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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 25, 1911 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1911 cit1911052501_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 25, 1911 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1911 $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. PRESIDENTS OFFICE KY IJEUEAi (.(IMP MDR.EA PUBLISHING CO. J. (IKCORI'OilATKn P. FAULKNM, Manager rotl-affif- t XWtrni al tkt at lltrta, fUu mail natter. A'y., at lennd IDevotocL The Citizen DEIIEA. MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, MAY 25, 1011 Knowledge U power and the way to keep up with modern knowledge Is to read a 'good newspaper. to til Interests of tlie Moianteiiii People One Dollar a year. No. 18 Vol. XII. Five cent a copy. WH EREVER YOU GO c well dressed. THE PRICE OF AN OFFICE. It used to be said that an office in America wan tho gift of the A reasonable counterpart of this claim whs the declaration that the only justification for the bestowal of the gift nan to be found in the qualifications of the recipient to preform the duties of people. the office. A beautiful theory and well worthy of practice, but alas for its ' day, if it ever had a day! An office may be elective or appointive but in either case it in apt lo be for sale it in apt to go to the highest bidder. Tho price may not be fixed in dollars but it in, not necessarily low for that reason. It is often too high for the dollar mark. Tho highest price ever demanded for an office n an the degradation of mural stnndsrds, the giving up of integrity, the concession of principle. There are some men a very few men that refuse to pay that price. Consequently, for the most pari, they are not office holders. They have either been too wise to stand for election or have been defeated. Nor does the appointive office go without price. What motive, for Instnnce, nctiinteN the congressman in making his appointments? Faithful public service or his own interests? In there any voter so ignorant and blind as to suggest the former? One would think that n congressman or other public official who controls patronage would find his faithfulness to the public trust his best assurance of reelection. Hut not no. He must have a machine, aud all his appointments lire made on the machine idea. The priceeach appointee pays for his job is Ii!n subserviency- - his willingness to be a cog in a wheel, a wheel-i- n n machine, n machine, whose function is to grind out one reelection after another fur its head. And the function of the machine's head comes not to be public service but the oiling of the cogs aud wheels in his machine satisfying tho ever increasing appetite of his apxintees at the official pie counter. Yes. Hare wo a specific caBe in miud? Discouraging? Well, yes, a thousand, but here is one that will do. It is possibly better than some others because it in the latest: Woods of Congressman Helm of the 8th District aud Richmond have been Democrats and warm friends. The congressman notifies Mr. Woods that he has secured his appointment to a clerkship in Washington and the accepts. Now Mr. Woods is a Democrat from principle and thnt fact would cause him to look with indifference upon party ties when a principle is involved that is not embraced in the party's platform. aud county unit From principle Mr. Woods in an ardent advocate. Ami it happens that Judge O'Rear believes with Mr. Woods in regard to the saloon aud if he is nominated will have the county unit plank in the Republican platform. But on McCreary, the leading Democratic candidate, is the saloon insue and it is generally believed that the saloon interests will find their bread buttered in the Democratic platform thin Fall. What then will Woods do? Why, he in reported to hare said that he will vote the Republican ticket in that event. Aud that declaration cost Mr Woods the Washington office. Hin long time friend notified him that his appointment wan recalled. What use, pray, had Mr. Helm for such an independent cog as that in his machine? None. Not even friendship could brook such insubordination, and the office is now vacant, awaiting not to be yireu to the one qualified to perform