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Where Love is, there God is also.
(Cmitlmipl from It wrtk.) And the woinnn said, "May Christ bless you, Little, graudfntherl He must lmvo font mo himself to your window. My little child would have frozen to death. When I started out, it was warm, but now it is terribly old. And he, Hatiushka, led you to look through the window, and tako pity on me, an unfortunate." Adam smiled, and said, "Indeed, he did that! I havo been looking through the window, my good wo man, not without a eauso." And Martin told the soldier's wife his dream and how ho heard tho voice how the Lord promised to como and see him that day. "All things are possible," said tho woman. Sho rose, put on tho coat, wrapped up her lit t lu child in it; and, as sho started to tako her leave, she thanked Adam again. "Tako this, for Christ's sake," said Adam, giving her a twenty-kopek piece: "redeem your shawl." She made tho sign of the cross. Adam made tho sign of tho cross, and went with her to the door. The woman left. Adam ato some cabbage-soupe, washed some dishes and sat down again to work. While he works ho still remembers tho window: when the window grew darker, he immediately looked out to see who was passing by. Both ac quaintances and strangers passed by, and there was nothing out of tho ordinary. But hero Adam seo that an old apple-woman has stopped right in front of his window. She carries a basket with apples. Only a. few were left, as she had nearly sold them out; and over her shoulder sho had a bag full of chips. Sho must have gathered them up in some new building, and was on her way home. Oue could seo that the bag was heavy ou her shoulder: she wanted to shift it to tho other shoulder. So she lowered tho bag upon tho side walk, stood the basket with the ap ples on a littlo post, and begau to shake down the splinters iu tho bag' And while she was shaking her bag, a little boy in a torn cap came ulong, picked up an apple from the basket, and was about to make his escape; but the old woman noticed it, turned around, and caught the youngster by his sleeve. Tho little boy begau to struggle, tried to tear himself away; but the old woman grasped him with both hands, knocked off his cap, and caught him by the hair. The little boy is screaming, tho old woman is scolding. Adam lost no time in putting away his awl; ho threw it upon the floor, sprung to tho door, he even stumbled on tho stairs, and dropped his eyo glasses and rushed out into the street. The old woman is pulling the youngsters hair, and ia scolding, and threatening to take him to the police man: the youngster defends himself and denys the charge. "I did not take it," he says: "what are you lick ing me fort let me go!" Adam tried to separate them. He took the boy by bis arm, nnd, says: "Let him go, Tittle grandmother; forgive him, for Christ sake." "I will forgive him so that he won't forget till the new broom grows. I am going to take the little villian to the police." Adam began to entreat tho old woman: "Let him go, little grandmother," ho said: "he will never do it again. Let nun go, lor Christ s sake. Tho old woman let him loose: the j boy tried to run, but Adam kept him back. I "Ask the little grandmothor's for-1 givoness," ho said, "and don't you ever do it again; 1 saw you take tho apple." ' "lib tears in his eyes, tho boy bo-1 L'an to ask forcivoness. ' "Xol that's right; and now, here's u apple for you." Adam got an ap ple front tho uasket, and gavo it to tho boy. "I'll pay you for it littlo grandmother," he said to tho woman. "You ruin thorn that wav.tho good-for-nothings," said tho old woman. IIo ought to be treated so that ho would remember it for a whole week." "Eh. littlo trrandmother." said Adam, "that is right according to1 our judgement, but not uccording to ' God's. If he is to bo