Newspaper Page Text
January 5, 1911
HARM DONE BY BARK BEETLE
Like Other Members of Their Family
They Always Attack Weakened
and Starved Trees.
In penrh orchnnls from New York
routhwnrd to Virginia nnd westward
to Michigan tho peach Iron bark bco
tlo has Klvcn occasional trouble slnco
about 1K50. It Is a hard-shelled In
sect nbotU H Inch lone, nnd when It
pmorgos from ttio Iron leaves tiny
holes llko small shot holes In tho
bark, lioncu It Is sometimes called tho
hot-holo borer. Tho full-grown hectics
appear In early spring, burrow
through the hark to the snpnood,
snd lay their eggs. Tho larvae soon
hutch nnd make Ilttln burrows of their
owns In various directions. In about
olio month they emerge nnd start a
second brood. Tho numerous burrows
eientually girdle and kill tho tires.
Llko other members of their family,
they rarely attack healthy trees, but
promptly rocognlio weakened and
started trees, which soon show tho
gummy Exudations at points of at
tack. This peculiarity suggests that
orchard trees should bo kept In tho
best pnssililo vigor, and nil that show
Ferlous tnftistatlon should bo prompt
ly cut out and burned at once, ro hs
to destroy nil the Insects ntuler tho
bark. Delay Is sure to Increase tho
risk to othur trees from Increased
Peach Tree Bark Deetle.
ntimbcni of Insects. If only Blight In
festations nro noticed all trees should
be closely examined to determlno tho
original source of weakness, and
should 1)0 stimulated with applications
of fertiliser, nnd tho trunk kept cov
ered with whitewash to which parts
green has been added. Strong whnlo
oil sonpsudH with a llttlu crudo car
bolic acid nlso nld tho effectiveness
A recent bulletin by II. F. Wilson
of tho United States department of
agriculture recommends severely trim
ming back trees that nro seriously
injured nml tho application of farm
yard manure nnd commercial ferti
liser prior to the application of a
thick coat of whitewash to tho trunkH
and limbs three times a year; first.
In tho last week of March; second,
during tho second week In July; and
third, about October 1. For apparent
ly healthy but slightly attacked trees,
Mr. Wilson recommends tho white
washing nnd tho removal ul all dead
limbs am! tiees, not only In ttio or
chard, but In tho neighborhood, so ait
to destroy Uiu breeding places.
KEEPING PESTS FROM TREES
Injury by Rabbits and Mica May Be
Avoided by Fastening Screen
To keep rabbits and mlco away from
tho trees, tako a length of plain wlrw
screen; form it around tho trunk of
the tree, fasten tho ends together und
push It down an Inch or so Into the
To Protect Trees.
soil. A good wny to fasten tho ends
of the ucroeu Is to lap them over
about an Inch und run a utrnlght wlro
down through tho openings, like ma
king a seam with n neodlo In a piece
of cloth. T) can bo easily removed,
CARING FOR OUTDOOR ROSES
Should Ba Planted In Spring In North
and In Fall In South to En
As n rulo outdoor roses should be
purchased nnd planted In tho spring
at tho north, nnd In tho fall at tho
south, says Parks Floral Magazine.
They will then become established
and nblo to enduro tho froit nt the
north, or tho hot summer at tho
south. Kverhloomlng roses should bo
pruned every month, rutting awny the
faded flowers nnd a portion of tho
weakened blooming branch, Freo
A Cupped Everbloomlng Rose.
blooming Is thus promoted, for the
buds and flowers nro mostly produced
upon tho now nnd vigorous growth
that follows pruning. Summer
blooming roses, such as Prairie roses,
Juno roses nnd WIchurlan hybrids
should bo pruned as soon an tho crop
of bloom fades, tho older, weaker i
parts being removed, nnd tho young.