faithfully the duties connected with it, but for some one who will the price who will consent to become a cog iu the machine thnt is set to rule right or wrong, who will subordinate principle to party. How long will intelligent voters Maud frr this kind of thing! life-lonauti-saloo- Berea Bank & Trust Co. The strength of any bank, State or or National, depends upon its holders and directors. stock- this summer you ought to go If you start by coming here and go away in any of our Hart, Schaffner C& Marx DIRECTORS OF THE BEREA BANK CS. TRUST CO. P. Cornelius A. Isaacs W. M. Hayes J. W. Stephens E. F. Coyle W. H. Clark R. H. Chrisman A. H. Williams John. F. Dean J. K. Baker A. Isaacs, Suits, you'll be in style anywhere on earth where well dressed men are. President OFFICERS J. W. Stephens, John F. Dean, Cashier Vice-Preside- nt This Bank was examined by the State Bank Examiner April 21, 1911. Here also you will And the best in Furnishings including Stetson and Swnnn Brand Hats, W. L. Douglas Shoes, Wilson Bros. Shirts, and Arrow Brand Collars. Underwear :: :: :: :: :: of all kinds. :: LIBRARY NOTES OYLE R Ro. C KENTUCKY BEREA, SUPPLYING TIIK WOULD WEEK A hundred million dollars worth OF tf tho manufactures of tho United Slates aro consumed by agriculturists Cox owns Ohio's Courts The Canal of other parts of tho world. This n three fourths done Justice Harlan's of tlm demands which agricul"dissent" popular Lorimer still In turist of other countries makn Uxm the toils. tho manufacturers of tho United States, while necessarily somewhat OWNS TII10 COURTS EVEN I'.elierni, seems to bo quite within tho The- big states north alt wt'in to limits of fuel Judging from a stnto-tnebo Rutting In bail. In Ohio It was Just prepared by tho liureau of o first Adams County and then tho Statistics of tho Department of Legislative scandal, which somehow and or other scorn to have tho hush-a-b- y put on It.'but now It Is Cox anil tho Y. M. C;A, STATEMENT courts. Cox who stood Indicted fur Y. M. C. A. Financial statement for Is allowed to go mot from Sept. 11). to .May 12th. llni Indictment ngulntit him bolng HilO-'l$3J0.o0 quashed an might hnvo !tm foreseen Total ntiiouut of lludget 429.00 Total Receipts by tho judges who hail b"vn select410. t'J ed at his dictation. Cox. as everybody Total Expenditures IS. 07 llalnuco on band knows, In owner of Cincinnati, tho Y. SI. C. A. HudRet for lltll-'1dictator of Ohio Republican lulld'u i.nd of somo considerable Imixirtauco RECEIPTS SJfiO.ny in tho national councils of tho (I. O. Student subscription 100,00 ). Hut Cox, slmo hj tins been vin- Col lego subscription o I acuity lOO.t'O dicated, say llial hu In now to 30.0) lluslnuss Men for Rood. iO.OO Hoot I WORK ON THE CANAI. SS.'iO Momheishlp Fics Uncle Sam has been taking an Inventory of thu work ilono on tho JJl.'i.nO Total canal slnco lio took chart?" soven KXl'KNDITUUKS ago tho first of lliln month, $200.0--) Salary lio finds that tho work Is Statu Couuuittou lii.00 done; that ts, that ho has International Comiulttto .. .. 10.00 icmuvcd ono hundred and thirty-eig- Social Committee tO.OO nrd and that' HI lil i) Study Comuiltteo .. .. 40.00 ml 11 Ion cubic forty-fou- r cubic yards Memborshlp Comuiltteo ., only million 15.00 rtnialn to bo cut away. Handbook Orison Swett Murden, iditor of "Success" and author of "Architects of Fato'' and "Tho Sixiret of Achievement" Is already well known to many of our student' and they will bo ulad that several more volumes of Dr. Ai'artlen's works hae beon given tho library by Mr. Krwln Holt, of Hurllng-toN. C. Dr. Mardcn Is a courago-j;Ivln- IN OUR 0WH STATE T. U. Frank's onslaught on O'Rear wins in Oratorical Contest Kentucky Wesleyan has new President Worthy of Promotion FKANK'S CAMPAIGN Mr. K. T. Franks opened his campaign for tho Republican nomination for Governor In Uarboiirvllle, Monday. Mr. Franks Is said to have made uu Impressive address. Indorsing all tho utterances of Judge O'llear In his Hopklnsvillo speech with the exception of the part referring to his so called night rider declaration. Tho speaker claimed that tho election of O'ltear would be the beginning of an era of lawlessness In tho state, and It was plain from his onslaught upon tho distinguished