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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): September 10, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 cit1914091001_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): September 10, 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. PHES I I3EUEA IDENT ' S I3EI? E A COLLEGE KY OFF I CE COMP HSDXJOjftuTI03STjAuLi BERJCA PUBLISHING CO. INGORFORATKD WM. Q. FROST, Uttor-iiv-CC II. WERTENKKCER. Miuilu F.O. BOWMAN, AMbttnl Xnitrtd at t4 roit oflrt at . etam Mhi Etw linn, A'y., 04 teamd Devoted to ttio Interests of title MoixntaLiii jPeople BEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1014. The Citizen Boys! Girls! Tkere's a Fortune for You If You Take It! KAISER NUMBER Knowledges Is power and Iho way to keep up wllh modem knowlodgo is to read a good newspaper. vol. xvr. Flvo Cents a Copy. Ono Dollar a Year. No. 11. WORLD DEWS WILHELM. IN OUR OWN STATE Who owns Berea College its stately buildings, its broad acres, its wonderful library, its scientific apparatus, shops, playgrounds, and students' homes? Recant Portrait of the "War Lord" of Qormany. M'MEET Omr BmIl Sept. ME You, the boys and girls of the mountains You own this great establishment. It is held by Trustees for your benefit. You can use it, enjoy it, have the good of it. The Institution is so wonderful that people come to it from east, west and north. Berea does not invite them, but they hear about the school, and realize that it offers what no other school does, and they come hundreds of miles. But Berea belongs to you. The whole object of the Institution is to help the young people of this great mountain region, which is the hope and glory of the South to help these young men and young women get the knowledge and. training that will enable them to win highest success for themselves, and to develop the mountain country. Berea gives you the use of these buildings, rent free just for what it costs to keep them up. Berea gives you the services of its great Faculty of teachers without charging a cent all their support comes from the funds of the College and not from the students. Last year Berea actually spent over $1,000 in providing sports and amusements for its students, over $4,000 in looking after their health, and over $26,000 in payment for their work in Boarding Hall, Shops and on the Farm! UMv.PJe 4HBS1BVbViBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbV Kentucky Commercial Schools and Business Colleges Washington D. C. August. A ta- port issued today by tho Federal Bureau of Education shows that thero aro seven commercial schools and business colleges In Kentucky. In 1UI3 tho enrollment was l,40i pupils. It Is estimated that more than half this number comploted commercial courses and a large number aro now employed in Kentucky business institutions. 'Tho Berea Commercial School is a part of Berea College, and lis stu dents have all the advantages of be ing in a great educational center. Champ Clark on Illiteracy Speaker Champ Clark, who was once a school teacher in Anderson County, Kentucky, writes tho Ken-lucIlliteracy Commission of his experiences in teaching adult illiterates in his day school in Anderson County. Ho taught middle-age- d men who bad returned from tho army, and other adults. Speaker Clark is ono of Kentucky's distinguished native sons, and is watching tho illiteracy campaign with great inleivst. Ho sends to Kentucky teachers en isled in this campaign a message of hearty sympathy and good cheer. ky BEREA 16 Lexington's Struggles It gives $500 worth of instruction and board for $100 in money, and gives you a chance to earn part of that! But more than that, Berea gives instruction and a start in life which is just the right thing for you. You could not get the education of Berea anywhere else no matter how much money you were willing to pay. Berea does not teach Law, Medicine, Theology, or advanced Engineering, but in preparation for these professions, and in all College, Normal, lndustral and Foundation branches Berea offers the very best to every comer. It is yours jcome and take it. THE CITIZEN STANDS FIRST Further efforts aro being mado to diminish tho saloons and other dives ENGLAND PREPARING in Lexington. According to a careful statement of one of the instrucFOR CONTINGENCIES tors in a great educational institution there, Lexington has eight times as much crimo in Possibility ol German Invasion people as Chicago. proportion to its Considered, London, Sept. 8. Remote as seems the possibility of a German Invasion of England, preparations .for such a contingency are proceeding ceaselessly. It Is but one of Innumerable Indications of haw seriously the English are taking the war. Every respectable young man In the country Is doing something to safeguard the nation. Those not already In tho army or preparing to enter It, are, performing civil duties. Virtually every motorcyclist gives part of his time to the nation's service. Coast defenses are becoming stronger every day against attack from sea or air. Nor do the women folk confine themselves to sewing shirts, knitting socks, making bandages and attending the wounded. Mrs. llaverfleld, the wife of a British officer, for Instance, Is forming a women's volunteer corps for home defense. The members of the corps are drilling, rifle shooting and routo marching. "At the eleventh hour," said Mrs. llaverfleld, "It will be too late to organize anything. The war office thus far does not encourage us, but when the Germans come If they come at all wo can place at the disposal of tho war office an enthusiastic and capable body of women." Dr. Gladding Comes to Berea Alfred E. Gladding, Ph.D., principle of New Lyme Academy, Ohio, and formerly instructor in Sloyd in Cloveland, Ohio, accepted a call to become instructor in Carpentry and newspapers in the opinion of n host of readers. Hero aro some reasons A Fanner Says: "I made just $57.50 this year out of ono thing Mint I learned by reading tho Moun lain Agriculture pieces in the Cit The Cititen stands llrst among UNITED STATES HEWS MANY WERE INDICTED CRIP OF FEDERAL AUTHORITY FASTENS ON DEALERS WHO ARE BOOSTING PRICES. Thirty-One FRIENDS YOU WILL MEET AT BEREA . tences. "It must, of course, be remembered in Progress. that, without the District of Columbia PAGE 5. Decisivo Hatllo only those agreements and comblna Tho Kaiser at Uatllo Front. ttons which affect directly Interstate Normal or foreign commerco can be reached PAGE 6. Tho College As to other matters, state statutei School Tho Academy. Tho Vo- must be relied upon." Foundation cational Schools Tho School. Tho Berea Training ELEVEN MINER8 ARE ENTOMBED (School. Special Clianco for Music. McAIester, Okla Eleven mlnen Tho Kaiser at Battlo Front. are Imprisoned In tho mine of tin PAGE 7. In Tho Homo. Mother Union Coal Co. at Adamson, Okla. as a result of a cave-Iwhich blocked Children's Column Wisdom. the main entrance. Rescuers are dig Weathered. glng their way through the wall 01 PAGE 8. K. Ky, NewsSong1 "Tho an adjoining mine, and It Is believed (uontlnued on Page 5.) Children's March." PAGE 4. Western Xewapapfr Union News Service. Thirty-on- e Washington. food deal Secretary Vaughn Miss Bowersox Treasurer Osborne ers were indicted here by a federal grand Jury under the Sherman law oc counts charging prtco fixing. It wai " I I Tf flsLHIIIIfls. tho first big development In tho in !? W:': HHHHHHHHHm 4s vestigatlon tho department of Juatlci la conducting, at the direction of Pre ,sHHHHIIH sHHHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIA Ident Wilson, against food dealers who flsHIIV are alleged to have soiled upon thi European war ai a pretext to increnst else. "I always try tho cost of living. A Preacher Says: All to pet peoplo to take The Citizen, for duce the Indicted men aro local pro dealers or commission merchants nas I sco that whenever a ramiiy No nationally known was In Arm Hint nnner In tho bouse it is a help dieted. I like to all around. And besides At tho department of Justice It wai bavo ono newspaper that is free snlil government agents working In from whiskey advertisements and many states for evidence of price fix Ing wero expected to make reporti oriino stories." President Frost Miss Martlndale Miss Sperry soon which olllclals hoped would b( the basis of other Indictments. Atty Gen. Gregory has this to say: CONTENTS THIS WEEK now exlstlni "Under conditions throughout tho world, capttallzatlot PAGE 1. Tho Citizen Stands First. oppression of oui U. S. Nows. Ikiysl Girls President of misfortune and Dear Fathers and Mothers: Ky. own people by tho arbitrary Incrcasi Frost's Letter War News of the prices of foodstuffs aro so pecu Again Berea will open her doors foryourchildern on WednesNows. llarly reprehensible that whenever con day, Sept. 16th, vlctlons can be obtained the govern PAGE 2. Tho Newspaper In Tho ment will Insist upon sentoncea of Im Berea is here simply and only to help parents who believe in Home. Making a Newspaper. prlsonraent no line or no civil romedj religion, industry, temperance and education to give their children Why Tho Citizen Costs, Berea's will be deemed adequate. a good start in life. You know what Derea has done for thousInvitation. What Berea Stands "United States attorneys aro belni Instructed promptly to ask for Indict ands of young people. It is high time for you to get your young for. S. S. Lesson. ments whenever the facts will permit people started on this upward road. PAGE 3. Mountnin Agriculture to push these to early trial, and, upor This is a year of good crops and good prices. God gives you Hack to Tho Bible Farm Facts. convictions, to Insist upon prison sen - San: "I sure saved my baby's lifo by wbnt I learned by rending that Citizen." A Teacher Says: "I bad trouble in my district till I got seven families in Inkn llin Gil sen. Then the par cuts and children both began to read and then they understood- - tiling: belter, and now they all help instead of iinarreling and hindering.' A Mountain Patriot Says: "I tako The Citizen because it is- tho only nnnor that stands up for tho moun tain, first, last and all the time, and tells the news, and gives the infor mation that I cant get anywlicro Izi'll ." a Hnimnwifo ittsillllflsiHslslillllllKm h SBriiiilB District Indictments Returned ir f Columbia Other Expected Elsewhere. Ejp ' jSSSjB .sssssssV. Dr. Alfred E. Gladding Wood Work. Dr. Gladding, it is hoped, will develop Berea's great Wood Work Department into something still moro distinguished and serviceable for the mountain region of tho South. New Man In Agriculture Mr. James W. Whilehouso a yssssssssHk . grad-uat- sLBswIssssj o TERSE TELEGRAMS of the Kentucky University and recently a student in the Teach- - President Frost's Letter Locals. this prosperity as a hint that you provide for your children. Berea is particularly equipped to give the best education to the boys and girls of our moun.tainsv It teaches useful things like Agriculture and Nursing. It gives the best training for teachers. It has allowed no increase in students expenses, All other prices are higher, but Berea's education, which is the best education to be found anywhere in the South, is still in the reach of any family that is industrious and aspiring. Now do not let this important matter be neglected. Read this Citizen and find out about these things. Get your son or daughter started on time next week. next January, The work of fixing the value of the Course of Study in Moonlight estate of J. P. Morgan Is well under Schools way, but it Is possible that the reports Tho course of study in tho moon of the appraisers will not be ready for actloa by the transfer tax apprais- light schools this year wil includo, besides reading, writing, arithmetic, er for a ) ear. (Continued on Page 6.) on 'Pag S.) (Continued known In the shipping world, Is dead In London. He was born In 1S72. The Japanese houso of represents Uvea unanimously passed a war vote of 53,000,000 yen (about 126,500.000). More than 200 men perished when the British cruiser Pathfinder was blown up by a mine In the North sea. Colonel Roosevelt opened his south tour with an ad em speech-makindress In the French opera house at New Orleans. Russians fired on and captured near Selda a Zoppelln airship with Its thirty occupants, including two staff o dicers and two gunners. German authors have formed a national association to prevent literary-workfrom hostile countries being translated into German. The republic of China announces that It will bo Impossible for her to take part In the naval review celebrating the opening of the Panama canal Mrs. Richard Croker, wife of the former leader of Tammany Hall, is deuo. Dispatches from Italy and Spain seem to Indicate that those countries may Join the allies. The czar of Russia has prohibited the sale of liquors in his realm for tho duration of the war. More than 15,000 priests are now serving as officers, and enlisted soldiers In France. Sir Stephen Wilson Furness. widely Mr. James W. Whitehouse ers' College of Columbia University of New York becomes instructor in animal husbandry In tho Agrlcul-lur- o school of Derea, Britt for Congress Britt of North Carolina who was commencement orator last Juno is a candidate for Congress G. James Hon. James G. Carolina In a dis lo bo strongly re publican. Ho Is a man to servo with highest efllcienuy tho interest of Jhat.part of tho stato and of tho country in general. Hurrah for m western trict which ought iwtu Hrittl Welcome to Students, New and Old! The Citizen a family KMipipir for all that It right, true and Intarastlnf. every Betea's Invitation Berca College never "ilrums for students." For many years morcstudents have been wanting tocomc than Dcrca coultl find shelter for, so that in the winter term hundreds have been turned away. But Bcrca docs expend some cllbrt in trying to pick out the right students to be admitted! If we cannot give a tierca education to everybody wc will try to pick out those who will do the most good in the world after they get their education. We cannot waste time on the dissipated, the frivolous, or And there arc some really good people who have the stupid. different ideas from ours and who had better go to other schools. IKimnoNAX Thwty EdHor-litOii- fetea, KT- - BEREA PUBLISHING CO. C. SUMfSOM P'j(jPHaE!aBaA KstiiHfl a FROST, II. WERTENBERCER, M.D.rinf WH. (Inrorpomtrd) Edrtoe Lesson (Tty H. O. BKI.L.KIIS. F. O. BOWMAN, Atautanl Mui rAYAIU,K Iff ADVANCK One Year . Kit Month Three Month Subscription Ratos . Chicago.) Director of Bvtnhur Department, The Moody DlbU Inetltut. to M LESSON FOR SEPTEMBER THE TEN VIRGINS. 13 e or Kipfena Money Send money liy Order. Draft, Kegliitered Letter, or one and two rat itamna. The date after jrour name on label ahowa ta Hut wc arc very anxious that those who believe in the things what date your auincripMon (a paid. If it is not cnansnl within three wreka after renewal wc stand lor should know what good things wc have to offer BMl'slt!) numheri will he fladly supplied If we them. are notified. liberal lermi given to any who obtain new Let parents and young people read the following account Wrtptlona for ni. Any one aendlne us four yearly ahscriptlona can receive The Citlien free of Bcrca ways and" sec whether this is the kind of school they for one year. lsrhftnelf believe in. AdvertMng rate on application. I.HPSON TKXT- - Matt OOt.DEfJ TKXT "Watch therefore, for yn know neither tho day nor tha hour Matt. when the Son of Mitn Cometh." aaawiaaMaBaiiaiijiiijaaiaw5rarfy.aTat. f.jaaaajMaajajjjjjjjjajjjjjjjjjjjja COLLEGE CHAPEL BUILT BY STUDENTS ing, Class or Department demonstrations at Chapel Exercises and no entertainment involving refreshments or costumes in tho Main Chapel. Students must bo respectful toward College Ofllcers, and kind toward ono another. No student may express contempt for any person because of that person's race, poverty, ignorance, or lowly condition. Students must bo particularly careful in their conduct toward citizens and neighbors. They must respect tho rights of any householder by whom they aro employed, or in whoso homo they may room. When going on excursions or walks they must bo careful never to lcavo gales open, break down fences or commit any trespass. (4) No "Practical Jokes." Students may not engage in "practical Jokes," teasing fellow students, or interfering with their persons or misplacing property, entering private rooms without invitation, and tho liko. Such and lawlessness, and conduct leads to there can ho abundant recreation without these vulgar and dangerous practices. The pretense, of a jest shall not shield offenders from school dlscinlino and legal prosecution. (5) Law and Right. Students aro of courso subject to tho law of tho land and the common rulo of morality, whether mentioned in this Manual or not. Thoy must abstain from profanity, gambling or "betting," Intoxicants, and all vulgar or clamorous demonstrations. b. Proprieties for Young Women, (i) Young women do not eavo their Homes during study hours, nor after the night meal, except for school duties: nor do they lcavo their rooms after tho beginning of night study hours, save by permission of tho Teacher In Charge. (2) Thoy do not walk beyond prescribed limits, nor visit places of business, nor call except at houses of teachers, save by permission of tho Dean of Women or tho Teachor in Charge of tho Hall. (3) No young woman may accept tho company of any young man not connected with the school unless by written request of her parents. (4) Young ladles receive careful instruction as to tho requirements of tasto and health in the matter of drew. Following tho custom ot many of tho best institutions, Berea does not allow them whilo attending school to wear silk gowns, while shoes dresses, gloves, for school wear, or conspicuous finery. Young Men and Tonng o. Proprieties