whipped fori an apple, then what do wo deservo for our siusl" Tho old woman was silent' Adam told her tho parablo of the master who forgave a debtor all that ho owed him, and how tho debtor went and bogau to choke 0110 who owed him. The old woman listened, and the boy stood listening. "God has commanded us to for give," said Adam, "elso wo, too, may not bo forgiven. All should be for given, and tho thoughtless especially.' The old woman shook her head and sighed. "That's so," said she; "but the trouble is, that they are very much iwilod." ' "Then, we,, who aro older, must teach them," said Adam. (7V U ctHtitmitd.) The Counties. Copy for thin Department mnt reach th nl tor on Sutunlnjr pirmllng date nf Imuc. Rockcastle County. Conway. We aro having some pretty warm woather now. Bud Ocer has returned from his homo in Lexington and resumed Ids place as clerk for A. W. Hart. B. J. Bcnthurum and others deliv ered political speeches: at this place Oct. 18, and had a largo crowd. Married.--iAt tho homo of the bride, Harry Woodalland MissCarrio Wren, Saturday, Oct. 21, Hov. K. 11. Brannatnati olliciating. W. J. Watson, who has leen work ing for B. C. Hichardson, was turned oft because ho was standing in his door crying out "hurrah for Taylor." Jackson County. Clover Hottoin. Mr. C. H. Parkoy has returned from Ohio. Miss Ethel Jones visited friends in Borca last week. Mr. John Cope is having success in tho photographing business. Mr. Daniel Sparks and Miss Mary Hatfield were married Friday, Oct. 'JO. Mrs. Win. Jones visited her brother Itobert Click last Sunday. Mr. John Kindred, of Locust Branch, was here Oct. 27 hunting for mules. Many enthusiastic politicians went from here to McKee to hear Gen. Taylor speak. Stave making and hauling is the lending occupation of the people here. If the people aro not careful they will thin their timber too much. Mr. John Dean and brother Uarda, Messrs Copo and Hatfield, Misses Laura and Nannie Hatfield were the I guests of Mjss M. Eva Click last Sun ! dnv. Clay County. Itricht Shade. Farmers are busy gathering corn H. L. McMurry preached ou .Bear Creek last Sunday. Tavlor Smith, n son of Frank Su ith, died Wednesday. Preaching services wero held at Joseph Smith's last Sunday. Robt. Greer, Knot county, was a visitor hero Saturday and Sunday. Miss Mary E. Sizemoro spent the week with Mrs. Sarah Mills. Wild duck and raccoons are en gaging the attention of our hunters. Sarah Smallwood was thrown from a horse Sunday, but was not serious ly injured. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Fredorick, of Ogle, were visiting here Saturday and Sunday. A party of hunters left a fire in the timber near here and the leaves are still burning. Noah Valentine, who is logging on Bear Creek, spent part of tho week at his home near Manchester. G. Arthur Sizemoro narrowly es caped being shot by a rifle, which was accidently discharged a few days ago. Miss Ellen Morgan, who was teaching on Red Bird for Lewis Lyttlh, has gono to her home near Manchester. Simon Dolph, of P.'neville, is mak speeches through Leslie, Clay, and Bell counties in the iutorest of the Republican party. Ogle. Oct. 28. Win. SwafTord has enlarged his store. Ed. Eredorick went to Manchoster Monday. SEND NO MONEY QIMLPIOP CAIIMIT tirtDICK ttWIMQ MACHINE bf tliki.i.u.D..L, v MHiufitt;uur uvirni IIViUl UC AO I II rtrfu iuf hm- .met ir rtriTMrDtoal. mJ i Mtkitikt mIi iZZSttSV&El Special OKer Price $15.50 your 0ul,.U,...r.d . .Ill iurn, uflU'"., r 'i l J .11.00. IU.00 ail f ,ur rlniiVi aur a. ti..i.i.U(M. tut Hi. M (or lUu laur ut.a rum i lb irf.le.1 valaa.frr afl-rrvj bran, kau r BEWARE OF IMITATIONS i'-lJ-J tiMiu"ttt.,irrliHr HMkl... uu i.r tart ; tarif, tU.rV...U- U(bi...4U.nik..i i.lliU.ul.k.ir.i.l. i n& ourtuimv titKi m t inn, u,m higu 1 ' mill aim, 1 KiiiilliflJ bet ri.L.p. ran bur. Ucd aiuj jUcural TrautL. b.lu. In.... M.t. aad than' If aoartaead taal ,.hi ara aaa to t'tl?"l!LTtZ'!Kt' kZill tVa'.iasO? AMm. SEARS, ROEBUCK & CO. (Inc.) Chicago. III. as much as stable manure. Wo would gladly givo $fl a ton for them. Wo should haul thorn as sson as possible. The liest way to use them is to run them through n feed cutter, nnd then nso for bedding the stock. They ab sorb the liquids nnd rot down in the manure. Tins is tho way they aro used at tho Xow Jorsoy Experiment Station. They will make good mulch for tho srtawlwrries.