jurist, that ho expects to win or lose by his attack (.it Judgo O' I tear's standing. T. U. WINS Tho IMtli annual contest of tho n, g, NEWS THE estl-innt- - nt Coin-n.orc- in', l. writer. What ho says stlis one's feoul and rouses ono to a keener consciousness of the gieatncss of his own being and tho wonderful, endless possibilities of his e ot all these own life. Tho books Is, "Tho divinity that shapes our ends. Is In ourselves; It Is our very self." Tho titles of these books are "HIs-ln- g in tho World," "Getting on," "Ha good to yourself," "Tho joung man entering business," "Do It to a "Ho can who thinks he can," Nuggets," "Success "Character," "Peace, Power and Plenty," and "Tin miracle ot right thought." As Us titlo Indicates "Tho Highlanders of the South," by S, II. Thompson, Is a book about tho people of tho southern Appalachians. For years the author has lived and worked among these peoplo and his book, while Informing and impartlil lb very appreciative and sympathetic. key-notfln-Hh- ," Kentucky Iutercollegiato Oratoilcal funl-ersi- ty. Association, held last Friday night, was won by J. T. Watsou of LexliiiS representing Transylvania Mr. Sprole Lyons ot LouU-!ll- o representing Central University won second place. Tho association Is comiiosed of Berea College, Central University, Georgetown College, State University, Kentucky Wesleyan C'ollego and Transylvania University. Derea had no representative. Transylvania has won for the last thr?o 2. ji-ar- s threo-fourt- ht 1IAUI.AN COMMENDED As tho country has thno to study ttio decision of tho Supremo Court in tho Standard. Oil cane, tho dissent of Justlco llurlan Is looked upon ,g about tho Bauost nolo from tho court. Tho country has no doubt been helped to take tlilu attltudo by tho fact ;hu trusts do not seem to bo I, 'fLs ;ust bit worried oer tho decls-ity- 4 K would b't'in that they liavo (Oiifldenco in tlulr ability to sho'.v 'n court at any tltuo that their operations aro not In 'unreasonable" of trade. Coinmltleo I'ersonal Workers Comuiltteo .. l'niyer .Meeting Comuiltteo .. Religious Meetings Comuiltteo I iniiuco Comuiltteo Conference Fund Student Vol. .Movement .. .. lleservo Fund Missionary 20.00 40.00 15.00 10.00 15.00 25.00 5.00 C0.0Q VM Total .. ..$51r..OO Wo wish to tliiiuk our many friends lor tlilr financial biipport nnd ask plac In their InUrest for tho coining year. Respectfully submitted, LORIMER STILL IN TIIK TOILS (ienernl AwaitliiK tho action of tho Helm Investigating Comuiltteo of tho Illiweek reiwrt-t.- it nois Kenate, which that lAirlmor gained hla election liy tho purcluirto of votes for which jMirliaps largo funds worn contributed by a number of powerful corporations, tho matter was taken up again 1:1 tho United SUitca Seunto yebterday. and It Is Bald will b prersod for im- II. Secretary. L. Henry, lat Free '- Tho World Missionary Conference o Kdlnburg Hi 1D10, held for tho of considering mission problems, publishes its findings in 10 volumns. They give a wldo survey of tho foreign field and make a very helpful NEW PRESIDENT addition to our mission shelves. President J. J. Tlgert of Kentucky "The perfect Tribute," by Mary Ray- Wesleyan College, having presented mond Shlpman Andrews, Is a beauti- his resignation, Kev. J, L. Clark of ful story ot Abraham Lincoln and (s Highland, Ky., has recently been ono of tho most widely read boo'ts , chosen his successor. Mr. Clark is of recent years. now Presiding Eldor ot tho Covln,;-ilo- n Mr. W. J. Urynn very kindly gavo District M. E. Church South. tho library two volumes of his seech- FOR CLERK OF THE COURT es and "Tho Old World and Its Ways." OF APPEALS He is also sending tho "Commoner" .Mr. O. S. Wilton of Whitley Co. which may bo found In our reading has been Indorsed by tho bar ot his room. l.oino town, Williamsburg, tor tho Somo delightful books for children position of Clerk of tho Court of have been added to tho lower library. Mr. Wilson is now first clerk Among them aro "Llttlo Wanderers'' l'i the office ot tho Clerk of tho by M. W. Morley, "Hiawatha the InCourt of Apieuls and has filled tha dian" edited by Ella Hoolir, "Magna position with such satisfaction as to by Arthur Oilman, Charta Stories' recommend him for tho higher