Between Women. (1) Young men and young womon aro prohibited on pain of immcdialo dismissal from meeting to visit in any private place. (2) Young men and young womon under sixteen may not givo or receive social attentions. (3) Young men and young women who are students in Berea do not ride or dance together, nor accompany each other to or from roligioui meetings. But standing permission is given to attend in company tho entertainments, socials and receptions announced in "Public Events," page 3 of tho Catalog. Permission to attend other gatherings in company must bo obtained from the Dean of Women, and is seldom given. (4) Young men and women may cngago togames liko lawn tennis, at gether in out-dohomes whoro ladies board, on Monday between 3 p.m. and tho night meal, or at other times by permission of tho Dean of .Women. They may go out in walking parties with an authorized conductor on Monday afternoon by permission of tho Dean of Women. Other permissions for excursions (trips that require horses or involve absenco at meal lime) must bo given by tho Cabinet nt its regular meeting on Wednesdays at 3 p. m. ill-w- ill low-neck- ed or number or What lerw. Stamfr For who contemplate attending Berca, or sending their children here, should thoroly understand tho character and aims of the Institution. Many aro seeking a school of exactly this kind, whilo others prefer something different and should go elsewhere. Somo chief aims of Borca arc tho following: Its first endeavor is to give its students the blessings of tho Christian religion the truths held by all Christians, apart from sectarian teaching and it expects all to atlond daily worship and regular instruction in tho Bible. It was founded with the express purposo of making tho best education possible for those of smallest means. Believing that simplicity and economy are important things in education, it insists upon them in all tho arrangements of school life. It also boliovcs that some manual labor is a proper part of education as well as a help in self support. Somo wealthy to children Earcnts wish bo send theironly when to Bcrca, re admitted thoy can to share in manual labor and to live in the frugal fashion as students samo sensible and from less luxurious homes. Berea places great emphasis on high scholarship, elevating recreations and the care of bodily health. It provides tho best instruction, very rare facilities in the way of library, laboratories, etc., gymnasium, outdoor sports, and the care of nurse and physician. It absolutely prohibits lawless "jokes" and the uso of intoxicants and tobacco, and in general provides for a rather than a school life. r The One Rule is that each student shall earnestly promote improvement in himself and All do-siwell-regulat- ed other classes.) labor assignments the samo as for excuses from g. The Teacher in Charge of the Dormitory (the building whero you havo your living room for study and sleep) with his assistant the Monitor, will help you get settled and will be your friendly neighbors as long as you stay in their dormitory. STUDENT LABOR KRNTUCKY rRKSS ASSOCIATION. Whiskey Advertisements! No Immodest News Items! No parable Is "an earthly etory with meaning." An analogy la "a likeness." This story Is a pnrablo. It la to Illustrate tho vigilant, expectant attltudo of faith, Hcb. 6:28; II tho temple, Jesua Tim. 4:8. drew tho dlaclplea' attention to lta buildings and predicted Its doetnie-tloProceeding to the Mount of Olives, his dlaclplea aak Mm, "Tell us, when ehnll these things bo? And what shall bn tho sign ot thy coming, and s tho end of tho world?" In reply A a heavenly n. Jo-bu- THE NEWSPAPER IN THE HOME There aro homes in which there is Labor is a Part of Education. Berca believes that labor promotes health, helps study, keeps with practical things, gives skill All students must bo ready and ono in touch I. Departments ol Labor, (Apart from our Vocational Schools) -- Shops, Farm, Drardlnr Hall, Laundry, etc., arc maintained both for their educational value and to enable students to earn partial lupport. 1. Regulations put each student under a superinlen dent who Is teacher and must report upon work dona Labor assignments berln at a sum-cletnd sign pay-rollInterval after close or last elass, to allow tor arrival and preparation for labor. After time or assignment work l counted In quarter hours only, tardiness counting-- on one quarter hour. Students must wear shoes and clothing suitable ror work, refrain from conIn miking versation that binders labor, help time-keeprecord or time and Job to which It It liven, follow carefully all directions, given, endeavoring both to do their bait work well and to develop speed. They must tire hour eacb week to Instruction without pay. and work overtime In real emergencies, and take good ear or tools, etc. Teamsters must be on band to ear ror horses. Ko work assignment may be sublet. t. Preferred Assignments, Monltorsblps, etc, are for those wbo will be on hand from the first day to tts last. For such there must be a dollar deposit, forfeited If the contract Is broken. 4. Amount of Work. We recommend students to do from six to fourteen hours work a week, and will assign as much as twenty hours (never more than tl or sedentary work) when students need It and the work can be provided. In cases In which health and scholarship warrant It. Any wbo work above these limits must drop some class-roowork. See Standard Assignments, pp. 6. no newspaper. There aro homes in which there newspaper. Is a Thcro are homes in which there is a bad newspaper. And thoro arc homes in which there is a good nowspaper. And you can soon tell the difference in the children of those homes. Whero there is no newspaper, or newspaper, the only a They whole family seems asleep. do not know what is going on In the world. They only hear what their neighbors tell them. Tho children learn a little at school and then forget it. Other homes aro brightened by news, new inventions, higher pleasures, but tho homo wlihnnt n. newsnaner is asleep. The homo with a bad newspaper others. This one rule is made moro practical by beis stirred up in tho wrong way. ine children read of vice and crime. Tho ing expanded under tho following heads: 1. Attention to School Duties, a. Attenmother is set agog for town finery danceEach student shall be punctually present discouraged in her homo duties. for every lesson, work-perio- d, or public exertir.il The father is filled with prejudices cise announced as required, including daily School, exercises, College The home is chapel Worship where he Sunday and shall and and false notions. not boards, Familv rioisoncd. lcavo town without permission except to reTho home with a good newspaper turn homo at the end of terms, b. Studious Uabits Students shall best part of has a school house and a cnurcn each day to study, and givo tho from disturbrefrain house and an entertainment hall by ing fellow students in study hours. At and after the curfew bell young women must have its own fireside every week. lights extinguished and young men must bo in MAKING A NEWSPAPER their rooms. 3. Social Relations. Young men and young Tho making of a newspaper is a women are prohibited on pain of immedibig thing! ate dismissal from meeting together in any A hundred great inventions had to private place. Young women must guard their modern, be mado beforo tho reputation, and young men must guard their own repute and that of their lady friends by newspaper could bo printed. Como into Tho Citizen offlco and observing on tho proprieties mentioned in the "Good Conduct" in this manual. chapter look around. How do wo manage to (See nape 21.) get tho news from all tho counties, 3. Forbidden Places, a. Places of ill reand states, and the wido world? pute, liquor saloons, gambling rooms, etc.. should such ever exist at Berea be found Trains and telegraphs aro busy day elsewhere, must not bo entered byorstudents. getting in tho news for us. and night b. Eating houses and places of amuseAnd whero do wo gather tho jokes, ment in Berea, not controlled by tho College, must not bo entered by students on pain of tho articles for farmers, housekeepimmcdialo dismissal. Tho Institution proers, and children, tho stories and no-evides for the recreation of its students, and that enrich our pages? Men of ample accommodation for meals and refreshthought and men of science aro at ment, and cannot permit outside parties to solicit student patronage for gain. , work for us. 4. Forbidden Practices, a. Students may not curiosity to seo tho engage in And it is a 6. Students may not burn gunpowder, nor typo setting machine, and tho printon their persons or in their ing press, and tho folding maohine, keep weapons"weapons brought must bo derooms. Any And posited with the student's advising officer. and tho addressing machine. c. Students may not engage in "practical think what it means to keep our accounts square with each ono of all jokes", teasing fellow students or interfering with their persons or belongings. Such conour subscribers. and lawlessness, and duct loads to ' Wo believe wo furnish tho best thoro can be abundant recreation without IL d. Students aro prohibited on pain of imfamily nowspaper in all the South, or havusing but wo liavo plans for making it still mediate dismissal fromcigarettetobacco in their ing tobacco, pipes or paper belter, and it takes work, and brains possession. a. The Secretary who by correspondence and money. has advised you regarding the department you COSTS WHY THE CITIZEN will enter, will introduce you to one or two People ask why Tho Citizen costs important friends. b. moro than tho St. Louis Star and you Your Advising Officer is the friend whom will meet first. (For young men this Is somo other papers.' the Dean of tho Department thoy enter; as All local papers cost moro than College, Normal, Academy, Vocational Schools, Foundation School. The Dean of Womon is tho great city papers, and most pafor all young pers as largo and well printed as the Advislntr Officer Officer helps women.) c. The Advising the students Tho Citizen cost $1.50 a year. under his care in two ways: Wo uso good paper so that childFirst, by forming a pleasant acquaintance of recommendation and arren and old pooplo can road it thru your letters entrance your easily. Tho white paper on which ranging forby acting as a into school. giving parent in Second, Tho Citizen is printed costs us nearfriendly advico about your study, conduct, health and everything that concerns your ly twico what it did when wo bewelfare, and by considering your requests for gan. permissions and excuses, (except a permanent Wo print no immoral advertiseexcuso from classes.) ments, and no fraudulent or doubtd. Your Assigning Officer: For both men and women, this is tho Dean of tho Department enful advertisements, and no advertered. Ho will decido in what classes you will tisements of liquor or tobacco. do best, what music, labor and other things Wo get no subsidy from any poyou may wisely attempt in addition to yowr litical party. studies. This is called your assignment. If , Tho Citizen is not run to mako at any iimo you wish to chango this assignor desiro advico about money. All we get is laid out in ment como to your Assigning your studies you must Officer. making the paper as good as it can e. Excuses for Unavoidable Absence from apbe made. Tho present Editor has no pointments aro to bo obtained from your Adsalary, and tho stockholders who vising Officer beforo tho absenco occurs. If nri being absont you excuse is applied own tho paper do not expect to make must show a good for after not securing the reason for on tholr Investment. We excuse in advance This rule also applies to anything are ont to do good and to help the permission for special privileges such as leaving town. etc. families that subscribe, f. The Dean of Labor makes all assignments It is impossible to make a paper to labor and may help you to earn many a good dollar. Apply to him for excuses from liko Tho Citizen and put tho subscription prico at less than ono dol- labor assignments and all other requests regarding labor. (Young women apply to the lar. Dean of Women for temporary excuses from to givo tho subAnd wo intond By eating house li meant a hotel or any olber scriber Information and Inspiration in overy single number that is worth place at which arrangements are made for customers to take single mcala or lunches on the premises. Road it and' that wholo dollar! Students who buy rood or any kind at itorei must judgo for youraolfl not tat It oat tu priasliii, te, ms card-playing. ill-w- ill to perform manual labor as much hours a week. as sovon 5. Amount et Py la proportioned to service at rates corresponding to price or board, etc, and alike In aU departments, so there shall be no financial Inducement for a student to shift from one to another. Deduction must be made rrom pay by Superintendent when the work does not come up to standard. a. Pay Is la credits, at the mJddla and beeiruUag et terms, to apply on school MUs no cash except for surplus credits wben a. student Is compelled to leave at end of term. A student leaving for any reason before the end or term cannot cash any surplus credits, but win 7. receive a certificate which will be received as cash by Derea College on payment of term bills by student in person, or a brother or sister, ir presented within four terms. If not claimed within four consecutive Unas they go to the Student Aid Fund, ir a student Is dltmlaa-e- d or bis credits will be casb-- 4 ror misconduct two-thirand one-thir- d turned Into tbe Student Aid Fund. b. Btadents who live at home, providing their own board and room, receive cash at setuing time except: (1) . At each or the settlements In the Summer Term one Incidental Fee Is reserved. (2) . At any later date of settlement, there must be enough credits to cover Incidental fees ror the remainder of tbe school year. e. Pay by the Flee Is the preferred arrangement, as SO cents ror sawing a' cord of wood, and SO cents ror splitting. Janitors have II a week, waiters tlM. willing, wided. Pay by the Hour, ror awake men, eight cents; women five cents. A superintendent may recommend the following Increase up to fifteen cents: For Increased efficiency, continuing In same department, one cent at end or first year, and one cent at end of second year. For special hardships (work hard on clothes, bad hours), one to five cents. For technical skill, gained at expense, as stenographers, one to rive cents. For Foremanshlp, ability to set the pace In continuous efficient labor and superintend four or more students, one to Ave cents. . Part Tim and Might School Students sign special PERSONAL EXPENSES OF STUDENTS contracts. L Undents Working In lommer Vacation sign spe. del contracts, ususiiy receiving two centi an hour more than ror the same work In term time. BUSINESS ARRANGEMENTS (Room, Fees, Board) instiBerea College is not a money-makitution, but it is a great business concern as woll as a group of schools. Generous givers ng havo placed theso properties in tho hands of trustees to be managed for tho benefit of such young people as give promise of becoming good citizens and true Christian men and women. The Trustees endeavor to provide instruction of various kinds as a freo gift to all, and to arrange for students to livo In Berea at as small cxpenso as possiblo. They also endeavor to provide a chanco for students to earn some part of their expenses whilo in school. This requires a great deaf of business management, in support of teachers, upkeep of buildings, purchase of furnishings, and carrying on of industries. Every student is expected to tako an interest in tho business of tho College, and look out for its proporty and gonoral welfare Just as ho takes an interest in his father's affairs at homo. GOOD Sundry. Beyond tho living and school expenses, aro tho various expenses which are called personal. Theso vary greatly according to tho circumstances, habits, tastes and management of each person. Ono must reckon with tho following items: travel, clothing, laundry, books, stationery and postage, contributions for charity and public enterprises, gifts, doctors, and dentists, contingencies and recreation. (Nearly all theso items are to bo providod for if a student stays at home.) Berea makes every effort to protect its students from wasteful cxpondituro and temptation to extravagance, and tho spirit of tho young peoplo hero tends toward prudenco and good sense. Those who may havo money or finery are not allowed to mako a display or lo introduce rustoms which involve expense (I) Traveling Expenses are controlled by distance and modes of conveyance. Too frequent trips home ire to be avoided. (5) Clothing demands a study or health, economy and the adsptatlon and simplicity required by good taste, our climate Is remarkably fine, but students must attend clssses regardless or weather and need overshoes and urn brellas as well as warm wraps and underclothing. All students most hive working clothes, and gymnaslaa snlts (slippers coc, suits l.75.) Combs, brushes, etc., may be reckoned as clothing. Young ladles receive careful Instruction as to the requirements of tasto and health In dress. Following tbe custom of many superior Institutions, Derea rtoea not allow them while attending school to wear (Ilk dresses, gloves, gowns, while shoes for school wear, or conspicuous finery. (1) Laundry costs from sixty cents to a dollar a month. CONDUCT It is very important that young peoplo who are away from homo should be careful to understand and observe tho customs of the place whoro thoy aro, and meet all tho demands of good behavior. (1) Keeping Appointments. It is tho first rulo of politeness that a person should be present on time whenover ho has an engagement. If ho is unavoidably detained, ho should notify tho person with whom ho has the