- -Hurnl New Yorker. Mrs. Kathcriuc Hibhard has leen. very sick. Her recovery is doubtful Daniel Smith left his wife and children and eloped with Sarah Hub bard, Monday night. M. H. Frederick was over from Bright Shade this week. Hodiimiss ed school a few days on account of Ibad health. John SwafTord mid Alex Dolph had n quarrel Monday which" ended in n fist-fight. After a short struggle they shook hands cordially. This is n good example for Kentucky feud ists. Wolfe County. Npradllng. Geo. H. Cox, son of Fieldon Cox, is very low with fever at this writing. Goo. M. Brow n, a former student of Herea is planning to return to college tins winter. Rev. J. W. Doano will preach at tho Toliver Congregational church Sunday, Nov. 5. G. H. Fulks is to liuish tho twnlvo weeks of school leguu by Juo. Byrd, of Camptou. Hon. Dingus, of Floyd Co., spoke to quite a largo crowd at Camptou, Oct. 0. Quite a large crowd went from this county to hear W. J. Bryan speak at Mt. Sterling, Oct. 17. VAl.l.UV VIKW ACJUNT, IT U.MS. Cuttle Dying. Several head of cattle have died on Jollv Ridge since our Inst issue. William Grizznrd lost a valuable cow with the strange disease. About fif teen head havo been lost within tho last ten flnvx. KtiM'k nuiinrtt nr.. tw.r- j plexed over tho matter, as cattle seem ! well one day. and the next they aro ounii dean in me pasture. Iiinuvrcrntion Ditto Fixed. Frankfort, Ky., Oct. 2h Assistant Secretary of stnto Wood is plied with letters asking tho (Into of the inaug eration of tho next governor. Tho law provides that the govonor shall tako his seat the fifth Tuesday after election. December 12. Oilmr ciui.. omcers win not go in till tlio first .nonuay in January. Cuttlo lO Cents n pound. Mr. H. M. Mnrirnn. nnn nf rim Inr... Ant pntflll lllirorc nf iliia c.ilsi.. l.n . f w. ovvilUII, aJUO just returned from Clay county. He says cattle aro bringing better prices in Clay county than they aro at home. Henry Marcuin, of Clay conn tv. boucht a voice nf 3,000 pounds for which ho paid ton cents a pound, or $300 for pair of cat- ue. Took Winchesters to Court. T .1 r i ir j-ta.-w r uuuu iepoi, ivy., uci. n, uourt convened at Manchoster Monday morning for the trial of the Clay county fiiivlialH All fo-t inn wnra on hand, heavily armod. The records rf l.l.i'ilnnnn BM!.,.i T 1 CI 1 U.IUCUIC OgUlUBk UUIIICS UIU1 OOl Griffin, who are in Jail there, charged with the nuirtlar nf Dntuilv i tariff Wash Thacker, havo been stolen from. the county judges oflico. This was done by tho Grilliu faction to nrrivpnt inflirtmmifii lutintr mfumiul by the grand jury. About 00 of tho runpoi taction armeu witn Winches ters wero on hand to prosecute tho Grillins. Madison County Declamatory Contest. Prof. J. C. Clark. Superintendent of tho Caldwell High school, wishes us to announce that during Thanks giving week the annual declauiatory contest of pupils of the public schools of Madisou comity will tako place. All students of public schools are eligible. Prof. Clark desires to ask that teachers immediately send names to him of all students who wish to com pete for the prize, which will be S10 in cash. Climax. VflTHrCMMOtJ.'-uHlil. ittlij l4 t aml S1E 1 ESjBSSr i ... uo i,! '..ul muiiiik i mm tin la A ual... ' k i Ms iu uufwi m rim 50110 QUARTER SAWCO OAKP00e,C.CAIIillT1ia.iitbH. rluMilitiraa I'Hunlr iu ,i I.Uiu4uimIiVmIuI r 111. ol M . opra olib lull IrDulri ul l. and br.4 In llaca (or WVina. 