posiStory Hour" by K. D. Wiggln and tion. Ho will bo remembered by tho Nora Smith, nnd "Japanese Fairy readers of Tho Citlzeii for two artiEVANGELIST CHAS. H. BLOOM by T. W. WillUton. Tho Tales" edited cles published somo time ago setting t last named book contains the story of forth tho need of redisricting tho Rev. Charles lladdon llloom ot Services aro held every nlshl Sparrow" which Is state. who Is conducting ".30. On Sunday morning Hlblo School "Tho tonguo-cutKlinlrn, N. Y services ut tho Christian will meet at 9 a. m. Sermon and co:n-- a prlmo favorite with children. special SUICIDE AND SHORTAGE All tho books hero mentioned may union nt.10 a. in. Tho morning serchurch, Is preaching nightly to very Assistant Cashier E. J. Myall of l,e seen on tho loan desk. j li.rgo ami Interesting audiences. vice closlngIn time for tho Union the Citizens Hank of lhiris commitMr. Hloom Is a man with a real t rvlc STRAWBERRIES AND ICE CREAM ted suicide last weok while tho staio message. Ho believes In a sauo Tho Phllathea Class of the Unlo.l examiner was Inspecting tho bank. On Sunday afternoon Mr. llloom llvaugellKin. A pastor fifteen years, will sH)uk to women and girls at Sunday School will have a straw- - Tho sulcldo of course was supposed and an Kvnngollst for three years, three o'clock on "Victorious trry, Ice cream nnd enko sale on to bo duo to tho condition of tho ho knows tho needs ot church ami Mr. (lanible's lawn, Saturday evening, Lank, but nothing definite could bo I May 27, lople. from six to eight o'clock. Karneu until Tuesduy when tho Secretary ot Stuto announced that tho examiner had unearthed a shortage, probably reaching to iCO.000 or more than tho capital stock of tho bank. at pur-los- I ls. fl n. 50 CENTS TO ANY PERSON COMING TO Free GRADUATING RECITAL Tho graduating recital of Miss Freda Roesclio on May 22, 1911, was n treat to tho music lovers In Bore.i. Tho audience, drawn chiefly from tho school above, tho second year Normal and Academy, mid tho first Continued ou fourth page mediate ucllon. Senator LaFolletto wunts tho investigation by n special committee. Tho Democratic faction of tho Scuuto Is desirous to liavJ tho matter undei taken by tho on Privileges ami Klectlons. Coin-iiiltt- WELCH'S t NEW DRY GOODS AND GENTS' FURNISHINGS STORE ' -' - - WITHIN THE NEXT 30 DAYS FEATURES THIS WEEK WORLDS LARGEST LIBRARY Now York's publlo library wis Uedlct'd, Tuesduy, by President Tuft, (lovernor Dlx and others. It Is said to bo tho most magnificent edlfiuo of Us kind In tho wot Id, costing over thirty inllllun dollurs, having throo thousand hundred und seventy-flY- o foct of floor spuco and over sixty I'lllns of shelves which will arcominu-unt- o throo million flvo hundred thou-fun- d volumes. Tho bulldliiK has beon In process of construction for nlno To any person who wears an old hat into our store and buys a new one and wears it out we will allow him 25c for the old one, on any hat from $1.00 up to $2.00; and SOc on any hat costing over $2.00. We don't care how old the hat is. The SAME PROPOSITION applies to LOW CUT SHOES, only we allow you 25c for your old ones on shoes from $1.50 to $3.50, and 50c over $3.50. The only condition to the above offer is that you are to wear the old ones in and the new ones out. Editorial, 1 ' News, Library Notes News and Markets Pago 2 Homo Town Helps and Hluo and Gray Pago 3 Hereu Locals Pago t. lutensivo Fanning aud MormotiUni Pago 5. o. WELCH'S and "SAVE THE DIFFERENCE" Continued I'ugo 7. story anil S. S. Lesson ears. Eastern Kentucky Nmys, Homo Courso In Health and Poem Pago J. Page Two THE CITIZEN CHR STIAN CHURCH HOLDS GO V May 25, 1911 The Citizen A family newspaper for all that It right true and intereitlng. MONO A PLOWS MORE CROWD Mercantile CONFIDENCE Im- Published wry Thursday at Ikno, Ky, N I Plum THROUGH Agency Sees Trade provement to Follow Standard Oil Decision. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (Incorporated) J. P. Faulkner, Editor ard Manager. Subscription Rates Hlx Month inree .Months Mt, Sterling Captures for Next Year War Minister Kilted and Other Notables Injured CABINET MAY BE rAYADUI IS ADV.YNCK. One year J.i rti ss W. E. ELLIS ELECTED PRESIDENT REORGANIZED Tragedy-EvRace-Pres- o Send money by or Kxorcfi Money Onler, Dmft. llogwtcrrd letter, or ono and two cent Hfljni. Tlie dato niter your namn on UiM shows to what date your frutwrtptlon l paid. Jf It 1 not rhnnpil within throe otior rrnewai notify u. will be gladly mipplled MImIiir numb Fine iircmlums chenp, with new sub rcnpUons anil promf renewals. Send for list. Liberal terms rlvr-- n to n'nv otu vhn nh. tiiln new subscriptions for tij. Any on ndlns us four joarly sifiwcrlptton run roortvo The Cltlren free for himself for one year Advcrtltlng rate on Application, l'ot-nmr- Representative Delegation Met In Convention at Carlisle Managers Selected For Each County. Dis-tri- Cnrllslc There was a largo attend once of delegates at tin convention j of Uio Christian churches of thoT Thousands Witnessed the Was the Tflft Sends Sympathy, Paris-Madri- ent ident American WRitilKTl OF Harroilsburr;. Circuit Judge Cioorgc W.. Mills; Hotirbon county, L I Walker adjourned court .Mrs. William Scott; Clark county, KENTUCKY I'ltESS ASSOCIATION. from the temporary court Mrs. Krcd llrodhurst; Harrison coun rooms to the yard In front of ty, Miss HctUo Cromwell; Montgom the old courthouse, aft r Col. That Camorra trial, from the description must somewhat (Jalther, an attorney had faintresemble eo' county, Mrs. II. W. Trimblo; Nicholas county, Mrs. J. M. Hughes an agitated xoo. ed from the oppressive heat. A number of minor ense- - were The missionary work of the district Tnn shoes are going out ot fashion was reported In a flourishing condition heard, after which his honor nraJn. The (rouble Is they decline to and the year Is reported one of the treated everyone to ice cola retain their original color. lemonade and adjourned this most successful in the history of tho term of court The Oriental nations do not seem to churches of the district History records that the first President W. E. Ellis, of Cynthlana, feel complimented by the adoption open-ai- r church service he.'j In called the district Bible school to or clcscwhere of the harem skirt Kentucky was here, and it can der, with a large attendance of dele now go down that tho first In hand have in,Tbe raglan overcoat la coming back gates and Bible school workers from open-aicircuit court In the Into style. We have not. lifter a dill- - all over the state. state was held here. Rent Inquiry, been able to find out The convention later elected W. E. Hnidstreet'n letter said: why. C C O Ellis, of Cynthlana, president, and Events of the week have been apMISS COX WINS. Agreement ot Peace Signed By Com parently In it favorable direction. Bruce Thimble, of Mt Sterling, secreA goat In Kentucky la charged with MAYSVILLE GETS OHIO DAM missioners Diaz and Corral Step Seasonable weather, good crop eating important mate documents, tary, and will meet In Mt. Sterling Takes Declamatory Prize at Lancas Down and Out. except from a few sections Trobably looking for Inside Informa next year in April. Property on Each Bank Will Cove s School Exercises. ter where dry weather is a serious drawtlon. Frontage of Three Thousand Feet Juarez, Mexico. Officially desig NEW PRESIDENT FOR WESLEYAN; Ianra;ter A declamatory' content nated representatives of the Mexican back, and Judging from the early pubMaysville. A Chicago real estate man says that Word was received from was one of the closing entertainments government and the revolutionists lic and stock market reception there a flat Is no place for babies anyway, Rev. J. L. Clark Succeeds John J. Washington that the war department of the Lancaster graded school, and j signed a pence agreement iutended to of. good legal decisions are the three features making for better Immediate Or phonographs or piano players, had definitely located dam No. 84 In the Tigert. following were competitors end the hostilities that been the Ohio river nine-foo- t stage Ira- Misses Elizabeth Olvlns, Patsy Ander- waged in Mexico for thehave si hiiftlnoA and n morn hopeful feeling tltbcr. last as to the future. Still actual result Winchester The Hev. J. I.. Clark provement, about one mile east o son, Helen lloblntoti, Georgle Sanford, months. so far are hardly up to sanguine ex It Is said that 100,000 Americans has been elected president of Ken- Maysville. The dam