appointment in advance If ho thinks he needs an excuse from Chapel, Col I ego Lecture, or other nublio exercises ho will apply In advance to his Advising Officer at his offlco hour. (3) The Lord's Day must bo regarded with respect, and be freo from noisy gatherings or sports. The opening and closing of terms are so arranged as never to encourage travel upon this Day. Tho nftornoon period, 2:00 to 3:30, is on Sunday a period of retirement In which no student may intrude upon tho privacy of another except by invitation and for serious purposo. (3) Respect for AIL There shall bo no shout a. General. Recreations. Tho Institution consldors it a part of ils responsibility to arrango for redefinitely as for study, labor mid creation as worship. And this matter cannot bo left to thoso whoso chief concern is to mako inonoy. Berea students aro not allowed to enter any eating houso or placo of amusement not controlled by tho Collcgo, nor to board or take meals at tho Tavern except on Invitation of a teacher or by permission of tho Cabinet. Tho Institution arranges for four forms of recreation: Public Entertainments, Social Occasions, Sports and Student Organizations. In each of theso tho Institution provides abundant occasions in which students onjoy themselves without any expense. But in each thcro aro other occasions in which students must uso tholr Judgment and in deolding how much they will spend. No student needs to attend, or shall do porsistontly urged to attend, any recreation which Involves expenso. self-contr- ol abiding spirit of Christ's presence wherein to maintain his Christian profession. "Waiting they atl nodded (slumbered) and others evidently lay down (slept). Tbe wtso virgins could afford to rest as they had alt things ready. If they had been awako, howd ever, they might havo scon and aid to thoso who wero in the sorry plight of not being ready. Tho tarrying was a test of the faith and patience of both tho wise and the fooltah aa both awaited the "fulness ot tlmo" when ho should appoar. The Great Question. II. Behold the bridegroom cometh" All aro awakened by this vv. midnight cry. Tbe hour was one when ho was least expected, and the church of today needs to bo awakened to a realizing sense ot thla truth. Doth tho wise and tho foolish havo to meet him, but the wise wero the only ones whoso lights could shine and show the way Into tbo banqueting room. They all outwardly appear alike even to tbo very point of separation. Tho church of God Individually and collectively, haa yet to sense the danger to It and to others If Its light for any reason bo not contlnuoua. This cry waa a call to "meet him" and we all need to aak ourselves, "are we ready to meet him?" The hour waa too late to tnaVe needful preparation to meet him. In their emergoncy thoy turned to tbo Dvo wise ones but the wisdom ot one cannot supply tho deficiency or tho foolishness of others (v. 9). Thero Is no Scripture to support the teaching; that ono man'a merit d la applicable to another except the" merit of the Jesus aa applied to sinful humanity. Hence the wlso sent their sisters to tho original sourco of supply for oil, and aa they went "the bridegroom came." Bo will It bo with all who put off too long the securing of tho Holy Spirit In their lives. "Thoy that were rcijdy" went in, thoy that were not ready when they came found tho door "shut." To attend a tnarrlago feast la highly esteemed everywhere, but it la a privilege that Is worthy of careful preparation. Ilcmeinber that Joaus Is hero showing tbo attitude towards himself of thoso who profess to be devoted to him during the period of his absenco, and who ex poet his return aa king. That being so, we need to remind ourselves of tho lawa ot the kingdom as ho gavo them. Jcsua knows thoso that aro his, John 10:27; II Tim. 2:10; I Cor. 8i8, but such aro not thoso wbo make a mere outward profession ot faith and lack tho abiding; presence and power of tho Holy Spirit. Tbe day of separation between tbo true and the false Is surely coming, a time when the real, genuine, Splrlt-OlloChristian will rejolco "at hit coming." Tbo lesson for ua la "Watch." Because wo do not know the day nor the hour when he will come, therefore. "watch." This word does not limply to look or to case bat to awake, to be vigilant, ren-dereGod-ma- his Ollvot and prophecies found In chapters 24 and 25. To fully comprehond this parable we ought to revlow all of this teaching. Tho dlacourio aa a whole falls Into theao part (1) 24:1-4deals with Israel as a nation; (2) drals with tho church aa bolng rcsponslbto for tho king during the period between his two ad deal with tha vents, and (3) 25 Judgment of the naUona when tho Bon of Man cornea In his glory. It will bo seen then that this lesson comes In tho second part and Is ono of three parnbtes concerning tho responsibility of tho church. Jcsua Is tho bridegroom. John 3:28, 29; Kph. 6:25; II Cor. 11:2; Her. 21.9, and sets forth tho love of Christ for the church, Kph. 6:2G, 28, Two Cliaaea. I. "While the bridegroom. tarried'' Tho Orat and strongest idea w. of this section Is that be, Jesus, the bridegroom." coming; again. Among thoso wbo wait are two classes, the wtao and tbo foolish, though both were right lntcntloned. The lamps symbolize Christian profession, Luko 12:35; II Tim. 3:5. and the oil that which Is essential to giro us power whereby wo maintain our profession. Acta 10:38; I John 2:20-27- . Tho fool. Ish Tlrglns wero superficial and had not enough to maintain their professions. Tho wise virgins had enough Oil; so also may tho believer have the dls-cour4 24:4S-2G:30 31-4- 6 30-31 gavo tho disciple September 10, 19M. THE CITIZIN MANY PEOPLE FOLLOW AGRICUL- Page Three, 8HEEP AND SWINE. ' ;; oars at proper height from tho ground. I. Securo shanks of medium length with ears hanging down. C. Spread out the seed In a dry warm place. (1. .Select cars well rounded over at lip ends. 8. Select cars largo around. 0. Select cars with small cobs and large kernels. 10. Select ears with wedge-shape- d grains. II. Select cars with grains In straight rows. 12. Select ears with grains rather smooth dented. 13. Select ears with grains plump and II rtn on Urn cob. Advantage of Selecting from Standing Corn You oan readily see that it would ho Impos'ihlo to avail yourself of Iho first four rules unless you select your seed from standing corn. It may bo well to point out a few of the reasons for these four rules. In the first place, an car that has grown in a hill of two or moro stalks and is equally as good as another that grew by Itself Is naturally a more vigorous fellow and should mako belter seed, other things Again, if you lake being equal. your seed from stalks with two ears on thorn even if not qulto so largo as where only ono ear grew on a stalk, you can in a few years develop a strain of corn that will almost invariably produce two cars to Iho stalk. Therefore select best cars from stalks with two or moro cars. Then it is of advantage to havo ears from three and a half feet to fivo feet from the ground not only because it is easier to handlo in cutting or stripping and lopping, but also because your corn will ripen more uniformly and all bo ready to harvest at nearly tho samo llmo. Lastly, it is a waslo as well as an inconvenience lo havo cars with shanks a fool long. .1. TURAL OCCUPATIONS IN KENTUCKY Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special Washington, D. C, August, There Investigator aro 800,080 persons In Kontucky that And again if the shank Is short and work for a living and 455,070 of them SOMETHING TO THINK ABOUT accordThink of next year's crop as you stiff, holding tho car in an upright aro employed upon tho farm, through your flno crop of corn position, It allows rain water lo run ing to a report which has just been walk Consuj this fall. Notlco Iho cars, how they in and Injure tho grain. Whereas, Issued by tho United Stales If tho shank is moderately long and Hurcau. Of tho persons engaged In hang ami how many to Iho stalk. of If you have a good strain of corn limber enough to allow the car to agricultural pursuits, the bulk It doesn't pay to buy seed from somo hang top downward, tho busks drain them aro farm operators and farm operators numono olso. On the other hand, If you Iho rain and dew all off, and tho car laborors. Tho farm koeps perfectly dry oven If left ber 218,051, and 238,221 aro men and select ami rare for sovcral bushels 10,773 aro women. Thcro nro 100,-3of seed this fall you will ho suro to standing out till winter. farm laborers in tho Stalo and Every ono knows that sovcro freezhave some less provident noighbors that you can sell to lu the spring at ing injures seed corn if it Is not 177,313 are males and 10,000 females. Thcro arc 409 dairy farmers in tho thoroughly cured and dry. Even a good price. then II docs it no good. So be on Slnto and they employ 507 laborers Utiles for selecting seed corn. tho safe sldo and store your seed and 10 foremen. There aro also 21 i 1. Soouro from hilts with two or corn In a warm, dry place such as persons in Hid Stalo whoso principal more stalks. around tho chimney up stairs in tho source of income is from stock rais2. Secure from stalks bearing two house. ing. Tho number of cowboys and or more cars. sheep herders in this stalo is 472. 73 MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE J Tho manure accumulated In the sheep pen has a high value. , BACK TO THE lo-- ln BIBLE Don't let It lie too long nnd use it where you want extra good X grass. T Where they have a rango (nnd ' X nil pigs should have It) there Is ; little trouble about keeping them I fenced. Of coiirso the rnnge must have feed growing on It. Satisfied profitable pigs will j ; grunt, but they do not squeal. ', Young In nibs will commence to eat crnhi nt two weeks old. ! They should be fed cracked corn, 1 oats nnd bran. Keep the pigs clean, nnd they X will bo healthy. f T ', "Holr Scripture Is a stream of runnlns water where alike the elephant mar swim, and the lamb walk without Its feet." Orecorr the area. I THE DISCIPLINE OF CHILDREN By RT. REV. JOHN N. M'CORMICK, D, D. (Bishop of the Protestant Episcopal Church.) In tho 97 years of Its history tho American lltble society has Issued 88,- 288,715 volumes. In 1912 the number was 4,089,610. No other book comes anywhero near this circulation. Onodollghtfe to think of its val-u- o as an agent In education. It goes abroad on the four winds, always and everyNew Testament tho law Is "Chlldron obey your parents In the Lord, for this Is right" Dutiful chll., dren llko Samuel and Joseph are hold up for example and undutlful children like Hit's sons and like Absalom for our warning. No doubt somo of our straight-laced- . Old Testament-lovinancestors overworked the maxim, "Spare the rod and spoil tho child," but we aro now going quite too far In the othor direction and are headed towards softness, Indulgence, and undutlful noes. American children are criticized aa having bad manners and Irrevorent behavior, little regard for their parents and Httlo respect for age and authority. They aro In danger of becoming sophisticated, selfish, Insubordinate and unruly. Parents too frequently acquiesce In this unchlldllke g '. ', I : Vary the Stock Feeds. Srcuro Winter Oats The oat crop should ho three limes as valuahlo as il 13 In enstern Ken tucky. Tho llirco principal reasons for tho present poor oat crops are: IsJ, sowing on too poor land; 2nd, poor preparation of tho soil; 3rd, sowing tho wrong kind of seed. Northern oals will not do well In Kentucky. If you must wait until spring to sow your oals, uso the Hurt oats, a variety adopted lo Virginia and Kentucky thai ripens early in July and yields a good crop of heavy grain. Thcro aro varieties of winter oals being grown very successfully in Kentucky now. Mr. Win, Hysingcr, who lives two miles north of Ilialt, Hookcasllo county, had a yield of 25 hu. per acre on quite poor ground. He has seed to sell and will be glad to sell lo you. Homo grown seed Is much belter than southern seed for they will stand the winter better. Sow 1 Vt bu. per acre. Theso oats slool out wonderfully and so much seed Is not needed. Sow as early as possihlo in September. NOTES Rye In Iho entire United Stales there are 71,580,270 persons over 10 years of ago and 38,107,330 or 53 per cent of this number aro engaged in gainSTAKES GLASS EYE Of tho gainfully ful occupations. occupied, 12,039,203, or 33 per cent IN A "NIBS" GAME aro engaged in agriculture. Thcro arc 6,803,000 farm operators in tho nation and they employ 5,975,000 Boy Protests He Must Pay Debt laborers. of Honor When Teacher FARM FACTS By Peter Radford Whero there is a silo thcro is prosperity. There is not enough of the community spirit among our rural districts. The laws relating lo business aro wholly unsuitcd to tho transactions of the fnrmor. Hotter get your seed rye at once, for il will likely bo much higher in ' a few weeks. No dilTerenco what the price of ieod may be, don't let an aero of your corn ground lie bare this winter. Hye makes excellent pasluro during tho winter and spring if sown in September. Hyo prevents Iho ing during winter, uable nitrogen that got away from you land from washand holds valwould otherwise during wintor. Ilye is an excellent crop to plow under lato in April for improving land for corn or cowpcas. THE KENTUCKY POTATO PATCH aro 3,708,000 ac cs planted to this Washington, D. C., August, Tho j product and this year's production is 300,014,000 bushols by Kentucky Irish potato patch con estimated atrv. i II... I... I ia;kii I. Mucin ui Agricultains 51,000 acres this year and the Mil" total production will bo approxi- ture. This year's crop will exceed mately 2,422,000 bushels, according ) the averago crop of tho past live 4,000,000 to estimates mado today by Iho , years by approximately bushels. Tho ualion'o production United Stales Crop Reporting Board. Tho condition of tho crop is 50 per last year was 331,525,000 bushels, cent of normal and tho present prico was produced on 3,003,000 acres of ii averaging around $1.20 per bushel. laud and sold for $227,003,000 or an In Continental United Slates there i averago of 00 cents per bushel. 1 .!..! Tho wasto of efforl through Impractical methods of farming is tho greatest tragedy of tho age. Something is wrong in our marketing system when a small crop brings moro money than a bountiful one. between practical farmers and proficient business men will climinato Ignorance and prejudice. The narion's menu must bo made up from the fields, pastures, orchards and gardens, and to farm intelligently tho farmer must know what Is needed. Wo must give the samo care and consideration to a system of laws, extending to tho farmer the facilities adapted to his business that is now afforded Farm tenancy is tho greatest men, aco now confronting the nation and ran only bo checked by affording tho tenant and tho laborer facilities for acquiring property and by reducing the high rates of interest which aro now sapping tho vitality of agriculture. Under the present system of marketing farm products, ills possiblo and often occurs, that people in ono part of the United Stales literally starve for tho want of a product whilo the same product in another part of tho nation is wasting for want of a market. teaching where and teaching and teaching. Ono of Its most whole-somlessons Is tor tho young, as to obedience and discipline. What a winsome world of happy and useful lives this would be If every child obeyed tho first commandmont with promise: "Honor tby father and thy mother that thy days may be long In Seeks Recovery. the land which the Lord thy God, glv-et(And wo might add the theo." Jollet W. This la a story of reciprocal obligation, that every faschoolboy, a cam of "nibs" and a ther and mother should strive to be glass eye. honorable, and to make obedience Mike ti tho boy's name; th remain reasonable.) dor of hla cognomen la Jonas. lie la Much of the ancient book of Provtho owner of a glass eye. erbs refers to obedience, and In the ll school Mlko attends the Crow-riof Jollet, where he tussles with hla FAITHFUL TO THE END. tasks of the three R's with more or less diligence. lie Ukea to play Fails A Likely Source of Information "keeps," and hell go the limit In a game with a schoolmate, he the Expectant Reporter. showed his disposition to be a "sport" REPORTER on a Kansas City paper was nniong those on n relief train that was liclng rushed to the o h fed on linnd It will be n Rood plan to mix them up hi feeding. Slock like a t.ntise of feed ns well ns you do. nnd If their breakfast can lie of one kind nnd their supper of another so much the better. If you hure several kinds' of rough nssertlveness, and even appear to think It smart In our homes and schools should be taught the words of the wise man of old, "Harken unto thy father that begot theo and despise not thy mother when she Is old. . . . Whoso curseth his father or his mother, hla lamp shall be put out In obscure darkness." There are also parents who might give heed to the Apoetle'a warning; "Fathers, provoke not your chlldrea to anger lest they be discouraged." (Copyright. 