4 flint detwri. lal.U l.na .L. Li. ..... .......I ... ..ui -dta lu.innl.li,ni..lolil.l dratrjullii;r.ua(nir ruifri, Buju.tai.1. irr.ui. irruuili.Mnytn Iron .laad. VI..H l.ra. kub Arm baa.. poMllr.rou mulli.Qf .l.arif tlirraiUoa-.Ibr.llatr bullU.autoinalU butbla wlbd.r. adju.uu. Uaiinga. pat.nl Un.lcm llljaralar.luipra.aillooaa wb.ll.aUJa.Ubla prauur I wt, lniuro.d ahuttl caniar. pataat aanjla bar, paUnldr.MHtl.ra. k. 4 I. -. ..!, a.nr.k4 ..4 ra.a..l.a a4 b.lir-Jli alk.llrla-a. CUARANTIIO lb. ILjbi.M raUa, aart a.rabU a.4 niral .ImUm aal.la. ua. I7 b..a alla..t I. fvalU ard our Tit a In. tructloa Book t.lla lu.i bowi,,ni.i.ii ma Hand do allbar plala or aay b lud u( laacj work. A to.r..r.( al.4Ua UimlMl, aaal wUb ararr awf lilnr. it en "its vnu NnTUiun iui.i i.au.iu uiu nith THE SCHOOL. FMItiM hy Mm. Kj.iia II. Vck-i m, Pran of It.c normal nrpanmrm, ix-rr t onrxc. "The or.ly argument nvaliablo with nil east wind is to put on your over flow much trouble we should save! This fever Is very common. It at ourselves if we had learned the wis- tacks wholo armies and causes moro do in nut into this sentenco bv James ' deaths than the bullets of the eiiemr. 1 Russoll Lowell. I seo people OVerV" Intestines. The germs their time, trying to get things that work on a peculiar sot of glands call were never meant for them, or to lw od Peyeis patcher. Theso germs aro somoliody that they can't possiblylbe, mken into the body in food or water and aro worrying overylwdy that, When you liml that your well or they meet because iioople are "so, ... , , , mean" and life generally such n dis , Bl'nuK in B I,,,,co 11 "J' 1P" appointment. Audi such u spirit is from the houao, or surface water from i very catching. "Laugh, Hid tho i world laugh with you; weep, and you weep alone, lias only a halt . . ,, . , " , ,, ,. truth iu it. And wo can ma"ko people P'"J ( one has taken tho .lis very uncomfortable bv dwelling on p"""- If you must use tho water lioil j the story of our own ills, real or all of it Wforo drinking. That will imagined. kill the germs. Of course wo must not make thei ........-...... i . .i:. mistake or supping that everj thing A,,0,l,ur wn K"1 the d.s ;isas inmituble. as the east in,F. 'ase is from your food. I he germs j "There is a great deal of laziness in I aro often carried there by Hies, from I this world that pases for renigua- the barnyard or privy. tion," so.no one has said, and that is j , , g VKwtion ' verv true only it isnt the side of the, , ., , ... ,. thinirl am cmnlmsmnir now. ;oftl, mL, WUH vcred with lime. j The graco of cheerfulness and I'lies would lie found ou the bread I sweetness of spirit is often thought 1 the iiieu were eating, with lime on to bo a thing that m-oplo have natur-1 their feet, so voti bee it was not tho 1 ally if thev didu t have much trouble, i , . ... , ., ,. , anil thoy did not happen to have a water alone which causeil the disease. high temjH-r, nnd u few moro "ifs." i " VJ ii"Iortant, therefore, that ! Hut while there is a great deal in 'you keep the (lies away. But, of nature there is much in training, and i course, in all these disease's the main i att .s Sse .n'iriro! i ;". - -ik 'thing' has gone wrong iu the morn- i h,lv'"K K001' '' ot hepuig, nig. It is tcx bad, but why let it ' breathing good air, eating enough spoil the whole day! "l'he're ain't 'good food and taking enough oxer f no need to eat your bremt with a;c;Bfli Healthy blotxl is n oor placw ! with,' says one of Mrs. Whitney's characters, and it is in ouit here. I think we have talked of this Iw- fore, but I am so often reminded of ( tho beauty anil cheerfulness when 1 see worry, niid of tho grace aud gen tleness when 1 sew so much loudness and roughness, that I want to nsk