all our living; We"d crave tho Joy of tears. A lovely blosiwini If every hope came true. o planted Rrew, SCHOOL CONVENTION Hamilton, Ohio, whero ho had been on on a visit to somo of his children. Tho Annual Sunday School Mlddlefork of Madison County will bo Middlefork, Sept. I. Tho good held in Berea, on the Collego Camrain havo helped corn In this pus, Saturday, September 12th, beneighborhood. Sid Nojaud of Madi- ginning at 10 a. in. and continuing son County was ot Ibis place last during tho day. week buying rallle. Tom Mooro and A stalo worker will bo prosnt, n wifo of Cynthlana passed thru hero good program, good music and a one day last week going lo McKeo lo good time is promised to all. This alleiid court. Quite a number of our is the ti in o nnd place for Sunday rilivens have been attending court School workers of tho wholo county at MrKee. Our school is progresslo get together. The association Is ing nicely wilh Edna E. Tussy, not denominational but includes tho (earlier. Old Undo Kenneth Hun Sunday Schools of nil denominadley is still on the sick list. Most tions. everybody seems Jo be quite busy Let every one bring a basket drying and canning fruit. Mat Ford lunch, enjoy the day and nid in tho was in this neighborhood Saturday good cause. on business Several of the men around here are hauling tics to (he NOTICE TO FARMERS AND new railroad. Wo will not bo in tho market for Nathanlon spokes of any kind for tho next CO Natlinnton, August 29. Rev. G. M. days owing to tho poor conditions Caudill, John Cnudill nnd John Pratt of business incident to tho European of Leslie county relurned the first of war. tho week from a visil with friends, (ail) Standard Wheel Co., Berea. uud relatives of this place accomD.' Read on page three directions for panied by he former's father T. Caudill of this place. It. II. Holcomb sowing cowpca seed am) making is in Clay county on business. cowjva liny. Nancy Burns and daughter, Martha, Caught Once. leaves today for a visit wilh relatives in Hamilton. Delia Wells rees lumed Friday from a visit with in Leslio county, accompanied by her cousin. Win. Farley, who returned Tuesday. Ilcv. G. M. Caudill of Leslie county held a scries of meetings al this place during a part of last week. Died, Uncle Levi Hos-kiHo of Island City yesterday. will be buried at this placo today. rel-atvns Bond Bond, Aug. 29. We have had a Ho Is 6omo better at this writing. Mr. S. E. Kellcy is sick with bowel1 trouble this week. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Luther Morris on tho 25th, a boy. His namo is Marion Arthur Canning apples, peaches and tomaCoyle Coyle, August 31. People arc toes is tho order of tho day in this busy in their tobacco. Mr. and Mrs. part. Mrs. John Ponder of London D. C Rico havo been attending is, visiting her son who is very sick.1 Rev. H. L. Ponder got his finger church at Waco. Mrs. Tom Baker returned homo Sunday after a week's visit with her father. Mr. and Mrs. Curk Tharp uro rejoicing over tho arrival of a six pound girl, her namo U Graco Adams. Mr. Willie Dean attended tho 8. S. conven badly hurt while working in tho quarry for W. J. Sparks last week. Livingston Livingston, August 31. VIo Tato, Asst. Cashier of tho bank of Ml. VerA. sion was in town Mondays-M- rs. very wet week. Corn crops are better than tho average. Young cattle aro sellingg very high. Rev. While WVd fish for tacred sorrow. of Cosbin is holding a series of meetWe'd lone to feel tho rain. ings near Jim York's. Several from And we thould yearn to borrow this vicinity have been attending the of pain. The b!etednt' For more than all tho pleature Laurel county fair nt Loudon this! That came and quickly tied week. G. C. Purkcy of Keren is in Adnwn rhe jeart we treasure The teart that we huve thed. this