1911. by Joseph B. Bowles.) E99. Objectionable What female name woald object to betas called? AAifeUld (AdetsJfteJ. Or the Candy A Kid. scene of a rnllwny wreck In Missouri. About the first victim the Kansas City reporter saw was n man sitting In tho road with his back to a fence. He bad a black eye, his face was somewhat scratched, nnd his clothes were badly torn but he wns entirely calm. Tho reporter Jumped to the side of tbe man against the fence. "How many hurt?" ho asked of the prostrate one. "Haven't heard of anybody being hurt," said the battered person. "What was tho causo of tho wreck?" "Wreck? Haveu't heard of any wreck." "You haven't heard of nny wreck? Who are you, anyhow?" "Well, young man, I don't know that that's nny of your business, but I am the claim agent of this road." Harper's Magazine. Found a Messenger. A tramp called at Mr. Titewad's house one morning. "I've walked many miles to see you, sir," be said, "becauso people told me "I'll Stick That In for Another Play." you were very kind to poor, unfortunate fellows llko me." HU opponent won all hla marbles, and "Indeed!" snld tho old gentleman. Mike was at his wlta' end, until he re- "And are you going back the same membered hla eye. way?" The thought was an Inspiration. "Ves, sir," wns the answer. Tho "schoolboy gambler" plucked hla "Well," said Mr. Tltewad. "Just coneye from Its socket and dropped It In tradict that rumor as you go, will the ring. you? Good morning." Chicago Newj. "So the political wnrrlors In the woman suffrage places load up on caramel for their constituents instead of dears, do they?" "Yes; those political warriors are chocolate soldiers, so to speak." Philadelphia Press. Saves Time. I provements and in 1834 had a chine good enough lo patent. Ho offered them for salo for $30 apiece but no ono would buy. Finally in 1839 ho invited a lot of farmers lo sco it work. It cut two acres an hour. That was really wonderful in thoso days but still no ono would buy it. Tho noxt year, 1810, a man at Egypt, Virginia, bought tho first mcahlno and paid $30 for it. It worked, and faith in tho now invention began to spread. RATIONS FOR BOARS. THE MAN WHO HADE THE FIRST for another play." REAPER The other boy decided that this In tho current issue of "Farm and waa "some run," even If the eye waa Fireside" appears an interesting lit-l- lo not exactly round. Ha "flipped his artlclo about Cyrus U. McCor-ini- ck kclck" and the eye flew out of the ring. tho man who made tho first Mike went to studies with oaa reaper. Ho built it as a eye In his head. hlaHla teacher, Miss successful boy without his father's knowing it Rogan. observed hla optical singularand tried it out one fall. It was not ity and made Inquiries. entirely but ho mado somo Mlsa Rogan decided tbat a gambling changes and tried it again. Finally debt la Illegal, and the promise to in 1831 ho mado his first successful pay the wager was not binding. She reaper. Ho kept on making Im- compelled the other boy to return the eye to Mike. ma- "There," he said. Tn stick that ta Reasoning A Priori. Teacher Did Columbus know that he had discovered a now continent? Class No; he thought it was India. Spa rker That fellow is full of ideas. Teacher Correct Why did he think Marker How so? he had found India? Sparker He had a black eye and Bright Boy I a'pose It was 'cause went to tho printing offlco and bad the Inhabitants were Indiana. cards printed with tbe words "None Your Business" on and handed them person who knows all it Friend A to people who asked him about hla you J oat the about you and likes rye. Chicago News. same. PUT NEW PUPIL IN BOY'S EYE One of Wonder of Modern Optical Surgery Recently Performed Many People Wear Ql asset, Every time you return from Europo you are more lmproesed by the Immense number of Americans who wear eyeglasses. We aro a nation of spectacled people. I asked Dr. McClunoy Radcllffe, who In tho laat few years has examined or operated upon 17,000 eyes at the Wills hospital, what single affliction la responsible for most eyeglasses. "tfarslghtedueas," waa his roply. IIo told mo also that tho relative number of persons who wear la Increasing. Aa a matter of curiosity I subsequently counted tho spectacled men who were sitting In ono large clubroom having lunch. There wore 29 of them, while but 15 wore none. All kinds of surgical science la Improving, but none mora rapidly than that pertaining to the human eye. Not long ago Doctor Radcllffe put a new pupil In tho oyo of a boy who had been suffering from an old Injury. The longer tlmo which children must now spend In school la believed to bo PhoU by American l'resa Association. King George Reviewing Sailors The above picture of the king of Knjjland wag taken during the recent review of the home fleet of England at I'ortluud, wbero tUere were 423 ships Kuglaud takes great pride lu tier navy, and the prospects of a assembled. clash betwteu Iter fleet and that of Gertuany wan fraught with awe inspiring" possibilities. Breeding Animals Should Be Kept In Good Condition, but Not Fat. After u boar Is fully matured lib) feed should be o regulated that lie will alwnyn 1h In good breeding condition. IIo should not bo too fat, else ho will become sluggish nnd clumsy. With good pasture and forugo crops In season, tlio amount of grain fed need not bo large, from two to four pounds of dry food per 100 pounds llvo weight This amount should bo lucrcascd during tho heavy breeding seaBon. A good ration for mature boars consists of three parts each of corn, oats und shorts mixed with ono part of meat meal or tankage. A boar should bo kept lu service ns long as he proves to bo a sure, active breeder. When he begins to fall ob a pig getter ho should le replaced by n younger boar. Tho tmks should be removed before they become too long, as they are dangerous weapons. The boar may bo held by tying a nooso lu one end of n small ropo and slipping this over the upper Juw and tying the other eud securely to a wst Orange Judd Farmer. one Important reason for the very great number of young persons who wear eyeglasses. But oculists Insist that while more people wear glasses, the average sight of all Americana la now better than over. , Photo by American Press Association. similar thing la true of the human tooth. While a far greater turn la now Kaiser War Conference paid to dentlata than formerly, the a rente tooth la much better than that This striking photograph of the war lord of Europe was taken In Berlla of' oar forefathers. Both eyes and Just after the kaiser had concluded a talk on war plana with the members of teth used to be grossly neglected. bis war board. The photographer caught the kaiser as ht was about to enter hla automobile. Philadelphia Ledger. After LOCAL PAGE NEVS THE FALL STYLE BOOK IS OPEN A Or BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES BRECK &. EVANS Nearly all of the Fire Insurance ComDanies have withdrawn from the state, but Breck CB. Evans have some Old Strong Companies that will furnish Any Kind of In surance you want. THE OGG STUDIO Q. C. PURKEV, Prop. High Class Photographs, Enlarging, Kodac Finishing Picture Framing Over Betes Bank and Truit Co. BARGAINS WATCHES WATCHES Go to Harcnm's to get your Jew dry. Everything guaranteed. Prlcoa the lowest, quality considered. Next door to Clarkslon's ware, Main Street. L. & N. TIME TABLE North Bound, Local 7:00 a. m 10:56 Knoxrlll 1:07 p. ra. 1:62 BEREA 7:45 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati South Bound, Local 8:16 6:30 a. ra. Cincinnati 12:34 p. m. 12:33 BEREA 6:60 Kfloxvill 7:00 p. m. Hard p. m. a. ra. a. m. p. m. a. ra. a. ra. Ezpreaa Train No. 33 will stop to taka on pusm-fa- r for Knoxrilla and point beyond. South Bound 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati 11:65 a. m. BEREA No. 32 will itop at Berca to taka n passengers for Cincinnati, O., and pointa beyond. BEREA Cincinnati North Bound 4:45 p. ra. 8:50 p. m. Get that aluminum cooking ware (ad) at Welch's. Clarence and Clyde, age 10 and 1, sons of B. If. Foley of near Derea were operated on last Saturday by Drs. Cornelius and Davis for tonsl-lil- is and adenoids. Both are doing nicely. Mrs. V. H. Duncan and children went to Winchester, Saturday for a two weeks' visit with her sister-in-laMrs. P. Kearns. Gasoline irons at Welch's, (ad) Miss Ella Adams spent Saturday and Sunday visiting her sister, Mrs. Jack Lazwell of Brush Creek. Misses Norma and Esther Parsons of Covington, Ky., who have been the guests of Miss Marie Bower returned to their home Saturday. War has been declared on high (ad) prices at Welch's. Miss Stella GriflUh, who has been visiting her aunt, Mrs. J. L. Monday, in Lexington returned homo Thursday after a two weeks visit. Mr. Edgar Moore spent the week's end in Cincinnati, O. Mrs. Nettie Wyatl and son Herbert have returned from a four week's visit with relatives and friends in Lexington. Miss Amy Todd spent Saturday and Sunday with Mrs. Jack Lazwell of Brush Creek. Stoves, stoves, stoves at Welch's. (ad) Any kind, any price. A crowd of young folks spent a most enjoyable day Thursday on Indian F6r't'. The honored guests were: Mrs. J. E. Lindsay and Misses Norma and Esther Parsons. Mr. J. II. Jackson spent tho week's end with homo folks. Dr. 'S. It. Baker was in Richmond Monday. The best buggies In the world at (ad) Welch's. Miss Bowersox returned Saturday from her summer vacation. Mr. n. F. Spcnco visited his father and sister over Sunday at his homo in Ionia, Ky. Miss Louise Froy, a collego graduate of the class of 1913, spent Saturday and Sunday in Berca with Prof, and Mrs. C. D. Lewis. Miss Frey is teaching in tho city schools in London, Ky. ad. Phone all your wants to 20. Mr. C. B. Anderson arrived in Be-rSunday from Lexington where ho had been spending a few days. Mrs. Anderson expects to bo hero thortly and they will remain hero for several days. Mr. Carl and Will Clark am visit ing this week in Haran with their brother, Mr. A. M. Clark. w, ea Miss Fannlo Montgomery of Lexington Is visiting her brother, Win. Montgomery on Prospect SL this week. Dr. Botkln was called to Hazard this week to perform two operaHe will return tho last of tions. this week or tho first of next. Puro lard In 601b cans at Wolch's ad. for $0.00. Miss .fessio Smith left yeslorday for Wildwood, Fin., where she has a splendid position as teacher of Domestic Science and Music in tho City Schools. She completed tho four years Normal course hero in 1902, nnd has also finished the Berca Music and Domestic Science Courses. Portland Cement at Welch's 65c. Prof. Seale of Kent, Ohio, spent a few days with old Berca friends and gave The Citizen a pleasant call. He left for his work Monday. Just now, we have on exhibition an attraclivo line of models In tailored effects thai arc particularly adapted for immediate wear. Even if you don't want to buy you are welcomo to come in to look and get an advance insight into the millinery styles for early fall wear. (ad) Fish's Mrs. Kelly Hunt and two litllo boys arrived last Tuesday from their homo in Hardinsburg, Ky., to visit Mrs. Hunt's mother, Mrs. Spur- lock. Mr. Hunt came Sunday and they will be here the remainder of tho week. Welch's guarantee on buggies Is worth more alone than lots of bug(ad) gies, Mr. and Mrs. Charley Ducsa are receiving congratulations of their many friends over the arrival of a son, Sept. 7th. His name is William Potts. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Laswell of Or lando, Ky., announce tho birth of a daughter, Edna Maureen, August 29th, 191 i. Mrs. Laswell will be re membered as Miss Stella Adams, a former student of Berca. The largest line of buggies in eastern Kentucky now on exhibition at (ad) Welch's. Prof, and Mrs. LeVanl Dodge reach Bcrea today from attendance at the National G. A. R. Encampment and Heliof Corps convention at Detroit, Mich. Both had duties which made it a strenuous week but they report this annual patriotic occasion as being one of the most pleasant of the series. Mr. Jas. Wynn returned Tuesday night from a ten days vacation and reports a very good and restful time. Mr. Ilalph Patin, class 1910. who is engaged in Y. M. C. A. work at Lorain, Ohio, visited Berea friends last week. BEREA HOUSES TO RENT You can have a look any time you wish to come. We'll be decidedly glad to show you. Good Clothes NEW BEREA WORKERS Miss J. S. STANIFER RICHMOND, KENTUCKY rca, o'clock n. m. on tho premises In BeKy., sell lo tho hlghosl and boat bidder nl pubtlo auction, tho following described properly. 1st. A lot of ground located on Chestnut St. in tho c(ty of Bcrea, Ky, fronting said street 103 feet, on which is located n dwelling houso and othor out buildings nnd running baok In an Irregular shapo about 400 feel. Said land has been plotted and a plot of snmo will bo shown on tho day of salo and samo can ho found at tho Berea National Bank. Said property will bo offered In two or moro parts nnd then sold as a wholo nnd tho bid or bids accepted that produco tho most money. 2nd. A tract of land containing 10 acres moro or less fronting Boone Good Service St. In tho city of Berca, Ky. Said ti act of land has also bocn ph tied la twenty-si- x building lots lan:o and dcslrablo nvernging CO by IKi feci. Said lots will bo sold separately and in combinations and then as a wholo and tho bid or bids producing tho , most monoy will bo accepted. Said properly will bo Terms: sold on a credit of six months llmo tho purchaser being required lo oxo-cu- lo salo bond payablo lo tho Commissioner bearing 0 per cent interest from day of salo until paid, with lien retained on tho properly until all tho purchaso money is paid. Plots of both pieces of properly to bo sold can now bo found at tho Berea National Bank, II. C. Rice, M. C M. C. G. (ad) Helen A. Cnrruthers, A. B., Asst. Secretary. The Y. M. C. A. Secretaries Tor tho Miss Mary L. Gough, Normal. coming year are: Harrold O. Hoag-lan- d, Miss Irene Moflltt, Bursar's Clerk. PfalT, Treasurer's Estello Harrold C. Stoll. Miss Clerk. The Y. W. C. A. president is Mar- , Miss Ora M. Slams, B. Ped., Labor garet Diznoy. Clerk. Tho Christian Endeavor president is Joseph Wilfor tho coming year FOR SALE son. Two lots on Jefferson St., Berca; New College Workers, with de- would consider an oxchango for othpartments of Service, nrc: Address, L. F. Davoll, er values. (ad) Chas. B. Anderson, B. PeL, Normal. Cedar Bluff, Va. Carrol E. liaison. B. L., Executive. Geo. W. Clark, II. L, Printing. COMMISSIONER'S SALE Henry II. Elliott, B. AH Acad. Latin. Sophia Johnson, etc., Plaintiffs, Alfred E. Gladding, Ph.D., Woodvs. work, j Chas. A. Messner, A. 13., Coll. Latin. Luther Kimhcrlain, etc., Defendants. Under and by virtue of a judgment Thos. L. Parker, B. L., Found. and order of sale rendered at the School. May term of the Madison Circuit Henry A, Hitter, Acad. Science. Court, in tho above styled action, Sidney R. Rust B. S., Executive. the undersigned Master CommissionRobL Spence, Agriculture. er of said court will on Saturday, Pruiltc Smith, Repairs. Jas. W. Whitchousc, B. S., Slock Galoy 11 September 26, 1911, at 10 o'clock a. Raising. in. on the premises in the city of llorca, Ky., sell to the highest nnd Miss Mary II. Bryan, Sewing. Miss Mary Ilrcwton, Pres. Secretary. best bidder at publio auction, the The Millinery Fashion Shop Just back from the City. With a beautiful line of Millinery. Will announce our opening later. PLEASURE Indeed when you buy and use one of our Gasoline Irons, Gasoline Irons, Gasoline Irons, Gasoline Irons, Gasoline Irons, Gasoline Irons, Gasoline Irons, Gasoline Irons, Gasoline Irons. Mrs. Jennie B. Fish Corner Main and Center Sts. Berea, 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 Now Ready to Show r. Ready-to-wear The collego has several houses to rent at rates ranging from $3.00 to $22-1(ad) per month. 0 Thomas J. Osborne, Treasurer. will present same, properly verified, on or before Nov. 1st, 1914 or same will bo barred. Laura F. Gabbard, Administratrix, (ad) CONTRACT TO BE LET following descrihed properly, viz. O. BOWMAN LEAVES Mr. F. O. Bowman, assistant busi- A certain housoand lot of ground loness manager of Tho Citizen left for cated in Berea, Ky., on tho North NOTICE Cranberry, N. C, whero ho takes side of Depot St., beginning at a Any one having claims against tho chargo of tho public schools of that stone on tho S. W corner of lot No. estate of J. II. Gabbard, deceased, place. Mr. Bowman is much missed I, now owned by J. S. Wilson, thenco by his associate workers about tho Citizen office. Somo of our readers will remember Mr. Bowman having called upon them in tho interests of Tho Citizen. They will not lorget how earnestly ho appealed lo them for their benefit and indirectly for tho good of The Citizen. A few of our friends managed to put him off for a few days with a good faithful promise to send in their subscripYou will remember tion monoy. how ho told you tlra truth that Tho Citizen does not credit its patrons; but will send tho paper to thoso who nro really in earnest for two or thrco issues in order to accommodate them. This burden fs still on Mr. Bowman's mind, "How aro thoso faithful promises mado mo developing into real truths?" FOR SALE Now six room residence. Apparel est Designs and Models to ceedingly reasonable prices. Richmond, and Millinery in the New- Tho Berea Graded School desires to let by contract to tho lowest and best bidder a septic tank at tho Be rea Graded School grounds. Bids are to ho at tho Berea Bank and Trust Co., not later than 10:00 o'clock Saturday morning, Sept. 12, 1911. Plans nnd specifications can bo obtained at the ofllco of Dr. Best. CITY COUNCIL MEETING Councl meeting Tuesday night was ono of importance hocauso of tho In terest taken In street work and san Tho council ordered tho itation. property holders adjacent to the public school property to build san itary olosets and put their property in a sanitary condition. Mr. W. M. Baker was elected mar-sha- ll for tho city. Tho ordinanco to chango Richmond Street from tho Intersection of iSlill lo Main St. was postponed until tho noxl regular meeting. North line of Depot St., 83 -l feel to the South corner of Lot No. 3, thenco North 200 -1 feet to the N. E. corner of lol No. 3, thenco North 89 degrees, East 83 -l feel, thenco due South 208 feet to tho beginning, and being the sanw lot conveyed to Levi Kimhcrlain by A. K. Robinson and wife, Deed Book 73, Pago 113, Madison County Court Clerk's Ofilce. Terms: Said properly will bo sold on a credit of six months time, tho' purchaser being required to executo a sale bond payable to (ho Commissioner with approved