vou, teachers, who are making over Ikjts into the men and women of the future, to put more thought uihjii character than 3011 have overdone Ik- , foroand let the children catch sun - shine mid sweetness nnd strength from your voice, manner, and C 'Next wi-ek I want to tell vou about this grand old "Citv of "Hrotherly I Lovw," by the broad Deleware. " I mennt to have given you a few October gems to memorize hefore it was so late. But I can hardly think that the !oauty of the leaves has all turned into dry, brown dcaduets (yet iu Kentucky as it has here, so let ! us learn a few of tho best ones. "For the world's exhaustless beauty, 1 1 thank theo, O my God." Lucy Larcom. "Now Autumn's fire burns slow I along tho wood." "All tho trees havo torches lit." Lucy Larcom. "Tell them, dear, that if eyes were made for seeing, Then leauty is its own excuse for being. Emerson. 'October turned my leaves to gold; The most are gone now, here and there one lingers; Soon theso will slip from out the twig's weak hold Like coids between a dying misere fingers." T. D. Aldrich "Earth is brimful of Heaven, And every commou bush aOro with I t'me wo hall speak of that aw ni ' f n..,!.. ,. ! f..l l.!l,l,....'o ,i;u,..... n:. .i.i vauu. ...irj. uiun iiiu. ACROSS THE ACHANCK FOII KVKKVIIOIIY Over 20 touchers, 700 students (from ii) states.) Host Library In Kentucky. Xo Hulooua. For those NOT suillcleiitly udvnnced to (ret n teacher's certlllcatoi I. Trade Schools : Carpentry, Housework, Printing - two years. II. Modol Schools, preparing for Xormal and the advanced courses. For those suillcleiitly advanced to Ret a teacher's certificate t III. Farming and Agriculture, gardening, stock-raising, forestryt etc, two years. IV. Domestic Science Sowing, Cooking, otc. two years. V. Normal Course for teachors than) yours, with practice teaching. VI. Academy Course fouryears, fitting for College, for business, and for life. For those more advanced t VII. College Courses Classical, Philosophical, and Literary. Adjunct Departments t VIII. Music- Hood Organ, Choral (free), Vocal, Piano, Theory, IX, Herea Gonorul Hospital Two years courso in tho caro of the sick. Herea places the best education iu reach of all. It is not a monoymaking Institution. Its instruction ia a free gift. It oims to help those who vuluo education and will help themselves, and charges a small iucidontal foe to meet expenses of tho rchool apart from instruction. Students must also par for their board. Expenses for term (12 weeks) may bo brought within 924, about half of which must be paid In advance, a Tho school is endorsed by Baptists, Congregationalitts, Disciples, Methodists, Presbyterians, and good people of all denominations. For information orfrUndlu advice addrett the Vioe-Irfident, QUO. T. FAIltOlIILD, LL. D., Herea, Mudlson Co., Ky. SPECIAL f DEPARTMENTS. THE HOME. Filllut liy C W Oot'irt. Junior flaw nt Itnuli Mollmt (Vltrff, Clitn(.. MlltmK Typhoid Fever. t Ion flfumiaii fif (lin tliirfiatirn Irani the barnyard or from the privies could flow into it. stoii ushiL' that water, en- ! for n typhoid germ, or it is for all I germs. When any one hni typhoid fever iu your houe, of course tho doctor is called. Good nursing is what the pa tient most needs aud cold baths 1 which the doctor can show you how ' to give. The food must Ih milk- no ,.0ii,l fwxl to be giwn Ix-cause tho . ,. ., . , ,. , , mH' working on the intestines, get 1 "O that they are easily punched ' through by solid food, j The excretion should Im put into J!I,1W "." VuK unlnkwl ' lmu' ,uto wuter- "ture will j kill tho germs. It is U-st to bury , this somewhere. N0110 of it should Ihi spilt where it can do any harm by getting into the well or ou any food when the first min comes. Iu feeding n H'rson sick with any of these diseases always keep his dishes separate from those of tho