vicinity on business. Granville Kiltrar A. (auet and John D. Riley have sold their farms to T. H. Little of Moores Creek. Jack Howard and son, Otis, are erecting a new dwelling house nt jAimvillo for Albert Powell of Iron Mound LETCHER COUNTY J. T. Brewer who is working Iron Mound, August 30 Mr. W near MoWhnrter, Ky., returned home Whltesburg 29. Miss F. Fielder mado a business trip to this evening. Sunday school at PigAugust Whitesburg, Clayton, a former graduate of Irvine last week. Mr. Billlo Wil- eon Roost is progressing nicely. EvMary the Berea Home Science Department, liams is building a new dwelling erybody invited to attend. 9 a. in. has organized a Sewing and Cooking house Several from this place at- Sunday morning. Estill Burn", who department at Biackic. There have tended the old Baptist Association at has been working in a dairy al Iex-- 1 been ono hundred and fifty pupils fiocieii. Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Ilfco is, inglon is visiting homefolks. The lifia heetl enrolled in the high and graded getting along nicely selling goods in1 llfifilo nf niir iwibf nOli' school of Whitesburg, Ky. Tho their new store. Rev. Bailey of Leo changed from Isaacs lo Bond, so! school is progressing nicely with county preached soveral very inter- -: news from this place will appear as Jcromo Eastham, as principal, aided csting sermons nt Corinth last wcekJ Bond news instead of Isaacs as form- Mr. and Mrs. Ross Jordan of Clark' erly. by Mrs. Lucy Newman, teacher of grades, and Mrs. county spent from Saturday until I tho Intermediate Doublellck Sarah Harris, teacher of the pri- Monday with llio latlcr's parents, j Doublelick, Aug. 28. Several from mary grades. Many of tho citizens Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Sparks. Died all (his place attended Circuit Court at; of Whitesburg went to Fleming to- hor homo in this county, Mrs. Lcla McKeo Monday. Miss Ethel Drew day to take in tho show whioh is di- Moores, tho 25th of complication of was suopping m uooeiiianu liiurs-tla- y. Funeral services at her rected by tho Sun Brothers. There diseases. Mr. Sidney Nolaud of Madison havo been local showers in and near home. Buried in tho family grave- ooiinty was thru hero buying cattle yard. Sho leaves a husband and six Whitesburg tho last few days. tho Inlter part of last week. The children, father, mother, ono sister Maggie McCollum PERRY COUNTY and nine brothers, besides a host of Misses Pollic nnd attended tho Institute at McKco last Stacy friends to mourn her loss. Mr. HenStacy, Aug. 28. Everybody has ry Walters after a long limo of sick- week. Miss ,1'ollio McCollum will been tending court this week al ness and suffering was ablo to bo at leavo Saturday to teach school near Hazard. Mr. John Jones, who killed old Corinth church once more. Mr. Grayhawk. Jim Combs somo limo ago was held W. C. Moores sold a bunch of cattle BREATHITT COUNTY over on 83,000 bond. At this placo to Mr. Bill Pitcher of Waco. Mr. Lambric Tato and Cover Stavo Co. is running Alba Stephens and wifo attended tho Lnmbric, August 31. The Hunt a good business. Thoy will bo dono camp meeting in Clark county last inglon Contractor Co. has nearly in a short time. Tho first automo- week. Htopped all their works in this vibile passed through this vicinity and cinity. All the saw mills at Quickeverybody wondered what it was JACKSON COUNTY sand havo quit sawing on account of and soma aro still wondering what Clover Bottom having no salo for lumber. Busiit could be. Ono old lady who was Clover Bottom, August 31. Rabo ness is very dull in this section and out of tho houso began to cry out Reeco and wifo of Excello, O. havo it looks liko it may get worse Rev. that tho end of limo has come. Yon- been visiting friends and relatives .loo Pugh preached at Lambric last der they come. Don't you hear Ga- in this county for tho past week. Sunday and had a good attendance. briel blow his trumpet'.' And It was John A. Smith bought n lino calf Tho Sunday school al Lambrio is tho motor horn. Mr. Sam Taylor is from Aunt Jennio Azbill fur $10.00. progressing very nicely wilh Miss hauling staves to Hazard from this Mrs. Lucy Dean has pnoumonla Mailman in charge. place. fover. Richard Cunnagin of Moores LEE COUNTY Creek, Ky,. visited last week his Trilby Look out for a lot of information daughter, Minta, who is tcachin Trilby, Sept. 2. Farmers of this next week relativo to Berea Collego school at Cavo Springs. Dr. J. B. vicinity nro nil smiles over tho good Settlo of Sand Gap passed through rains wo havo had in tho past week. and tho great work it is doing. Corn is betlor.than il has been for years. Soveral from this vicinity attended tho big show at Beatty-vill- o Monday. All report n nico titiKv-R- ov. Wm. Kciidrick tilled his regular appointment at Mt. Eaglo In the next 10 days I have to pull down my old shop to Sunday. Albert Goocey slarlcd to make room for the store house I bought from Mr. Richardson. Would rather sell at cost or less than move my goods. Hazel Green Saturday to attend If you are in the market for any Roofing or Guttering school. European war is all tho come and see us. talk now. People seem to bo terriStove pipe and Elbows we shall almost give away. bly excited over It. Our school at Mt. Eaglo is progressing nicely with Miss Fannlo Mays, teacher. James HENRY LENGFELLNER Campbell is keeping a boarding Tinikop oa Jaduon Street, Berea, Ky. Pkoae 7 or 187 house for Turkey Foot Lumber Co., at tho head of Cano Branch. ( mony? She What lu you think of matri- I'hlladelphla Iteconl Sorry, liut I'm married already. No Wonder. "I never ee .tour at other women." "No; liiifctuiiid looking oiir Ucorge U fearfully I.oiiU I'oM Dlniuitcti. CINCINNATI Corn--No. MARKETS HOUSE WRECKING SALE white SC'ic. No. 2 whlt 3 whlto 85V60SCc, No 4 whlto 8508514c. No. 1 yellow S4W0 85c. No. 4 yellow SlfcMtSc, No. 1 mil id 8.11jc, No. 2 mixed 8IVif85Uc. No 3 mixed 84H,85',ic. No. 4 mtxed 84 GK4Ve. whlto ear 8G8Sc. yellow cai Stiil8hr, mixed ear 6t(87e. w I hay Is quoted as followi: No. 1 timothy $19, No. 3 timothy 117. No. 3 timothy $15. No. 1 clover mixed JIN.50 (j '8.75. No. 2 cloer mixed $1G.5I iplG.7.r.. No. clover (19.250 19.G0, No 2 clover I18.25fflS.60. ntnndard Oats No. 2 while M'.-ic-, SOGnoHc, No. 3 whlto VJ'MtMc, No 4 whlto 47049c, No. 2 mixed 490 4914c. No. 3 mixed 48V44f43c. No. 4 mixed 474l'48i Ityo No. 2 97099c. No. 3 95097c, No. 4 84 fl 94c. Wheat-N- o. 2 red $1.1201.13. No. I red $1.08(71.11, No. 4 red $1.0201.07. Poultry Helm, 4 lbs and over, 15c; under 4 lbs, 1 4 4 c ; roottur. 10c; nrl!iKt'ra, 2 lbs aud over, 17c; uudri 2 Ibu, Itic; young irlng ducki, 4 lot and over, 13c; duckH, whlto, undei 4 IIih, 10012c; colori'd, 10c; young tur keys, 3 lbs average, 20c; turkoji, touiB, lG'ic; young turkeys, 3 lbs, 25c; cull turke)R, 8c. Kkk- s- I 'r I urn firsts 2316c, flriUi 22a ordinary finds lS'ic necontlg 16t&c. CaUloShlpperi $7.50(j8.G0, oxtra $8.C0fj9.25; butcher eteera, extra $8(J 8.25, good to choice $6.85gf7.9l, common to fair $5.G0ff6.75. Hoku Sulected heavy $9.20Q9.30, Rood to choice packers nnd butcheri $9.25ff 9.30, mixed packers $9.1509.25, itngti VitS, common to cbolco heavy fat gown IG08.3O, cxtrn $8.3508.40, light Hhlnncrg $8.509.20, plgi (110 lbs and lets) $5.25fc8. HulU IloloRim $G?6.60. extra $8.64 60.75, rat bulls $6.5007. Milch Cowa Steady. Calves Kxtra $11.60, fair to good $8ffll, common and InrKo $5.75010.75. Sheep Kxtra llnut $4.6504.76, good to cbolco $4.1504.60, common to fair $2.5004.10, heavy sheep $3,750 1 SCd'SC'c, No. lay--Ne- 4.50.