security beaming 0 per cent interest from day of salo until paid, with a lien retained on tho property until all tho pur-chn- so monoy is paid, II. C. Rice, M. C. M. C. C. (ad) ll- running west parallel with meet the requirement of good taste in Dress at Ex- B. E. BELUE & COMPANY Kentucky SEE Hayes & Gott "The Cash Store" ' . COMMISSIONER'S SALE Jcnnio Baker's Heirs, Plaintiffs, Water nt door. 1 acres of good vs. land on Chestnut St. closo to church Jcnnio Baker's Heirs, Defendants.. nnd as good school as you can find Under and by virluo of a JudgIn Kentucky, ment and order of salo rendored at Also a small stock of dry goods and tho May term or tho Madison Circuit groceries. Will sell sqparalely or Court in tho above styled action, tho together. undersigned Master Commissioner of For particulars call or address, said courL will on Saturday tho 0. J. and L. Bohon, 12th day of September, 'i914, at 10 Bcrea, Kentucky. (ad) VAX PHONE 65 FOR CLOTHING SHOES AND FURNISHINGS Main Street, BEREA, KY. STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, HAY, CORN AND OATS PROMPT DELIVERY HONEST WEIGHT see CLARKSTON L9R Deering Mowing Machines and Rakes MAIN STREET, Near Bank J. STROTHER GOTT & CO. ( HALEY' OLD STAND) You and Your Family Need The Citizen Every Week-'-Subscr- ibe Today September 10, IDU. TIIE CITIZEN YOUR SECURITY ' Capital Stock $25,000.00 s Thirty Six Double Liability 25,000.00 Actual surplus onbooks 6,000.00 Surplus charged to Holding and Furniture account (,ooo.oa Undivided profits 3,000.00 Stock-holder- Total to protect depositors ... ... ... - Page Fivs. DECISIVE . BATTLE IN PROGRESS Fierce Fighting All Down 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 Berea Bank & Trust Co. Main Street, Berea, Kentucky Organized 1901, DrVidcnds paid to Stock- since organization, holders, $21,000.00 , the Line. GERMANS ARE CHECKED The Allies Reported to Be Idc Tbelr Advantage, Hold- - GROCERIES, FRUITS and 'VEGETABLES Prices Always Right I STOUT DEFENSE. OF PARIS On Outcome of Present Battle Capital's Fate Hinges. Parts, Sept 8. Tho official bureau says: "General JofTre's plans are being steadily carried out The r.llle-forces, acting on the offensive, havo been successful In checking and fore tng back In a northeast direction the German forces opposed to thorn." Ostend, 8ept. 8. The Germans hare destroyed the Belgian town of Olnant (fifteen miles south of Namur) after hooting hundreds of the male inhab itants because It was alleged shots had been flred from tho heights overlook' lng the city. I.ondon, Sept. 8. The German array la attacking the allied forces along a line which extends JBO miles from twenty-fivNanteullle-Haudouln- , miles northeast of Paris, to Vordun. near the eastern frontier. Along this entire line the allies are In action and the engagement Is reported to be extreme ly vigorous. The French have driven back the nrst Herman army from uom ommlcrs and from St Soupplets In the Mamo valley. The Germans are ap parently attacking In five columns their greatest strength being thrown e R.H. CHRISM AN "The Furniture Man" J. Main Street B. RICHARDSON NEXT DOOR TO POST OFFICE .... Chestnut Street Battle Nearlng Paris. Paris. Sept. 8. The battle Is continuing. Suburbanites coming to Paris from the southeast report that they heard heavy firing In the direction of Meaux. If the French success Is decisive the Germans will b"6 forced to retire toward Luxemberg. If the Germans win It Is expected that they will renew their movement toward the southeast, where the army for the de fense of Paris, In Intrenched camps, Berea, Kentucky Berea, Kentucky IN OUR OWN STATE THE KAISER AT BEREA NATIONAL BANK EREA, KENTUCKY BATTLE FRONT Directing Forces Against the Capital Surplus $25,000 $25,000 Allies In Person, MAY BE WE ARE GROWING. GROW WITH US J. L. GAY, Cashier em against tho French right. The battle la looked upon as one of the decisive engagements of tho campaign, for It will decide to an extent whether the German forces aro to be driven back or whether Paris Is to bo besieged. It Is stated that both French and German armies are In critical positions, In which defeat would bo absolute disas ter. Germnny's army has Its back turned to Paris and Is being pursued by the French and Ilrltlsh. The ene my Is moving to the northeast, apparently to Join the German center army. Tho retreat of tho Germans from Llllo Is declared to be due to their fear of attack from an army Of Ilrltlsh and ltttsslan forces believed to have been landed at n port on the English chan nel. Tho troops engaged number more than 4.000.000. the Germnns having 2,000,000 DECISIVE BATTLE (Continued from pago 1) drills in language, history, geography and civics, ono hundred questions and answers in each of tho following subjects: Health and Sanitation, prepared by tho Stato Board of Health; Roads and Road Building, prepared by Hon. R. C. Terrell, Stato Commissioner of Roads; Agriculture, faces It. prepared by Hon. J. W. Newman, Commissioner of Agriculture; DoREPORT IS UNCONFIRMED mestic Science, prepared by Miss Mary E. Swconey, Head of DepartParis Hears German Imperial Guard ment Domestic Science, State Was Cut to Pieces. soldiers In France. Tho In homes like this the world's great men are barn is limited. TRAINING SCUOOL NOTICE ' All pupils living in Berea who at- attend to tho matter of regisration tended tho Training School last promptly on Monday and Tuesday. No children under six years of ago spring mid who dcslro to ho enrolled for Iho coming year must register on 'can bo admitted. Sccuro a card from tho teacher in Monday, Sept. It, from 1:30 to 4.00. Bring your promotion card with chnrgo of tho registration beforo . Parents arc requested to ( you. New pupils will register on Tues- paying any fees. Knapp Hall. (ad) Registration in day, Sept. 15. Tho number who can bo admitted Cloyd N. McAllister, Dean. forces of tho allies, now reinforced, nre believed to be equal In numbers to the Invaders. Nancy has been attacked by a strong German force. Austrian Resistance Broken. A dispatch from Petrograd says that the Austrian army corps between tho Vistula and tho Hug rivers, aro In retreat and that the resistance of tho Austrlans has been entirely broken. Tho Russians are encompassing Prze-myone of the strongest of the Gall-claforts, which Is fifty miles west of Its fall would clear the way for the Russian army In Gallcla to Join with tho army that has been operating In Fast Prussia, and would mean a long stride for the Russians In their ndvanco upon Ilcrlln. German forces are within ten miles of Ghent. Thoy havo delayed their attack on Antwerp for fear of an assault by the remnant of tho Ilolglan army. Tho Belgians nre reported to have made a very strong tight at Tormondo and to have Inflicted a loss of 5,000 n men upon tho Germans. e A report from Nlsh says that Is still making a mngulflcent defense and giving nn heroic example of tho endurance of both tho soldiers and civilians. It Is said that even the women aro fighting stubbornly. Tho premier of Servla has invited tho members of tho Ilrltlsh press to coma to Servla at Servla's expense to verify tho report of victories over the AusTho prospect that tho Kuropcnn conflagration may spread to tho near east Is becoming moro threatening. All the latest dispatches from Turkey describe preparations for war against Greeco, which Include Iho importation of 2,000 German officers and noncommissioned officers, the majority of thom attached to the navy and the artillery. Should Turkey fight as the ally of acrmnnv rnd Austria, the Ilrltlsh and French fleets In tho .Mediterranean would turn their" attention toward It. A Paris Newspaper's Reminder. Paris, Sept. 8. Tho Matin says that when Germany declared war Flold trlans, feet Marshal Von Haeslor, who Is a This new six room dwelling; basement, said to tho kaiser: "I wilt a powder house. All rooms nicely plastered, hardwood finish, undertake to be In Paris by Sept. 0. If four grates. All doors and windows screened. Located on Hoonc St., I am not It will be because our army right at the new graded school. Also good barn and never failing water. Is no good, In that case I will blow my brains out before the troops." Tho $1600 cash if sold before September 1. Address the owner. Matin reminds the. field marshal that Ky. th time Is up. FOR SALE: and dry as U8 nono-genarla- n, Paris, Sept. 8. There are reports here that the German Imperial guard UNITED STATES NEWS Tremendous Engagement Extending has been surrounded In a battle near Along a Battle Front One Hundred Parts and cut to pieces and that the (Continued from pago 1) and Fifty Miles In Length, Is Re German crown prince was In the midst the entrapped men will be rescue' within a few hours. garded, According to a Berlin Dls of the actual fighting. There has been no official announcepatch, as Being Deciding Conflict So ARE KILLED ment regarding this from the official FOUR HUNDRED Far as the French Are Concerned. bureau, and In view of many earlier Vera Cruz. A military train wai Berlin, Sept. 8. The kaisor was dispatches which stated that the crown present at the attack on the fcrtlflca prince was In charge of the German wrecked near Orizaba and a number ol army which Is operating near Verdun, persons were killed. The town of Sai tlons at Nancy, and witnessed the no great credence Is placed tn the re- Marcos, on the Interoceanlc railway opening of the engagement. Two forts port. was attacked by the forces under at Maubeuge have fallen. A heavy ar The crown prince was placed In com- Tglnlo Agullar and captured after 1 tillery fire was directed against the mand of the Imperial guard by the em- sharp battle, in which 400 were killed, town, which Is now burning at several peror at the outbreak of the war, but the Carranzlstas suffering the heaviest how much of the guard remains now Is losses. points. not known. It Is known that tho ImLondon, Sept. 8. Military experts perial guard sustained great losses In INVASION OF JAPAN EXPLAINED. here bellevo that the battle now being the fighting la August at Guise, and waged on a line east from Paris will that It lost much of Its power there. Washington. Tho neutral position have an enormous effect upon the postaken by the United States concernJaps Halted by Flood. sible German Investment of P.arls, as ing tho war In Europe will be extendWiehslen, China, Sept. 8. In the ed to cover Japan's alleged well as upon tho outcome of tho Gerviolation last two days the Japanese advance of China's neutrality by landing troops man campaign against Paris. guard of 3,000 men, which Is proceedSome crltlc3 believe that tho strate at Lung Kow. China has already filed gy of this movement means no more ing ngalnst the German territory of a formal protest with Japan, and It la Klauchau, has only succeeded In covthan an attempt to protect the German anderstood that simultaneously .prorear and open up a retreat upon the ering ten miles because of poor roads, tests were filed with all the Powers. Mouse. Rut others who bear In mind according to reports received here. At According to the Japanese Embassy tho supreme aggressiveness of the this distance from Lungkow they view, Japan may have regarded the German campaign against Franco be came upon a swollen river which the violation of Chinese territory as a lieve mat the move is planned 10 cut artillery could not cross. The guns Question of vital Interest v aro being sent hack o Lungkow Paris ofT from tho French army and then, with those armies surrounded on Antwerp Resists Attack. Environment. three sides, the west east and north, Antwerp, Sept. 8. The repulse ol "Do you think that people are into cut them to pieces. the German nttack against tho southIf the army operating closest to ern part of Antwerp at Chappelle au fluenced by environment?" "Unquestionably," replied Dr, Paris can roll back the allies' left Hots, was successful, the Germans wing and forco a Juncture with the leaving of bodies In tho field thousands crown prince's army and that of Ba"And we change in habits and and retiring In disorder on Vllvorde, varia, which has been held on tho de- six miles northeast of Ilrussols. The appearance according to our surfensive In Iirralne, It might beuible Ilolglan losses are not numerous. roundings?" to advance against the allies from the "No doubt of it." and crush completely oast and north Torpedo Boats Sunk. "Great. Scott, doc! Don't tell mo the French right wing. It Is thought Eejjpjirad, Sept 8. A. messmro fton) that the Germnns realize that from a ToTilo states that the British destroyer that posterity is going to grow up strategic standpoint the siege, or oven Welland has sunk several German tor- to look like the people in the comic supplements !" Washington Star. capture of Paris mean little If tho al- pedo boats. lies are allowed to go free. The Deciding Conflict Apparent confirmation of this Idea of present German strategy Is con tained In a dispatch from Uerlln. which says that a battle now being fought In difficult territory between Verdun and llethel is tho deciding con flict, as far as France Is concorned. The dispatch says that tho forces aro about evenly divided, but that tho French have the advantage of fighting from a defensive position of their own If you had the aid ol a good, strong bank like choosing. ours could you make deals that would be profitAnother fact showing tho Import ance the Germans attach to this bat able? tle Is that tho kaiser himself Is now We assure you we arc anxious to help you if In that theator of war. Accounts dis agree as to his exact whoreabouts, but That's one you will but give us the opportunity. It Is known that he Is in charge and ot our reasons for being here. We like to see peola at so mo point along the Gorman ple prosper. We offer you our services in any eastern line. Come in and If Toyl, Kplnal and Verdun fall, re way we can aid you consistently. gardless of whether the French are lets talk it over. Our interests arc mutual. able to keep their way to retreat clear, It must mean a terrible blow to French hopes. If theso powerful for tresses are able to repulse the Germans, however, It will give the French chance to assume the offensive, which would have a hslpful effect upon the flghtlhirjn the west Ui-bro- Need Our Help? JACKSON COUNTY BANK W. B. HARRIS, Berea, Berea Is Really Five Great Schools Best Education for Every Comer BEREA COLLEGE OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 16 Enlarged Advantages in all Departments THE COLLEGE NORMAL SCHOOL ! THE ACADEMY The wholo Institution at Bcrca Is commonly railed Berea College. Will tlio College Department Is tlio real thing. It is one of tlio very few Institutions In tills region which riiiifiirma in I lie rent definition of a The Berea Normal School is In, many ways quito unsurpassed in the advantages u oners 10 us stimulus. It is nhovo all things devoted to tlio problems of I ho rural schools and has been largely behind the movecollege, requiring four full years of1 ment for improving rural lifo which high school or academy work be- is now sweeping over tho wholo Institution The yond the common school branches I'nitfd States. maintains twp rural model schools and has a largo extension servlco for the benefit of the rural schools in Berea Academy performs a double office. Tor thoso who are not expecting to teach or complete a collego courso it gives tho best Immcdlato preparation for the work of life. Hundreds of young pcoplo cannot give tho long years necessary for a collego course, nor on the other hand do they wish to pursue special study for leaching or oilier trades. Thoy wish, In collego a word, an abbreviated THE VOCATIONAL SCHOOLS Dean Clark has spent his summer nt Columbia University and In vis iting elsewhcro at tho cast in prep aration for making this tho greal-e- sl year for our Vocational Schools. Elsewhere in ThcCitizcnwonotlco tho coming of Dr. Gladding who Is lo develop moro fully our instruc- - THE FOUNDATION SCHOOL THE BEREA TRAINING SCHOOL Tho Foundation School finds n splendid headquarters In tho newly acquired brick block and adjacent building in what we are calling Iho East Campus, Prof. Edwards has olllce, book room nnd reading room for his students such as ho has never enjoyed before. Tho Foundation School boys by tho removal of tho Academy Inherit Berea's old, hUlorlo Howard Hall. Tho Berea Training School will occupy lis bonulifiil now building, Knapp Hall, at tho beginning of tho term. Tho play grounds nro only completed in pari hut will bo finished. This school is open only to children who reside wilh parents or No boardings approved guardians. students can nltond, nor any pupils under six years of ago. Thoso who were in Iho school last spring must enter on Monday, September tho fourlei'iilh, between 1:30 nnd 4:30. New pupils may enter Tuesday. SPECIAL CHANCE mm Christian F. Rumold admission, and four full years for in addition in college study for the degree of Bachelor of Arts. The ideal of the American Collego is a grand one. The oldest of our American colleges is Harvard which was begun before the slumps were cleared from the farms around Boston, and has made most noble con- - 9 Cloyd N. McAllister general as well as for its own graduates and former students. Another lino in which tho Bcrca Normal School has been a pioneer is that of practice teaching which Is rapidly being recognized as essential for Normal Training. Tlio dedication of Knapp Hall which is devoted to this special work drow to Kentucky last winter an assembly of educators from all parts of Kentucky and many from beyond its It is probably the most borders. Francis E. Matheny course the best studies which can bo grouped together in two years. For such tho Berea Academy offors a very splendid courso. For others who wish to enter collego Bcrca Acadcmv gives tho best of preparation. Those who completo its work aro prepared to enter any of