family. When the patient gets well or dies, the room ought to be disinfected by washing all tho woodwork and pic tures, then burning three iounda of ' sulpher in it, just as you wero told to do in tho articU ou consumption. In places where the people havo been taught theso things and do , them, statistics proo that there is a ! great deal less of typhoid nnd other i diseases than thero formerly was, aud less than there is now in places near where they do not know theso facts. iui 1.U11111V11 n uimam-, asifiu biit.'l la. COLLEGE GREEN BEREA COLLEGE T BEREA COLLEGE THE FARM. Killtnl lijf 8. C. MM)i, I'rofmor ol ttortliul lure, lVrra Collar. I'riH Driimii' Fruit A'oiY (it Rural AVir Yurker. Winter AjipUs for Kontuckj. 1. What nre the best six varieties of Winter apples for tho central part of Kentucky, for market, principally t 2. 'I ho best throw varieties for Sum mer lllld l' II. Imtmi rir itiarl.nl t 'I Name the liest varieties of peaches.' f t II. il. 1 a . 1. iiiniiKMuiiioiMNi American plums. Lnto frosts are tho rule hern of Intn yeurs, mid they often ilamngo small fruits as well as peaches and plums. Apples nni seldom an entire failure hero. Paynes. Ky. J. W. 11. ' I. For central Kentucky, among f tho Iwst Winter apples for n market f orchard are: Hen Davis, Jonathan, fiork Imiieiial, Stavmaii, Hump Keau I ty and Missouri. The latter Is n verv (precocious InNirer. and esneidly (gooil for a liller. Hy this, 1 iiienn, a i vnrietv to nlnut in lHtwi.n Mil, Alli..ni as a temH)rnry tree, to line I lis spai-o I for 15 years or so, nnd then to Ih cut i out to iiiuke room for the lougerdittxl (trees. It is a very prrfitablo variety, i All of thesii just named am rod up i ple, and kiM-p ipiito well, except .Ion jalhiin, which is an early Winter vari 'ety iu the climate of Kentucky. 2. Three variolic are not'eiiougli Summer and Fall kinds for general uv mil is whuiiiI is a succession, and not many of any one variety. I would ndvise alvoiit two trees each of the following for an ordiunry orehanl: Summer Him", Hed Juno, Primate, Kniiny Summer Peariiiaiu, JelTeris, Melon and O rimes. Theso varieties will make nn unbroken succession from the time tho earliest Summer kinds begin to rijven until the lato. Fall or early Winter varieties come iu .'. For general iiw a good lint of itche would Ih: Triumph. Mouu taiu Hose, Elberta, Heaves Fnxorite, Oldmixoii Free, Crothers, Salwny and Heath Cling. I. Of the nslivo American plums mere aro many excellent kinds Iiom w-hich to make choice. Wild (loose, Xewinan, Moreiimn, Milton, Smilev, Stoddnrd, Hockfonl and Goldr'n H-auty, are among the very Iwst of thin class. They urn arranged iu or der of rin'iiuig, or nearly so. as is the case with tho is-aches and earlv apple list. " t L'se ot'Tolmcco NtCms. 0.(1. K., Manchester, X. H. What do you think of tohucco stems us u fertiliser for general mnrket gaiden crops! If stems could Ixi purclinMsl at W ht ton, how would that compare with chemicals purchased at mnrket rates, provided tho stems are in tho basement of the factorv, and havo to lie pitched up one flight of stairs t Would ther bo likely to draw moist ure in this basement if they were kept thero for months, although thero is no water thero 7 I would have to haul them but 21 miles. If I were to use. them, would thoy waste auv bj lieing plowed under this Fall t How would they do bv putting them on heavily as a mulch lor Strawberries this Win ter T Would they not servo a good purpose, as protection and also add some fertility, which atrawberricw would need T Ana. Tobacco stems vary in com position. A fair average, ssmplo would show 2) per cent of nitrogn, 0 rwir Mint nf ttntAali nn.l nn. Imlf nf one per cnt of phosphoric acid. We n.:.l.. !... :.!. a I at iviuoiuoi inuiu nuiiu auuuv iuur liiura (roiillnuMt In thlnl rnluran.) HAS 15 BUILDINGS rttUNDKII issa