vigorous shoots encouraged to grow
All roses, north, should havo the
frosted hrnnrlioa cut Wk in eood '
eyes In early spring, nnd as the holl-
dny season approaches tho moro ten
dcr ones should bo surrounded by long
rye straw placed so as to shed the
rain and snow-water, and then bound
by cords to keep tho strnw In place, bo doubt or It, yet tnero are 10
Tho Kverbloomlng roses that are of P' who doubt. I suppose all of you
doubtful hardiness should have a pail
ful of coal-ashes placed around each
plant, nnd n broad board set edge-
wlso around tho bed to protect from
tho severe winter winds. These are
slmplo hints, but If heeded they will
greatly aid tho cultivator in attalnlns
Particular npples demand particular
places. It 1b a curious fact thut out Thero Is no teaching of tho resurrec
of nil tho many varieties we havo tc , tlon apart from tho teaching in tho
select from thero nro only a very few
that will do tcry well, that will bring
out tho very best qualities of theli
fruit on any ono farm. Wo find that
tho reputations of nil our lending fruit
districts havo been built up Inrgely on
tho success of one variety. Tako the
Cravensteln; It has probably done
uigj-e for tho reputation of tho An
nnpolls valley In Novn Scotia than any
other npple. And so Hubbardston In
tho Hudson river valley. Northern Spy
In western Now York, near Inko On
tario, York Imperial In tho south
mountain region In Pennsylvania and
Albemarle Pippin In tho south moun
tain region of Virginia, says n writer
In an exchango. Just ono variety of
npplo has built up tho reputation of
each of theso different fruit, districts.
Thero Ib a general Impression tha
muskmelons nro of much better qual- could say, looking do.ith In itu hldo
Ity when grown In sandy soils. Cor-, ousness In tho fact: "Oh t'esth, where
talnly melons of very" high quality nro '.a thy sting grave, where fs thy vie
produced In sectluns of tho country tory?" Wo havo bwn iia's one with
whero the coll Is very sandy nnd yet
It would be dllllcult t find better,
cantaloupes than wero produced this
year at Stato College, Pa., on lingers-
town clay loam. The plants wero
started In paper pots tmder glass and
transplanted to tho open ground after
danger of frosts.
Now Is the time to sot out your fruit
Destroy tho San Jose scale. It makes
the fruit short weight.
Asparagus ferns and sword ferns
aro very good winter plants.
Cut scions now for grafting next
spring. Pack In sawdust or sand very
Place cuttings of currant, gooseber
ry and grapo In bundles and bury In
dry sand for spring planting.
F.vcry fruit grower who markets his
fruits should hnvo some sldo lines to
make up for nny loss In fruit.
The orchard can bo plowed and
sowed In peas that will bring good
returns nnd boneflt tho orchard
It Is estimated that tho loss from
leaf curl to the peach growers of this
country amounts to more than $3,009,
000 a year.
Where orchards nro cultivated, the
top soil should bo kept In a stato of
lino mulch In order to keep ns much
moisture In tho ground us Is iiosslble.
The Injury to applo trees known us
suiiKcald Is ono of tho mast serious
hindrances to successful npplo cul
ture, particularly In tho northern and
A great many orchardlsts believe
that spring is thu best tlmo for setting
an orchard because tho soil will not
pack or buko then as It does f (ho
trees nro set In tho fall.
Many trees that havo been girdled
by mlco can bo saved by bridge graft
ing, which consists of bridging over
the bark above tho place where tbu
mire bavo gnawed and that below.
By REV. W. U MUNHALL
THXT lltmMMl Im the Clod nnd Father
if our lonl, Jrsiis Christ.-! Peter I. S.
I an.l J.
It was by the sin of ono man that
death entered tho world. Tho foun
tain In Kilnn was poisoned and tho
waters bavo flowed on through tho
agon In their polluted state.
Mod In Ills Infinite mercy ban pro
vided a remedy, a way of oscaiw, by
Ills Son, who deseondod Into tho
gravo, battled with death and was
risen again. Tho text which I am
taking Is really too big for n day or
an hour, for on It ono versed In tho
word of Ood would talk a week.
Tho heart of this text Is taken from
tho resurrection of Jesus Christ from
tho dead. Psalm 1C-10 said: "For
thou wilt not leave my soul In hell."
This was a prophecy by David In ref
erence to Jesus.
Pctor snld: "Men nml brethren, lot
mo sjicak of David's prophecy, ho bo
Ing dead. Hut according to prophecy,
his s-cd shall reign and his flesh shall
not seo death."
David prophesied and Peter siioko
of tho accomplishment of tho
prophecy, that he, David's seed,
should not seo death.
Paul Bald: "Ho roi-o again on tho
third day." This was according to
tho scriptures; tho old tcrlptures.
for thero waB no New Testament In
those days. All authorities uniform
Hy iigreo that no fact Is so well cstab-
"sbed ns that Christ rose from tho
Hero wo havo over COO creditable
witnesses that testify according to
U'o resurrection of Jesus. Thero can
say you do believe- but do you?