the older institutions of tlio cast and can get into most southern colleges as sophomores or juniors. Dean Matheny is seconded by a very able faculty of university bbbLbbP laaaaaKaV BaaHRe bbbbyT --aaLaV 1 yT ' FOR MUSIC .IbbWl ' BBBBBaV BBYBBBBBBBBv The institution is using ils new Music Hall especially for thoso who wish to learn lo play on (he cabinet organ. This is the best instrument for the homo and every girl should learn to play Jtisl ns she docs to cook, and sew. To mako it possible Thot. Francis O. Clark lion in Carpentry and Woodwork. This great industry promlsos to do much for tho mountain region of tho south. Dr. Gladding from his long experience in the manual training work nt Cleveland and in oilier educational pursuits seems eminent ly fitted to expand this important part of Berea's work. Undoubtedly A. Edwards fBBBBBBkBB) This building was recently renovated throughout and equipped with steam heat and electric lights. Tho Foundation School girls arc bbbLbW beginning to lako possession of their beautiful domain of tho East Campus.This fall they will occupy the North Carolina Collage and Hopo Coltago recently vacated by Prof. Matheny. Superintendent Edwards has this year as his Assistant, Mr. Thos. L. flf"aaBBBBBaW '''isLiBBBB' mm 1 tBBBBBBBBBBBBTBw uaBBBBBBBl aBaBaaaBaf bbbbbbV aaBaBaaaLi''' ' sbbbbV BBBBBBBBBBaTl. BbBBBBBBBBBBBS sBBBBBB aBBBBBB laB aaaaHaH aBBBBBBBBBBBBBBH Miss Virginia R. Boatright James R. Robertson yet tributions to tlio progress of Amer- perfect building of its kind erected. ica. Other colleges of this type an,d Adjacent to the Knapp Hall Trainstandard arc Yale, Princeton, and Columbia among tho oldest, and ing School are amplo play grounds Brown, Amherst, Williams, Obcrlin, which will bo developed this fall. Beloit and Chicago University among The Normal Department has very great advantages from being so the younger. Berea belongs to this class of closely affiliated with the College colleges, endowed by private benev- Department on the ono hand and olence and independent of state the Vocational, Academy, etc., on the control, free from politics, and und- other. Its students enjoy lectures er religious though and entertainments which could influence. only bo had at a great educational Berea's College Department has center. doubled in tho last five years. For Moreover the library- (tho largest tho coming year it Is under the ef- school library in tho state) as well ficient management bf Prof. Chris- as the great laboratories and agritian F. Rumold, who has been con- cultural grounds and Forest, give nected with the Institution as In- an equipment which is most unstructor and Professor since 1901. usual. He is supported by a very ablo faBerea Normal School enjoys the culty each one of whom is distindistinction of having moro men than guished among the educators of the In many places women students. south. tho word teacher has become a femProf. Ftaine is one of the leading inine nounl But in Berea's sphere summer instructors at Y. M. C. A. the schoolmaster as well as the assemblies and a very popular lyce-u- m schoolmistress is recognized as a lecturer and reader. working force. Prof. Robertson has just completTho Normal School also gains ed most important studies regardl'argo contingents ing the early days of Kentucky much by having of students from outside the stale of which are to bo published by tho Kentucky. famous Filson Club of Louisville. Miss Welsh has studied repeatedMany a man gives the derll bis duo, ly in Europe to perfect herself in so considerate with his German and Greek which aro her when be isn't neighbors. specialties, and was planning another sojourn abroad when the presRefuse to worry and you bave ae ent war broke out; so Berea has ono compllshcd one of tbe greatest things In tbe world. "war sufferer." Prof. Cromer is a graduate of tho Tbe secret of success In Ilfo ts for a Ohio State University and a post- man to be ready for bis opportunity graduate at Columbia and Chicago when It comes. University. So wo might go on with nil tho members of this distinguished faculty. A chief characteristic of Berea Collegiate department is tho superior equipment for original work by tho students themselves. Through tho generosity of Andrew Carnegie! and other givers Berea has tho larg- -i est collego library In Kentucky. A' generous friend in Cincinnati has! just given us Iho largest lelescopo in the state. Tho departments of Chemistry and Physics aro amply equipped. Best of all tho student body, rep resenting eighteen stales and four foreign countries, Is a body of young people not to bo surpassed in any institution In tho land. Generosity is tbe grace of youth, but Justice comes with maturity. an - bbbbbbbbIbbWbbbbbbV Cabinet Organ for every young lady to acqulro this art which will bo of such great value lo herself and friends, instruction is offered this fall at ono-ha- ir price. Tho expenso during the fall term will be for two lessons n week 13.15 for rent of organ, $1.05 for rent of minic, seventy cents, making a total for tho fourteen weeks of THE HOSPITAL Mrs. Peck trained men and women, reinforced this year by the addition of Professor Elliot. This year tho Academy enters into possession of its own individual campus just east of tho village. It will be like the first academy at Alliens in a grove. This department has shown tho most rapid growth of any during tho past two years. SI Miss Sinclair the advantages of an education. The map In tho future without an education la handicapped. Tho average man with an education gets $1,000 a year; the average man without an education can get $1.G0 per day. In forty years tho former will oarn $40,000, while tbe latter has earned $18,000. Tho man with an education la $22,000 better oft than tho other man. It paya to think and to know bow to do certain things. Every day in school la worth a good deal to the average boy. It la well enough Education Pays. for a boy to know I I Thos. L. Parker Ralph O. Fletcher coming to Ken- -, Parker, a recent graduate of Berea in the long run his lucky at this tinio will add hun- -. College, and a man whose disposi1. n ' .1 I. , . I uruus- ui II iiiuusuiius ui uuii.ua iu iuu tion and training Ills him to render tho bcsl service in his important wealth of the state. position. He has been spending The Agriculture in which naturally Dean Clark feels the deepest in- the summer at Columbia University terest offers wonderful opportuni- in somo special additional preparties to itsv students. Not a few of ation. its graduates have stepped immedibranchately into Government servlco at perfecting himself in certain very high salaries and a larger num- es. Tho graduates of our Nurses ber who have attended even for ono Training School are everywhere getting good living for themselves, or two terms have started farms at saving life and instructing parents and families in tho ways of right living. Tho coming winter Mr. Voso will . Y aro w conduct a special course in brick --I "BaamvT, laying nnd mason work. Former students of this courso arc now earning good money all through tho mountains and several havo becomo contractors and builders and must look out or they will have to pay an income- taxi .Tlio School of Comrncrco without making tho falso promises of many commercial schools is training many young pcoplo in business branches in a way that will improvo tho busMiss Katherine J. Ogilvie iness methods and prosperity of tho homo into a productiveness never people through n wido region. It is dreamed of before. Already a large strango indeed Hint any person part of Eastern Kentucky is enjoy- should hnvo property, or desire lo ing the increased comforts of fruit, havo proporty, without studying milk and farm products to sell something of tho principles of buswhich come, through Iho instruc- - iness and bookkeeping. Prof. Marsh as Dean of Labor astions of Berea. signs students to tho various occuTho Nurses Training School is another cntcrpriso of great signif- pations and industries which not only cnahlo them to earn monoy icance. Dr. Mossman has spent his whilo pursuing their studies but alsummer at Harvard Medical School so afford detlnito training. Last year Bcroa Collego paid moro than 20,000 to students for various forms of manual labor. 1 1 1 . 'e.t- Tim Berea Hospital which haj proved such n blessing to one-ha- lf of Kentucky and large regions beyond continues its good work the coming year. Dr. Mossman has returned from Boston whero ho has been studying. Miss Ogilvie, a woman of long experience is tho head nurse. Tlio young women In training will have for Iheir cxclusivo uso tho upper story of the Wright House adjoining tho hospital. Dr. Mossman has been very successful in keeping tho students jll. Tlio health record for tho past year was exceptionally good. OuUldo aro received at tho Hospital at very low prices. pa-tte- THE LIBRARY Tho library is open every school day from 8 lo 11:15 n. m., from 12:45 to r:30 p.m. and from tho close of tho evening meal until tho bell for study hour. On Sundays it Is open for reading from 1:30 lo 4:30 p. m. but hooks aro not drawn on Sunday. Tlio "lower library" which contains hooks especially suited to children and young peoplo In their "teens" is open each school day from 3 to 4:30 p. m. All orderly persons may uso books In tho library. All collego workers and sludonU may draw books, and other known citizens may do so by depositing 31.00 in tho Registrar's ofllco. never They can never rome back who have boon anywhere. In doing True linrplm consists thlngH we rau't nrfcinl. A man I nlxo known hy tho company lie kwp nwny from. r . m One of the luckiest things that can happen to n man is uot to count on his luck. remember calei. When you sell an article by weight that other people bave A Olats In Bricklaying j September 10, 1014. THK CIT12B1 Page Seven. IN THE HOME Children's Column TOR OUR YOUNGEST READERS T It TttttttTtttttTtTT TttTtTT VERSE FOR THIS WEEK Not to caso and aimless qulot Doth Hint inward answer lend, Rut to works of lovo and duty As our bolng's end. J. 0. Whllllcr. MOTHER WISDOM offlco Whoa Garfield took the oath of .as president of tlio United States tho Hrsl tiling tic did was to turn around in tho presenco of 50,-0onlookers and kiss his inolhcrl Slio liad done most (his father be ing dead) to make him fit for that great position O, mother with your baby in your arms, do you know how muoh you can do for that little soul? good too Ignorant: And I would have gone For nl least seven years you havo away to be a nurse and left them As children ought to be. alone, old and feeble nt they ore, for Hie main direction of that child. And his sake." by seven years It may have a great Whether I am at home, at school She ioke In a voice that was Indis many fixed habits and principles. walking out aboard Or tinctly nudlblo, for there was nono to cal-t- lo Tho story Is mid of a certain I never should forget this rulo hear. The deep breathing from tho Inman who traveled through tho Of Jesus Christ our Lord. ner chamber told her that Ita occupants mountains, and in several houses could be awakened by no such sounds. whero ho slopped ho would pick up and she was tired of her silent thoughts. "I scarcely get tlrao to think in the tho little hoys and hold them in his daytime." she continued, "with the lap, and say "You oro going to grow FHE LAND OF work and the looking after them, but up and bo a Democrat." And next it nights it Is different And on nights find them again, and year ho would Is this, PUZZLEDOM. like wind when It andblowing hard and pay "You aro my Iftllo Democrat." the snow drifts moans . tho was that tho Idea was Tho result and drifts, then it comes Into my head, fixed in their young minds that it and It won't leave inc. and I can't send It away with sleep, for bleep is hard to would be a fine thing to bo a DemoNo. 2131. Riddle. bring these nights." crat, and although their people wero I. She finished In silence, placing the You may think It a diverse. Republicans, and thero was every spongy material In a dish nnd covering Hut I've no pride but pride of pUcc In tho world for them to bo reason Ytt for my brother' take It with n white cloth for tho night Republicans, they did turn out DemWhere they point my ptand I take. Then she went to the door and open If In their ranks a Rap Is seen, ocrats when they grew up! It was wild nnd ed it cautiously. Lo, I stanchly step between' Now any mother ran fix ideas in stormy without. A snow laden blast An, they know my value then. Eaylnc. "Now o count as Unl" wept Into the room, making tho lamp her young children In Just that way. flame flicker almost to extinction. She "You aro going to bo mamas and II. closed it hurriedly ere the drift at Its I'm boisterous and noisy, papa's helper." Tho child is proud I'm careless and free. baso should fall Inward. upon as worth someto ho counted But I herald the spring "It geln worse nnd worse," sbo mur And the buds on the tree. thing, and likes to help. Instead of mured. "The Lord lend his aid to nny I'm stately and solemn; being scolded when mistakes aro I follow the dead; one abroad in the hills tonight The mado tho mother shows how thinas I'm the tone Journey itorm would blind and freeze and the war and Its dread. Of should be done. The child will lis road would sure be lost It reminds ten ns though you wero telling great III. me of the blizzard of six years back. I rise from the lowly, secrets ami be glad to learn to avoid when I was teaching in Cedar Valley. I mount to the sky, Tho storm lasted three days, and" mistakes. I corns from the shadow. But I glimmer on high. She stopped suddenly to listen. An By tho time a child is Ihreo years Where ruin and loss Is unwonted sound In the wind bad old ho should be taught to hale There, too, am I. caught her ear. like n voice, a halL But Joy, warmth and comfort "See Jako and whiskey. Again It came, assuredly a call and Quite near me abound. Simpson with his pale faco, and the And yet with the battle close at baud. I still may be found. marks on him. My boy will tobacco Iu an lnstnnt she bad opened the novcr look that way, will he?" door once more nnd stood peering out IV. By five a child must ho taught to I nrn made with linmla, nml yet I am Into tho night tell the truth. This is a hard Ics rail of my own life. I often die boforu She did not wait long. A form son. Bo kind, and patient. Kxplain I am used, but I suslnln life. In decay emerged from out tho darkness nnd Iho sin and foolishness of a lie. Tell I mny cause tlenth. I nm needed by the clouds of swirling snow, and n nitn I should be mourned paused at tho stoop to unloose his tho story of tho boy who cried the whole world. Youtu'B Com inowshocs and stamp tho white clods just to see tho people If I could not bo found. "wolf, wolf" panton. from his nioccaslued feet. Then, wttb run, and so was not believed and i mulllcd greeting, he stepped past her helped when the wolf really came Into tho room. No. 2122. Charade. By six your child can repeat What skillful housewife docs not know It's yon, doctor!" she exclaimed. place my first? When, where to Yes." be said. "I am forced to glvo doren verses and scripture texts that When nicely dona It will not show; I tried It on foot from In at last will stick in his memory long after Conspicuous, It Is worst. Brown's, but lost the road Just beMy second all tho world must do, you aro dead. "If at ttnt you don't Ulther with head or hand. yond here and all Idea of direction. succeed, try, Iry again" is a verso In different ways the same pursue It's the worbt for many and tunny On water or on land. that has been tho making of thous "And you're a long year." she replied. My whole a picture Is of life. ands of successful men and women. new at tho Glen. You're not weath Varied with Rood or 111. light or dark, ered. spirit With bright or dull, with "Greater Is ho that rulelh his Arranged with art and skill. 1 hope and pray there Is no ono In than ho that taketh n city" is a text being mur sad distress this night doctor?" sho that has Bavcd men from No. 2133. Mathematical Puzzle, iskcd anxiously. derers and women from being scolds. Take the letter II and combine It with texts and verses and nothing, and n hundred, aiid ton, nud "It Is Mrs. (1 rutin in of the Itidge. Scarcli for such She has tmeutnonla and a weak heart teach them to your liltlo child In tho n thousand, and n hundred, and uotli They think she onimdt get through tho lng, in mull n tnntitier that the roxult night" He walked restlessly to tho sweet (iu let hours at bcdllmo. By and by teachers and preachers will be a twin whom no one admires. end of the room and buck. "I fear may help train your children, but they are in sore need of assistance." No. 2134. Birthday Box. The girl's heart Ifitt with great force this Is mother's work, and she can This birthday box rtintaltm ten it lit words, but her face showed no do more for her children than any You llgu. She placed u chair for him. tilled fur the children. den prem-ntone else. can dye drab nil your dreiws If that his cup with tea. pressed hint to par Grandma Love. ontlclan will allow yon to danre take of the cold venison, then sat down hornpipe. You cau make an Idol Ilk 3ti the M'tteu and looked steadily at tho HOW TO SHARPEN SCISSORS a mandarin glvo n bag a metal polish Are ns It roared and sparkled up tho In tho Scnlembor "Woman's Homo rive n tank at essay writing to tho boy ;hlmncy. Companion appears a department en or bow nt choir practice wbetf It's led "It Is a bad trouble," she said at length. Then, as If a sudden thought titled "Tho Exchange," in winon right and ctime: "You're Dr. Graham. Might givo practical housecontributors No. 2135. Pictured Word. jrou bo kin of theirs?" Now Jersey keeping suggestions. A "No. Itut I iniod to know Dr, Jack, woman tells as follows how to sharp Wo were at collige together." en scissors: "lias he been Kent for?" "To sharpen scissors lako a bottlo "I believe so. itut it will take some days to get here If this ktate of wcatb and cut with tho scissors a3 If you ir continues." had to cut tho neck off tho bottlo, Ho went on: "1 understand ho has This is effective." opened up n practice near my old home Fifty Years Hence 19G4 It Is rather strange In Tort Arthur. that I should have done the same thing Grnndpa Jansiiiith (showing his Sown here- - near his." boyhood treasures lo his grandson) wife?" The "Have you ever seen-h- ls This. Willie, is tho silver modal I rirl's voire, faltered on the last words. was ten years old, for won when I "I have not." I.e onswered. "We are swatting moro flies in fifteen mln intlrely out of touch lately. 