will have a 3.000,- - Jentilo Clx; Messrs John .Mcltoln-ns- , Though covering only the principal pectatlotiH. will spend $25,000,000 In seeing that tucky Wesleyan college to succeed foot frontage on the Ohio side, begin Hodbcrt Ilastln and Frank Tinder. points negotiated the agreement prac Business Failures. King George gets his crown on John J. Tigert, who resigned on ac- nlng at the Adams and JJrown county The gold medal was awarded to Miss tlcally records the concessions by the line, and will extend westward on the Jennie Cox. who gave a fine straight. HuslnrsH failures In the United count of ill health. The new president rendition government of those demands which Is about forty years of age and is one Dr. A. N. Ellis farm. of "The Polish Ho v." Miss Cox also started on November 20 last armed States for the week ending May 18 On the Kentucky side the frontage won Fifteen hundred dollars for a win of the most prominent preachers of the honor of representing the revolution In Mexico. Telegrams an were 235. against 245 last week, 221 dow on the route of the coronation the state. He 1s a graduate of tho will be about the same, commencing school at the Hluegrass nouncing the signing of the agreement ill the like week of 1910, 219 In 1P09. parade in London! How much for a college and at present is presiding at a point near llnll creek and extend tournament at Springfield. were dispatched throughout Mexico 2M In 190K and 1C5 In 1907. llusl-nrsknot-bolefailures In Canada for the week elder of the Covington district of tho Inj; westward on the farm of William to revolutionary and federal leaders number 27, which compares with 24 Kentucky conference. Ho will be Hicks. alike. DR. W. A. GUTHRIE NAMED. The structure will cost from between Physical culture Is a great thing, formally Installed during commenceConstitutional restrictions prevent last week and 19 In the like week $1,000,000 to $1,200,000 when complet Princeton Is planning n stadium where ment exercises In June. Franklin Dr W A. Guthrie, of the ed the Inclusion In the greement ol of last year. 40,000 persons can sit and watch ath ed, and It will take from three to five Southern Kentucky The Export Trade. sanitarium, has the fact that the rebels would be peryears to finish it. The excavation received letlc contests. Wheat, including flour exports from RAIN IS NEEDED. notice of bis appointment as mitted to suggest to various state leg work has commenced. congressional representative for the Islatures the names of provisional the I nlted States and Canada, for thi With two explorers at the south Farmers' Crops Being Burned Up by Ninth Kentucky congressional district governors nnd likewise the fact that week ending May 18 aggregates 3, pole, the objective points for future ' BIG MORTGAGE FILED. bushel, ugalnst 3.131.C31 Torrid Sun About Midway. by the executive committee of the six of the eight members of the new- CCO.IOS expeditions may actually lead to Clinical Congress of Surgeons of North cabinet have been chosen by the revo bushels last week and 2,918,165 bush pleasant spots. Lexington A mortgage from the America. The next meeting of the as- lutionists. els this week last )ear. For the 40 Midway This section has been Four automobiles turned the! weeks ending May 18 exports are sweltering under summer heat for tho new organized Kentucky Traction sociation will be. held in Phlladelphl' searchlights on the scene anil when Victor Herbert says that Chicago la past week, the mercury going up Into and Terminal Co., controlling the Lex November bushels, ugalnst 129,937.213 1911. the musical center of the country, the nineties every day. A drought ot Ingtou street railway and lighting sys the signatures were affixed the com bushels In the corresponding period Probably because nearly every man serious proportions prevails, and tho tem and the lnterurban lines radla mlssloners of both slden embraced lnrt year. Corn exports for the week RELATIVE OF DANIEL BOONE. Joyfully while a small crowd that had ore 93.23 bushels, against 669.738 there blows his own horn. farmers are alarmed over their crops. Ing from Lexington, to the Commercial bushels last week and 862.C09 busheh The strawberry crop, which promised Trust Co., of