Let me explain. Do you boliovo
that Cod's iH-opIo will bo raised In
body from tho dead: You can not
possibly believe In tho bodily resur-
roctlon of your Lord from tho grave
without bellovlng In tho bodily icsur-
rectlou for uon s people. 1 uirow mis
out by way of emphasis.
Thoso who deny literal resurrection
from premises of their own conse
quently reach unnatural conclusions,
I may tako for Illustration of the
resurrection tho hideous worm that
iplns Its own winding sheet and lies
In a cocoon. Ily and by it bursts ind
a beautiful moth emerges. This Il
lustrates but does not explain tho doc
trlno of bodily resurrection from the
dead. Tho only placo to Und oxylalia
tlon of resurrection of tho do3 In In
Somo say man and horso aro tho
same; that they llvo and dlo all tho
same. This doctrine is not what won
say and belluvo. It Is purely mid
only a revelation from Ood. Win
sayH tho scriptures? If you Iimo
nothing hero that gives yoti hopi. you
nnve noiuing. rsaitn 10: 1 uomioro
my heart Is glad and nr 5'ory re
joices. My flesh nlso vfcilt rest In
hope. Thou wilt not leave n'y soul In
tell." David knew tbrr'j tfin resur-
rectlon. Ifcivld trusted In '.lod and
IHm nnd havo a Hi lug bfpo through
At tho death tho spirit returns to
the Ood of David, a:id tho soul do-
parts to Its plan of fo-'clty until tho
second coming rf Cfcrl't, when wo en
ter Into our own. 07 tho wicked
they have 1 Kir.:!, h'tt no spiritual life
At their death the soul departs to
torment. fhu bul of nil goes Into
tho gravo and res'.dves back to tho
dust of t'jo cnrtfi. "Tho dust of tho
earth shall rise" .the bodies).
That which Is In tho gravo cornea
forth thero Is Kothli.3 but tho body
In tho gravo, tbereforo It Is the body
which Is ml sod.
Allow to a certain extent tho prem
Ises tho we are as animals; that
Josus was born of woman, llko us;
that Chriei was developed Into man
hood by iho laws of nature At 33
years H was nailed upon the tree;
Ills bofy was taken down by kind
On the third day an angel rolled
back tho stone. The same physical
body came out of that tomb. Women
knew Him (wo will also know Illm),
and He said: "Go tell My disciples
that I ascend.1
Ho ascended, directly returned and
allowed women to touch Him, whei
tx-Coro when Ho bad met them Ho bat
said, "No, 1 bavo not ascended." This
was In Accordance with an old Mo-
Bale dispensation which did not allow
women to touch n priest who was en
gaged In tho corcmony of sin offer
Ing. Christ, Is a priest, and was n sin
offering, and could not be touched uu
til Ho uppeared beforo tlo Father nnd
completed tho offering. Ho then re
turned 10 earth and allowed tho wo
men to touch Hint. Ho also let doubt
ing Thomas touch Illm. Ho appeared
In their midst and told Thomas to
reach forth his lingers, saying proba
hjy: "This, Thomas, Is the name hand
I used In ministering to thu needy
and suffering and sorrowing. This
was tho same body boru of woman,
crucified, burled and risen from the
For forty days Ho was with the dis
ciples, walked, talked and even ata
with them, and was seen 110 lees than
WHERE FAMINE VICTIMS REST
Huge Doulder Marks the Graves ol
Irish Immigrants Who Perished
of Ship Fever.
Montreal. Tho request of tho
Ornnd Trunk Itnllwny, rondo to tho
Ilallwny Commission of Canada, to
condemn to Its use tho old cemetery
op St. F.tlnmie street. In this city,
w Inch It claims to bo necessary to
Its growing business, has nronsed to
bitter opposition tho Irishmen ot
Montreal nnd of all eastern Canada.
To Irishmen the old cemetery la
sacred ground. In tho days of tho
Boulder Marks Victims' Graves.
famine of IS 17-48 In Ireland tens of
thousands of Irishmen fled from their
native land. Somo entered tho United
Stntes through tho ort of Now York;
thousands cumo to this city, somo to
enter tho promised lnnd, but mnny
thousands of them to dlo hero of ship
fovcr. In tho old cemetery tho re
mains of 6,000 of these fnmtno victims
nro buried. Until 18S9 no monument
was erected to mark their resting
places. Then a hand of Irishmen em
ployed In tho construction of tho Vic
toria bridge placed a huge boulder In
tho cemetery bearing this Inscription:
"To preserve from desecration tho re
mains of (5,000 Immigrants, who died
of ship fever, 1S47-4S, this stone is
erected by tho workmen of Messrs.