1 did not utes than any other boy in my Bun know he had married." class. This membership "The paper stild she wns 'tnleuted,' end his mother told me that she was certificate was presented lo mo by beautlftil tuitl rich." tho "Who's Bwat Club." Tho mayor A long Kllenct fell between them of tho oily decorated mo with this The doctor leaned back In the old arm gold medal for being tho champion chair and soon dozed. The girl sat What word Is represented? fly swatter In tho city. Horo is a itrnlght up. with her hands clasped to jackknlfo that I bought with money gether In her lap and her gaze still on I earned by swatting and selling eov. Tho faTorito quotation of the pro- tho Are. She was thlnkluc thinking, Every throb of her heart seemed to en quarts and ono pint of flics at flvo prietor of a New York restaurant cents a nlnt. which charge 50 ccata for a dish of repeat two words. "His mother!" Had She had really cume, Grandson Wlllio: Grandpa, what prunes and 25 oenta for a cup ot ooffoo her time life scarcely then? worth the llv "Woman's urobablT Is: "What fools these bot Biade one is a tig. For that she deserved to die, aye, tala feel" Homo Companion. 00 1 co 111 s day-scho- ol fly?,-Scntcin- The Lion and the Mouse Once upon a lime a lion was wakened by a mouse. Tho Hon put his pnw on the mouse and was A Narrow Escape uboul to crush him. cried out, "Oh, Mr., But tho mouse I Lion, let mo live, let mo live. will never disturb you agnln, and By ERMIN1E HOLLAND sometime- I will do you a favor If X Copyright by Frank A. Munsey Co. you let mo live." Tho lion was tickled at tho idea Hint the mouse might ever help him Ho would never linvc done It," said or do him a favor, and he lot hirn tho girl, straightening herself a mo go. would never ment from her task-"- he Next day the lion was caught in a havo done It if they hadn't forced htm 9iuirft. All his strength could not to It They wero always teasing and break Ihc ropc3 that held him fast. taunting, nngghig and grumbling, until As soon as Iho men camo ho would be got sick of It all." kneading She rcsmncil her work-t- he he killed. floury mass of dough with the It happened Ihc mouso camo of n Then energy of an unnaturnl forco within by. "O. Mr. Lion," ho, said, "now I They thought because they bad saved can nav you back." And Iho mouse eoiiio money from tne iruit or tncir gnawed tho rqpo nnl 'set tho Hon hard labors they would make a gentle man of til tn. being the only ono they free. Little friends may prove great had. And when they bad dono that they gave tiltn no pence until ho marfriends. ried her. It didn't matter about me. It was nothing to them that I bad grown to think of hi in all day long and THE GOLDEN RULE dream of hltu at nights. It was nothTo do to others as I would ing to them that 1 went to school longThat they should do lo mo er than we could afford and read books Will mnko mo honest, kind and and studied nlghtu that I might not be Weathered I miserable death, without a doctor's aid. I'erhaps that wns why God sent the storm, to work out this small portion of his great plan of Justice. Ills mother!" How sho had cher ished him through nil the years of his life; How she had worked and slaved for bis welfare! And he was grateful for It. He loved her as a good son should love a good mother. If she bad never come between them all would have been well. Then came the proud thought: Why should they have wished to set her aside for another? She camo of n great old line, away back. No ono in tho wide space of the old Laurentlans could boast of better forbears than she men known In the old land for their loynllty, their fearlessness, their love of right What If the Iniquities of an erring son were visited upon his children's children! The blood would revive, und revive again! A greenwood log In tho Are fell with a heavy thud, aud the roar of its burning started anew; water oozed from its sawed front with n hissing sound and dropped Into the Aery bed. "Doctorl" The word recalled him. Ho started slightly, then srtt forward. If you had known tho other way to the Itidge It might have been pos sible to Ket there." What do you mean? What other way?" "There's a way around the south aide of the Hcwston hill. Just a wide footpath In summer, uudcr tho rock all tho way. It Is sheltered from north wlmH but the snow drifts In deep. It might be done on shoes." "I will try It now," ho Bald. "You could not go alone. I would have to go, too to guldo you." "Impossible! "You!" he exclaimed. Tho very devil Is abroad!" "I've been out In as bad as this be fore," sho said. "1 had no fear then. and I have none now. It's because I m SIXDOORS FOR ASPDUNG YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door Berea's Vocational Schools money-earnin- g Training that adds to your power, combined with' general education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commer-cln- l. FOR YOUNG LADIES Home Science, Dressmaking Nursing, Stenography and typewriting. Cooking. 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 most rapid progress 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Coarse For thoso who aro not expecting to leach and who are not going thru College; but desire more general education. This is just the thing for thoso preparing for medcal studies or other professions without a collego 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 teaem; Courses tare so arranged that young people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through tbe winter and spring, thus earning money to keepright on in their course of study. Read Dinsmore's great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is the straight road to Collego best training in Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, Hirtory and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's largest department 6th Door Berea College Questions Answered weathered." A faint light, alternately visible for a moment and obscured by the clouds of drlvlnc snow, sent hope to the hearts of two people struggling blind ly forward. For two long hours they naa matcn ed tbclr united strength to that of tho storm, now vanquishing It again all but overcome by Its mad force. But they still stumbled on with eyes Axed steadily upon the beacon. Tho next thing wns tho hum of voices, the soft rubblug of hands and feet and n gradually returning con sclousness of Identity, of situation and This Is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. of circumstance. She'll soon be round. "Ah, there! Just to think of Itl Sho always bad Brit. Don't you mind how she always walked her two miles to school, storm or sunshine, sqmetitnes wading through snow to tbe waist? Never missed day!" "Aye. I do: And I'll tell ye this: It may not be Chrtstlsnllke, and It's not a nice thing to say In the house of the dying, but If I were Lena Miller TO. never have done It for her. Tho girl's returning senses caught tho word "dying." and she raised her self partly to ask. with a weak voice "Was he too late?" "No. dear. He is here to do all that can be clone to give uer renei irora pain. No one can save when the Lord has called." A long silence came, broken only by tho tick of the till clock In tbe corner aud tho cry of the great storm without Then some one caran through the hall way and paused nt tho kitchen door. "Lena Miller Is called. She must come. For a minute tho girl scarcely understood. Then, hesitatingly, unsteadily, she rose, and with assistance walked to the door of the sick chamber and there paused. The room was empty save for the form of the dying woman on the bed, She went In alone, and a band gently closed the door from without Alono with his mother, lying white and still! The face, upon which Death bad so surely set his mark, bore strange resemblance to his in tbe dim llu'bt. It startled her to see a move ment of the lips and to hear tho words "Is It you. Leua?" The girl bent over her. "I'm dying. Do you hato me?" She tried to answer, but no words would come. There was a tightening of the muscles at the throat weak almost to the breaking point with pbys leal and mental strain, she could scarcely stand, but she caught a rod of the bed aud steadied herself. The voice went on: "I'm dying, nud I've been a wicked woman. The penalty has been paid The bodily suffering bos been great, but the mental anguish has been dread I prayed God to fill beyond words, send you tonlcht. and he has been good, Girl. I lied to you und to my son!" She stopped for breath and strength to proceed. Her voice fast failed her, "I wrote liliu a letter, aud In that letter I said you had gone away, far away, to become another's wife. I tho story well, cleverly. Then I let you think he had married and with inv own litis told you that she was beautiful and rich." The hand that held tho Iron rod thook. then relaxed und quickly caught at the cold Angers. "Hut tho paper!" she gnsped. "The paper was the beginning. That was not written of my son's marriage, but of his the doctor who camo It was before he came to the Glen, and none In these parts knew the right of It I let them believe the wrong so tbnt .ton would hear. You heard, nnd your heart was broken. I itnow!" The girl fell upon her knees by the bedside, and tl'.i pentup auguUb ot j I no long months spent Itself tn luiotuered sob. ht BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with Its affiliated schools, is not a money-makin- g institution. It requires certain fees, but it expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as possible for students to earn and save in every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people. Our students come from the best families and are earnest to do well and improve. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parents in Berea live in College buildings, sad many assist in work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training, and getting pay according to the vafue of their labor. Etc in winter it is expected that all uill have a chance to earn a part of tki expenses. Writ to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. ' PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc, vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climaU is Mm best, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THI CO OPERATIVE STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work unifoma, "' umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost. The Coll.-gaska.M.nHktV for the tine buildiags in which stulents live, charging only enough raef rent to pay for clejulBg, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of beddhag aae towels. For table board, without eoffee or extras, $1.35 a week, la the fall, and $1.50 iu winter for furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bed' ding, 40 to 60 cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES arc two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," aa guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc This is paid bat once, and la returned when the student depart. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on.exps&rea 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 Fes 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 rant by the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: FALL TERM ft -- ' VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS ACADEMY AND NORMAL Incidental Fee Room OOLLBfla $ 6.00 5.60 $6.00 7.00 $ I0t 7.00 Board 7 weeks Amount duo Sept 10, 1014... Board 7 weeks, duo Nov. 4, 1014 Total for terra Incidental Fee Room 9.45 $20.05 .U $29.60 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 9.4 $23.48 9.4i $82.99 WINTER TERM $ 6.00 Board 6 weeks 6.00 9.00 $30.90 9.00 $29.00 $ 6.00 7.20 9.00 v ( " $ 7.9$ 7J 9.M Amount due Jan, 6, 1015 Board 6 weeks duo Feb. 17, Total for term $220 9.00 $31.20 $23J 9.0$ 1916 $3t.2t This does not include the dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Winltr Fall Total Sring- Stenography and Typewriting.... $14.00 $12.00 $10.00 $6.M 14.00 12.00 Bookkeeping (briof course) 10.00 SIM 7.00 $.00 6.00 Bookkeeping (regular courso).... 1S.M Business courso studies for students in other departments: 9.00 10.50 Stenography 27.M .7.60 Typewriting, with one hour's use 7.00 6.00 5.10 11.00 of instrument Com. Law, Com. Geog., Com. 1.50 1.80 Arith., or Penmanship, each... 2.10 8.40 In no case will special Business Fees exceed $1J.00 per term. young man or young woman can get an education at d Any Berea if there is the will to do so. It is a great advantage to continue during winter and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste time in the public schools going over and over the same things, when they might be improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting In on new studies with some of the beat young men and women from other counties and states. Applicants must brine or send a testimonial allowing that they are above 16 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 19, 1014. Get Ready I For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary, able-bodie- MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. Pago Eight. THE CITIZEN gnn and James S'nith started for Richmond Tuesday, the 2nd, with a drove of cattlo nnd sheep. B. II holconih who has beoa on tho South Fork tho nast wcelt on business passed thru hero enroute home. high and graded schoolboys and tho principal of Whllcsliurg schools spent Saturday, Sept. 5, on Pino Mountain. BREATHITT COUNTY September 10, 1014. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else tit etmrAtt il Mt (or tMleUoa, kit MADISON COUNTY UM M rUnm tin la M by tte wttof. TU hm fto4 fcltt. Wrttt ptalatT. Privett Stiver Creek Silver Creek, Sept, 7. ttov. Gcorgo Childcrs filled his regular nppolrtl-me- nt nl Silver Creek Inst Saturday was and Sunday. Mr. called homo last Sunday on account of the sudden death of his sister-in-laMiss Eva Mrs. Alfred Johnson Johnson is very sick at this writing. Mr. nnd Mrs. Joo E. Lewis and children spent Sunday with his father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Lewis. Mrs. Kalo Johnson and son Earnest were called hero on the account of the sudden death of her daughter, Mrs. Alfred Johnson. Wo were very sorry to hear of her death for she shall ho missed by nil. Mr. Charlie Brookshiro will begin a protracted meeting at Silver Creek next Monday night, Septembor 11. Mr. Earnest Johnson of Indiana spent Saturday night with Mr. Clar- -. ence Anderson. n w, week and Mrs. York has been teaching In his placo but wo aro glad to report that Mr. Medlock Is very much better. Mrs. Angclino Truc'tt Is out again. Mrs. Harry Evorsole, who has been sick, is better. Tho new railroad is completed as far as Bond's Store. Mr. Bond is having his ofllco building erected. Tho contractors that aro to tako chargo of Tho Bond, Foley Lumber Company's work are expected hero next week A great many of tho boys took a ride on the new train as far as tho river last Thursday evening. Wind Cave Wind Cave, Sept. 5 Mrs. Jano Lakes of this place is on tho sick list but is improving slowly. Mr. S. II. Judd our hustling merchant has lieen in bad health for somo timo but is improving. Mr. Mat Dunsil and family of Leo county are visiting relatives in this vioinity Tommy Gabbard bought him a fine horso a few days ago. Consideration $75. Messrs. Wilson Lakes, N. R. Dunsil, A. J. Lakes, J. W. Lakes left for Boyle county a few days ago to work , in tobacco. -- Kingston Kingston, Sept. 7. Mr. Stanley Englc of McKce, is spending a few days with Mr. Willie Dean. Miss Pearl Riddle of Corbin is visiting at tho homo of Sir. and Mrs. Holla Riddle. Mr. lUisscl Doty is planning on leaving for Fort Wayne, Texas, Tuesday. Miss Susie Flan-ner- y, who has been attending school at Knoxville, Tennessee tho past year, is visiting friends and relatives here. Rev. Peel of Nicholasvillc, pastor of tho Glades Church, will preach hero tho Saturday night before tho third Sunday in this month. Speedwell Speedwell, Sept. 7. Quito a number of people went to Mallory Springs Wednesday. Mr. Carl Todd gavo a lawn party Tuesday night. A Miss nico time was reported. Bertha Todd spent from Sunday over Monday with the Misses Maud and Nettio Moberly of Brassfleld. Our Bible school is progressing nicely with Dr. R. C. Coomer as teacher, Prlvctt, Sept. 5. Court is in session at McKco 11114 week Mr. Sherman Smith win has had typhoid anil malaria t Jong is no boV lcr.Tlio infant of Mr. and Mrj. Cecrgo Wright died last Thursday nnd was taken to tho Cook Cemetery for burial Mr. Arch Peters attend ed tho entertainment nt Island City Iff t Saturday Tho Misses Molllo and Eva Peters, Muo and nuby Mad- don attended Church at Gray Hawk last Sunday Messrs.' Chas. and Ri ley Cook and Arch Peters attended the Holiness tncctinu at Annvillo lost Sunday. Scvei al from thii rlnce arc planning to attend the Baptist Association ul Annvillo tho last of this week. Mr. aud Mr?. Mack Anderson are expecting thoir OWSLEY COUNTY son John from, Tennessee next week Sulphur Springs to visit them-- Tho thrasher haj Sulphur Springs, Sept. 7. L. C been in this vicinity this week, do Bailey was in this neighborhood