I'eto lirassey & Ilctts, employed In
tho construction of tho Victoria
Irishmen hero declare that tho ap
propriation of tho cemetery by the
railroad would bo an act of desecra
tion nnd their nttltudo Is sustained by
members of tho race all over Canada.
I-awycrs have been retained to oppose
tho railroad beforo tho Hallway Com
mission. ARTS IN TRIBUTE TO WAGNER
Plaque to Be Placed on the Palace
Wsll In Venice Where the Great
Parts. Cadorln, the sculptor, has
just finished In his studio In Paris,
tho plaque In marble of Richard Wag
ner, which Is to bo placed on the out
sldo wall of tho palace, on tho Grand
canal In Venice, whero tho great mas
ter of music lived, nnd whero his
death occurred. Italy's most eminent
poet, Gabriel d'AnnunzIo, wrote tho
dedication which Is under the bust of
Wagner. Tho literal translation Is as
In This Palacn
Tin- Last llrealh of Hlclianl Wagner
Is Heinl by tlin Souls
l'cm-tuale ItseU Like tho Tide
Wlilcli Laps the Marble.
Thus the poet who In his "II Fuoco"
speaks of Wagner as tho "Teuton who
bus stolen away tho Italian birth-
lUriTUMSI CGML LA HAKXA
CMt LAMM. I HACHJ
The Wagner Plaque.
right." meaning that ho has surpassed
tho Italians in music, in which tlioy
feel It their right to excel, pays a
tribute to tho German genius that In
spired his pen.
Camels Like Tobacco.
Rome, Italy. An Italian army ofll
cor back frcm Morocco sa hat In
that country tho fiercest camels are
mudo tractable by tobacco, a new In
vention. When a camel lies down and
won't budge, a three-cornered piece
of wood Is placed in his mouth. At
the outer end Is n nolo and In this a
cigar la stuck. As roon as tho clgnr
Is lit, Mr. Camel rises and marches
as docllo ns a lamb, but only as long
as ho Inhales tho smoke. When the
clgnr Is finished the curol becomes
fierce again and must bo bribed with
Ancient Custom In England.
London. Hy virtue o! a custom sc
ancient that Its origin U wholly for
gotten, It will bo it schoolboy, not a
high dignitary of tho empire, who will
first ucc'nlm tho now monarch when
KltiK George V. Is crowned at West
minster abbey. Tho Westminster
school Is 3S6 yeirs old, and for cen
turies the young captain of tho school
boB been tho first to cry "God save the
king!" after tho coronation ceremony.
After 'ra tho peers repeat tho cry.
and then It Is token up by tho entire
congregation and tho multitude out
FOR THE ASPIRING
Places the BEST EDUCATION in reach of alL
Over 64 instructors, 1365 students from 27 states.
Largest college library in Kentucky. NO SALOONS.
A special teacher for each grade and for each main subject.
So many classes that each student can bo placed with others lilt
himself, where he can make most rapid progress.
Which Department Will You Enter?
THE MODEL SCHOOLS for the'so least advanced. Same lecture
1 library and general advantages as for moro advanced1 students. Arithmetlo
and tho common branches taught In tho right way. Drawing, Singing, Dlblv
Handwork, Lessons In Farm and Household Management, etc Free text
TRADE COURSES for any who haye nnlshod fifth grade (fractions and
compound numbers), Drlckwork, Farm Management, Printing, Woodwork.
Nursing, Dressmaking, Household ManagomcnL "loam and Earo."
ACADEMY, REGULAR COURSE, 2 years, for those who have largely
finished common branches. The most practical and Interesting studies to
fit a young person for an honorable and useful life.
CHOICE OF STUDIES Is offered In this course bo that a young man.
may secure a diploma In Agriculture and a young lady la Home Science-.
ACADEMY, COMMERCIAL, 1 year or 2 yoars to fit for business. Even,
a part ot this course, as fall and winter terms. Is very profitable. Small'
ACADEMY, PREPARATORY, 2, 3 and 4 year courses, with Latin, 0r
man, Algebra, History, Science, etc, fitting for college
COLLEGIATE, 4 yoars. Literary, Scientific and Classical courses, wlthr
use of laboratories, scientific apparatus, and all modorn mothods. The
highest educational standards.
NORMAL, 2 and 4-ycar courses fit for tho profession of teaching. First
year, parallel to 8th grado Model Schools, enables ono to get a first-class
certificate. Following years (winter snd spring terms) give tho Information,
culture and training necessary for a truo teacher, and! cover branches neces
sary for State certificate.