do ing work for the people. ing photographers' work this week, Hugh Revs. Watson of Hoonovillo and Hugh, ScpU 7 Autumn is hero Snodgrass of Harlan County visited again tho sadest of the year, but wo the school here last week, tlio form ought to be the happiest becauso er giving an excellent talk Sovcral our Nation is not. at war Revival wero present and enjoyed the fine meeting has just closed here, with program of tho literary society two additions to the church. W. R. Thursday night. G. B. Mooro who Lambrio Lambrlc, Sept. 4. James Ulan ton and Creed Cony have just ro turned from Knott Co., with n nice hunch of cattle L. D. Hamord of Quicksand is hero on business this week Mrs. J. C. Mlntcr has just rc turned from Lexington whero sho has been under medical treatment for several days, and says alio Is 8omo better Floyd Craft returned from Morgan County whero ho has been visiting friends several days The stork visited Alfrel Mlllcr'i and left a fine hoy on August 29 Hiram Fugato is in Jackson this week on business-T- ho wet weath er is causing a lot of troublo with tho farmers in this vicinity about saving their hay. Don't say Flour to your merchants, say "I want Zaring's Patent Flour" then you are sure of the best biscuit. II. have been in Lexington tho past week Miss Mary llano Wynn visited William Coleman Haley, Jr., In Beren Inst week-- An ico cream supper was held nt Manse, Wednesday night. It was reported to bo quito a success and tho returns go lo n widow. ROCKCASTLE Witt Witt, Sept. 5 Mr. nnd Mrs. Jool Dodd spent Sunday with Dr. Johnson and wife Mrs. Mary Bowman and two children havo returned to their homo In Owsley aflen a few days visit with relatives hero-- Our school is progressing nicely with Grnco Winn teacher Misses Etta and Lena Hoskins of West Middlo-tow- n, Ohio, aro visiting their cousins, MisscsKdlthaudKdnaMcGcorge, this week Several from this placo aro attending church at Crooked Oreok Mosses LeiarI and Lov lloskins of West Mlddlelown, Ohio, are visiting friends and relatives here- - The wife of II. I). Wise died September 3rd, after an illness of several days. Wo sincerely sympathize with the bereaved familyy -- ' Boone COUNTY Carico Carico, Sept. 5 Mrs. Durard of Indiana is visiting her relatives, Mr. Woods of this placo at present. Miss Mary Summers is sick at this writing Canning peaches is tho. go of tho day in theso parts Mr. John Shelton is still poorly Married last week, Mr. Robert Howard to Miss Doolie Angel. We wish them a long and hannv life Born to Mr. and Mrs. Orbin'Smith, a girl tho 4lh of this month. Her name is Lucy May Died last week the little infant of The death angel Isaac Summers. has visited their home three times in one year. We sincerely sympa tliizo with the bereaved parents. There will bo a meeting at Flat Top tho fourth Saturday and Sunday In September conducted by Bro. James Lunsford. All come Corn crop is better in these parts than for years. The Children's March Wm. C Froil. -- English Melody Hiione, Sop. 7 Cold nights and hot days aro bringing on ripening ears of corn Mr. Bell Coylo is very ill from sore throat ami swolen neck. Mr. James A. Blair has heen very sick for the past week with grippe. Mr. Newton Miracle returned from the mountains with a largo drovo of cattle, sold them and has cono back to Harlan County lo buy another lot Mr. Henry Gndd left last week for Indiana Mr. Jackson Clark of Cockston is visiting Mr. L. W. Blair Mr. G. L. Wren and A. II. Rlair are gone to the moun tains to buy cattle, hogs and sheep Road working nnd bean picking aro the principal industries now. CLAY COUNTY MADISON COUNTY SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION G6d bleu our school, the children's place For study and for play, 2. Blythe as the birds, fair as the flower. Each young aspiring soul 3. Let father's toil and mother's prayer Make all that pathway swett; 4. God bless our school with lessons greatTo know, to do, to be 1. WW m . l j L : tu m. -- tII V I I 1 T ' D " : Where labor's glow and learning's grace May crown each shining day. is marenmg on tnrougn sun and sriowers Toward man s and woman's row. Let statesman's thought and teacher's care Guide well these marching feet. To serve the church, to serve the state In loyal liberty Vint Farmers aro very busy foddering Wm. Pennington is very poorly. Married nt the bride's homo Mr John L. Pennington to Miss Mattlo Browning. A long and happy life Ig the wish of tho writQt! Aunt Rebecca Pennington is very poorly at this writing Tho Misses Lucy and Liizlo Robinson of Herea are visiting relatives at this place Mrs. Will Smilh who has fover is improving Mr. Tom Allen and Miss Florence Burns wero married at tho brides homo somo few weeks ago. Rev. Levi Pennington ofllciatcd. Vine, Sept. I Tho Annual Sunday School of Madison County will bo held in Berca, on tho Collego Campus, Saturday, September 12th, at 10 a. m. and continuing during tho day. A stale worker will bo prcsnt, a good program, good music and a good time is promised to all. This is tho timo and plnco for Sunday School workers of tho wholo county to gel together. Tho association is not denominational but includes tho Sunday Schools of all denominations. Let every ono bring a basket lunch, enjoy tho day and aid in tho good cause. Con-vent- ou LEArFtcT BE A PRINTER , McKee Burning Springs Walnut Meadow McKco Sept. 7. Circuit Court has Burning Springs. Sent. 4th Mrs. Walnut Meadow, Sept. 7. Preach been in session hero for two weeks, BEREA SCHOOL Or COMMERCE Leo Aimer and son, Isaac, arc hav ing services were held at tho High Miss .Marguerite Park has return Berea's School of Coininerco is in ing serious attacks of typhoid Mr. Point School Houso Saturday night ed from a visit to New York and its new and ample rooms, and fully T. S. lias deeded the land Mr. Chas. Anderson and sons are other points -- 2-1 Cbobub. Miss Young who has rIs recently purchased from his broth- equipped to train young men and housing their tobacco. Mr. Will heen a visitor here for several days 6J Typeer, Fayette, to his daughter, Mrs. young Indies In Rowlot sold his saddle maro last returned to her homo last week at writing, Commercial Law, StenogK. W. Hubbard week A wagon load of people from East Orange, New Jersy Mrs. John Tho Old Baptist raphy, T and all business branches. Asociation is convening at their hero attended Church at Scaffold Fowler has been ill for sevral days. onward, onward on the upward road. Marching road If you have business lo care for, Marching onward, church at Cnution Mr. and Mrs. or wish to Cane held by Brpther Allen, Friday Mr. J. 0. Russell and son, Ed, have position with somo -J I rh Iekiel Hubbard announced the good business concern, tako Berca's nigni. sir. T;. m. Ogg and family were In town last week. Mrs. Wm. birth of a daughter Mr- - and Mrs. Commercial Course. flying trip to Rockcastle Lewis and son, Ray, aro visiting made a Sunday. Revival meetings begin at hero whilo Judge Lewis is holding JasClarkston annoiinco the birth of n son named Howard Mr. Peter ONE BIG CANNON SHOT COSTS: bilvcr Creek September 15. nev, court Dr. Locke and assistants C. T. Brookshiro of Owensboro, with Standerfer is visiting at the homo $1700 (including deterioration of will be hero tho 7th and 8th inst, to of his parents. He is some aid from l.bc pastor, Rev, give examinations and treatment for visiting his daughter in has been ill for sonio timo is better the government at the employed by weapon.) Bloch. Benge is Ceo. Childress will carry theso Hookworm. They will go from locks for the Three and years of a hero Hamilton. Ohio, this week bcvci- - at this writing Arch and Chas Cumberland River. Mr. and Mrs. working man's wages. meetings on. Wo hope to seo many to several parts of the County. are planning to attend Brandenburg wero al Quicksand on Alex Clarkslon made out. Leonard Hamilton and family Mr. Cowley Flanery of .Maulden al from hero a trip to tho d years of n Fie and the Associations at Grassy Spring business this week Joel Cephas oyn hospital nt llydcn Mr. Robert female school who have been visiting friends and spent Saturday and Sunday here teacher's salary. Margaret Bongo Brandenburg had an apple cutting Macedonia. and McDanlel and wife now occupy tho relatives in Madison and Rockcastle As much as u workingman's house. is sick Yala and OfTard Tudor of ono night last week Mrs. Walker Begley liomir The teachers meetEthel for the past thrco weeks plan to re As much as a collego education at Hamilton, who have been visiting Combs of West Bend, who has been ing of jesterday was well nllended. turn to llicir homo Friday at Villa Ethel, Sept. 3 T. T. Gilbert of 8125 per year. R. I. Hale visiting relatives of this place, has Many ilems of interest worn grove, Illinois. Wo had lots to eat Laurel County was in this neighbor hero have returned home big fish- returned home Sulphur Springs discussed and much good is derived and a general good limo August hood last week buying hogs, paying and John Baker went on a river Friday Mrs liaso ball team defeated St. Helens, ing trip to Mill at Tady Todd's. It was his from 5 to 0 cents per pound Tho Lucy Bumelltho has been in Iowa Saturday, August 29, two games, tho front l hem Tho box sunoor of last CINCINNATI MARKETS who sovenly-ninl- h nturiay night realized about sixbirthday, so his Bunconibo Baseball nine will go to somo few months has returned first gamo being 0 to 10 and tho last teen dollars for the school improvefriends gavo him a surprise birth Maulden Saturday to play tho Maul for Rev. S. Overboy 10 to 0 Tho Sulphur Spring boys ment fund .Mr. Hollev Ccrn Ko. 1 whlto S6c. No. 2 whlU day dinner also a good many pres ilen team Born on the 28th to tho lo old Kentucky from In.ll- will preach nt this placo tho first went to St. Helens Saturday, Sept ana is arousing much interest in 85H86c. No. 3 whlto 85fl8GV4c, No enls. Tho following of his friends wife of Mr. Riley Birch a girl Mri wbtte 84V408CC. No. 1 yollow 84q fruit culture. A fruit umwers chili No. 2 yellow wero present: Mr. and Mrs. W. L. John Will Reese purchased a pair Saturday and Sunday in each month, 5, lo give them a gamo of ball. No. 3 yellow interrupted tho was organized with the following 8383c. No. 4 yollow 82H83c. No Salen and Flenion Azblll art doing misunderstanding lodd, Mr. and Mrs. Harison Kinnard. of yearling steers of Mr. Everett 1 mixed Mr. Leonard Porter and Miss olllrers: Pres., G. M. Bengo thl3 game 83V4c. No. 2 mixed 83083V4Q .nr. anu .Mrs. Tom Guinn. Mr. Haw Clark for 100-- Rev. Prof. I). II. Robinson. No. 3 mixed J. W. Wilder carpenter work for 82H083c. No. 4 mixed Icy Angel wero married Saturday, Mr. S. II. WVhh- - 82fff82ttc. whlto enr kens Todd and family, Mrs. Lock will movo his grist and saw mill week. 8688c. yellow Sept. 5. May happiness bo theirs. Sc.KMr. E. W. Hubbard; Treasurer, 86S8c. mixed ear 8587c. Manual, Chas. Davis, Mrs. Bettio to Ella Chestnuts on Big Sexton to LETCHER COUNTY Hay No. I timothy 14.G0. No. 1 Mr. Geo. McDaniel; SearKeanl-at-Arm- s, Bangham of Richmond, Mr. Leonard lo a job of sawing R. R. ties Mrs. GARRARD COUNTY Whitesburg M. Kd Hayes: Chnnlnin. Miss clover mixed $17.7Gia18, No. 2 clorei Hamilton and family of Illinois, Mrs Willie Messcr who has been ser mixed S16.75ftlG. No. 1 clnvr llKKd Paint Lick Whitesburg,' Sept. 7 Mrs. Dicy flaagen ,Mr. J. S. Rawl hits l. rnn- - No. 2 clover IG.60. uun-iiUBS, wins anu Tom Oggs iously ill is slowly improving Mr. Paint Lick, Sept. 8 Messrs. J. D lllieil to his homo with lmv f.ivnr Hogg died Sunday morning, Sept. Oats No. 2 white B4V405Gc, standluumy oi Illinois, I. L. and J. J. R. P. Marcum and son Dewey reSho was buried in tho afternoon and A. B. Wynn havo been to the Mr. T. S. RawlliiKS has resinned Ma ard 54 64 tfc. No. 3 whlto 64c, No. Martin and little Bertie of Rockford. turned recently from London, white 61062c, No. 2 mixed 620 past week buying position at Tyrono. whero they havo been visiting re- after funeral services at tho Mcth mountains tho 62V4c, No. 3 mixed 8tHG2c, No. 4 pastor cattle Mr. and Mrs. Howard, par mixed GO&Glc. latives and attending tho London odist Church by Rev. Hudson, JACKSON COUNTY Wheat No. 2 red $1.1901.22, No. 1 ESTILL COUNTY County Fair Tho public roads in of tho Baptist Church Ned Ison, a ents of Mrs. A. B. Wynn returned Maulden red M.J601.18, No. 4 red 1.101.K De to thoir homo in Harlan Saturday. this section havo all been put In former student of tho Normal Irvine Maulden, Sept. 5. Died, Aug. 30th Poultry Hens, 4 lbs and ovor 14c partment of Bcrea, principal of tho Mrs. Wheeler, Stnto W. C. T. U. Irvine. Sent. 7 Mr. Alhorl Hnm. over 3 lbs 13Hc, 3 Iba and under 130, tho little infant girl of Mr. and Mrs. good condition during tho past two school at Kingdom Come, was in worker, gavo (iiite nn interesting roosters 9c, Hprlngcra. 1 h and Andy Montgomery. Earl tho littlo weeks Mr. Henry Carter is pre- town Tuesday Mr. James Caudle temperance lecturo al tho Christian uion is aitenuing tho oh Ban sL As over HVSc, undor VAi lb 16Hc; son or Mr. and .Mrs. Georgo Wright paring to build a new residenco has been in Whitesburg during tho Church last Friday evening. Mrs, sociation in Jackson county tills iprlng duc8, 4 lb and ovor,youm 13c; died Sept. 3rd. His remains were near his fathers, on Buncombe. Tho past week. iiov. Anderson of Hoidol-be- rg ducka, white, undor 4 Iba 11012c, colHo will start back lo Wheeler was tho guest of Mrs. O. week Moonlight School will begin at tho ored 10c; young turkeys, 3 Iba aver will fill big regular appointlaid to rest in tho Cook graveyard. Bercu soon Thcro will bo a teach- Hamiiiack whilo hero Prof. Wulcr- ago 20c, turkeys, toms 16Hc, youns ment E. B. Flanery is finishing his store- Buncomho school houso on tho ers' Association held at tho Demo- hury has arrived from Canada whero day. at Liberty Saturday and Sun- turkeys, 9;ba and over 16Hc cull tur night of September tho 7th, conduct- Tho Teachers' Association keys 8c. house and says ho will have good3 crat school houso, Saturday, Sept. ho has' been visiting homo folks KKga Prime firsts 24 Kc flrata 23c, will bo hold nt Sandhill. Salnnlnv. by tho 15th, inst. Ho will sell in il by Jas. Win. Jewell, our public 12. in K. K. Polly, Pres, N Halo, and the Paint Lick school will ordinary firsts 18c, socouds 16c. tho first story of tho Knight of Py- school Ite.achcr Tho recent rains Secretary Dr. W. D. Powell of Sept. 8 Mr. and Mrs. Ilonry tho 12th Robert Masters attended Buttor Prices: Whole milk creamcourt nt Richmond Monday. thias building at this place F. L. ery extra 34 4c, contrallred creamery Preached at Whitesburg Creech aro tho guests of Mr. and , Montgomery has traded his lino of iorlTor . jv t i v v unu . I '....1 ... extras 32c, firsts 28029c. seconds 23 Mrs. Win. West for a fow weeks. uL"",(f u , w . b. UK services wero held at r . 24c. dairy fancy 23,4c. Fitchburff merchandise to M. H. Hornsby. I. crop-Ch- urch Mrs. G. B. Estrldgo and littlo son G, K A ' Cattlo extra S. McGeorgo has sold his farm on Rev. Lloyd St. Johns Sunday at Filchbiirg, Sent. 5 Mr. Jordo 8.7609; Hhlppora butcher stoors 1808.10; heifi. .M., conducted by Rov. J. C. Brown Witt Fork to M. II. Hornsby.-L-oft, Neal, teacher at this place, is getting ers, extra $7.76 8; cows, extra $0.21 Sept. tho 1st, for Loxington, S. H. 111(1 Rev. J. V. WiMnr Rnnilxiu umpn along nicely with school work. CfC.SO, good to choice J6.75W6.26. also hold at 3:30 P. M. at Mr. Bot- Hulls Uolosna J6G.GS. extra 10.76, Farmer of this place. Miss Mlnnio Howell has been vis G.G07. ner Mcsscr's by Rov. Brown Mrs. iting her cousin, Mi9s Winnio Webb fat bulla Extra U.26 11.60, Cnlvos fair to Annville Mcsser who has been sick for some In the next 10 days I have to pull down my old shop to of Irvinp during tho past week. good !7.G011. Annville, Sopt. 5 Tho Annvillo tfnio Is not expected to recover Hogs Selected heavy $9.1509.40, make room for the store house I bought from Mr. Richardson. Rev. L. Rccdo held his rpimlnr Instituto School is progressing nice- Jesso St. John who has been In poor good to choice packers and butchers Would rather sell at cost or less than move my goods. meeting" Sunday Sovornl young $9.3609.40, mixed packers $9.3009.35, ly with the Misses Lester, Muyskins, Health for somo time Is no better. you are in the market for any Roofing or Guttering If people at Fltchburg aro attondlnir stBKS 14.7fiB7.25. common In rhnlfa Poppin and Gulick as teachers. Miss Mr. C. B. Roeco who has been at come and see us. heavy fat sows $5.768.35. extra $8.40, protracted mq!biK at Furnaco Castlno has charge of tho work shop. Lockland, Ohio, for somo montns . . .. .. f., t Stove pipe and Elbows we shall almost give away. uKiu snippers s.z&utf, pigs (110 Ibl ihuii ...iV": ot muinnap-oll- s, and less) $5.2608. wieniian Tho Publio School at Annvillo is lias returned home Mr. Floyd AlInd, is visiting her parents, Sheep Extra $4,76. good to cholcs progressing nicely with Mrs. Lllio len who has been employed w'th HENRY LENGFELLNER Mr. and Mrs. J. W.-- Newklrk Miss $4.2504.65, common to fair $2.5004.11, Johnston as teacher. Mr. Harry the L. & E. R. R. Co . for somo timo Lulio Billings Mediock, the teacher at Pigeon Roost at Clay City, is homo for a short Tiasbep oh Jackaoa Phone 7 or 187 Brmt Ky. whero sho" willwent- to Winchester choice $7.76 08.10, common to tali attend collego onj $6.2607.60. School, has been sick for tho past-- May Mr. J. A. Clark, G. M. Mot- Monday. Raw-ling- s Book-keepin- g, Iterea's Printing School, with Roberts as Superintendent nnd Clark as Director, and tho most complcto cmiipmcut, olTers tho best possible opening to young men who wish to perfect themselves in tho Printer's Art. Where are the Young Ben Franklins and Horace Greeleysl . two-thir- ds one-thir- fri-i-l- - 838tc, Vico-Preside- bo-g- r- HOUSE WRECKING SALE Sire, - ! i Berca's Fall Term opens September 16 "May I be there to see!"