MUSIC, Singing (free), Reed Organ, Volco Culture, Piano, Theoiry.
Band, may be taken as an extra In connection with any course. Small extrsv
Expenses, Regulations, Opening Days.
Rcrea Collego Is not a money-making Institution. All tho money re
ceived from students la paid out for their benefit, and the School expends
on an average upon each student about fifty dollars a year moro than he pays "
In. TI1I3 great deficit Is niado up by tho gifts ot Christian and patriotic peopl
who aro supporting Dcrca In order that It may train young men and womoa
for lives of usefulness.
OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect
the character and reputation of the young people. Our students come from
tho best families and arc earnest to do well and improve. For nny who may
be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge.
All except thoso with parents In Boroa llvo In College buildings, and
assist In work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable train
ing, and getting pay according to tho valuo of their labor. Except In win
ter it Is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of their ex
penses. Write to the Secretary beforo coming to secure employment
PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundrj, postage, books, etc., vary
with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our cllmato is the best,
but as students must attend classos regardless of the weather, warm wraps
nnd underclothing, umbrellas and ovorshoes, aro noccssary. The Co-operative
Store furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and
other necessary articles at cosL
LIVING EXPENSES aro really below cost The College asks no rent
for tho lino buildings In which studonts live, charging only enough room
rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of boddlng
and towels. For tablo board, without coffee or extras, $1-35 a week In
the fall, and $1.50 in winter. For room, furnlshod, fuel, lights, wash
ing of bedding, 40 cents a week In fall-and spring, 50 cents in wlntor.
SCHOOL FEES aro two. First a "Dollar Deposit," as guarantee for
return ot room key, library books, etc. This is paid but once, and is returned
when tho student departs.
Second an "Incidental Fee" to help on expenses for earo of school build
ings, hospital library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of
teachers all our Instruction Is a free gift). Tho Incidental Feo for most
students Is $5.uu a term, ?C In Academy and Normal, and $7.00 In Colle
PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental fee and room rent by
th term, board by tho half term. Installments aro as follows:
Model Normal and
PALL School Academy College
Incidental Fee , C.0.0 S COO t 7j)0
Boom , 5.60 5.C0 6.6
Hoard, 7 weeks 9.43 9.43 9.
Amount duo Sept. 14, 1910 f20.Q5 21.05 $22.05
Hoard for 7 weeks, duo Nov. 2, 1'JiO.. 9.4S 9.45 9.4r
' Total for term $29.5.0 $30.50 $31.50
If paid In advance $29.00 $30.00 $31.0S
Incidental Fee $ 5.0.0 I COO $ 7Ji
Room tf.fi" C00 CM
Board, 6 weeks v 9.00 9.00 9.01
Amount due Jan. 4, 1911 $20.0,0 $21.00 $22.0r
Board for C weeks, due Feb. 15, 1911. 9.0,0 9.00 9.M
Total for term $29.Qp $30.00 $31.01
If paid In advance $58.50 $29.50 $30.5t
Incidental Feo $ 5..00 $ 6.00 $ 7.M
Room .Q0 4.00 4.0t
Board, 5 weeks 0.75 0.73 6.7f
Amount duo March 29. 1911 '....$15.75 $10.75 $17.71
Beard for 5 v, eeks, due .May 3, 1911 . . 6.75 $.75 6.7S
Total for term $23 $23.60 $24.61
If paid In advancs $23.00 S23.00 $24.0C
REFUNDING. Students who leavo by permission bcfoio the end of
term receive back for money advanced as follows: (No al'owance for frac
tion of a week.)
On board, refund In full.
On room and "Special Expenses," there Is a largo loss occa
sioned by vncant rooms or depleted classes, and the Institution will refund
only one-halt ot tho amount which thu student has paid fur tho remulnlnu
weeks of tho term.
On Incidental Fee, students excused boforo Iho m'ddlo ot a term fcll! re
eelvo 11 certificate for one-half tho Incidental feo paid, which cerllflcatft will
be received as cash by Ilorea Collego on payment of term bills by the st
ieut In person, or a brother or sister, if presented within four terms.
The first day ot Fall term Is September 14, 1910.
The first day ot Winter erm is January 4, 1111.
The first day of Spring term Is March 29, 1311.
ror InfonnaUm or frlondly advice, wriio lo tho Secretary,
WILL C. GAMBLE,
YOUNG PEOPLE OF