Philadelphia, for the purTompklnsvillc Mrs. Polly Hoonc collected shouted "Viva ji Paz In 1910. For the 4C weeks ending May An American girl is said to tave to be plentiful at first, will be cut pose of securing an issue of $",.".00,000 aped 104 years, died at the home oi paid $25,000 for a handkerchief in short, or will he very 18, corn rxwirts are 45,567,211 bush FOR SUMMER WHITE HOUSE. Inferior. Such ot ." per cent bonds, due and redeem her son, Samuel Hoone, of lnflrmltle Paris the other day. She must be a drought at this season in unusual, able February 1, was filed. els, ugalnst 2ti.C74.C29 bushels last incident to age. She was closely re Minnesota's Minnetonka getting ready for the hay fever sea and is causing much Inconvenience. Lake May Be year. lated to tho noted pioneer, Daniel son. come a National Spot. SHOES FOUND IN STOMACHS OF Hoone. She was blind and had been Large Railway Merger. COWS. ORGANIZE BOARD OF TRADE. for about five years. She never saw a Washington. New York It Is estimated that Americans will The proposition to enConsolidation of light. rain In her life and was never ol pay J5.000.000 for seats from which to l.antantcr A farmer living In this board a steamiest. Mrs. Hoone wai tablleb a summer White House on power and traction Interests In Vlr Middlesboro The Middlesboro Lake Minnetonka, view the coronation pageant. England Hoard of Trade was organized by the dlrtrict detcribed a vtrange malady the oldest woman in southern K- - Minneapolis, was near St. Pnul and glnla in a $32,000000 corporation Ir certainly is getting a rich revenge for business men of Middlesboro. received with favor expected front statements made to reStatu that affected his cattle, and from tticky. by President Taft. Ilepresentatlve sult from meetings In this city Intend 177C. Senator Joseph K. Uosworth was elect which several died The bovines an- Nye, of Minnesota, told Mr Tuft he il to effect the merging of the Vlr to be in great agony, as evi ed president and Judge J. I.. Manrlng TOBACCO FATAL TO FISH. would Introduce In congress n bill ap- glnla Hallway und Power Co. and the The author of a book entitled "How vice president. denced by their roaring and bellowing, The purpose of this propriating money for a summer home Norfolk k Portsmouth Traction Co. to He Happy" recently tried to poison body will be to jook into After the death of three or four tho reduction Carlisle Tobacco Juice caused ilsi there. Frank J Gould Is named as the doml himself because he thlnkc bis life has of freight rates In and out of Middles steers a postmortem examination was to die in great numbers In Hmshi The president said that while been a failure. Evidently bis book noro and to secure a mint influence. number of manu held, and in the stomachs of the dead Fork creek below the burned secttoti summer's plons had been made, this was one also. he factories and wholesale houses for animals weio found old wraps of of this city. Investigation wan made would be glad to occupy a Minnesota leather shoes, some pieces containing as .to the cause of tho fish dying in summer Middlesboro. They will also take up White House next year. If The sensible masculine view would the proposition from the government aharp pointed tacks. It Is supposed large numbers and It was found that congress and the people of that state tie that there Is no objection to wom the cattle detected some kind of oily en putting on the divided skirt so long to have the mine rescue station odor that Induced them to eat such tobacco Juice nas been carried by ehould provide such a place. located water from the burning tobacco in the us they do not try to make the men showing here instead of aelllco, Tenn., focd. Cincinnati Grain Market. that there are considerable Unoth warehouse Into the creek. Ovei FLOUR MILLS BURN. wear the discarded petticoat Hour Winter patents ftat.2.r. dr more mines in operation and will bo 50,000 Kutids of tobacco was? d family $.!a3,2u, low grade $2.50 GIFT TO COLLEGE. in the Loss Estimated at $150,000 Firemen 2.C0, rtniyed In the tire. The "pasha" skirt Is the latest. Tou Jelllco- near tuture than they are In the hanl patent $5a5.35, do fancy district Overcome With Heat. by sewing two flour can make one $t.2r.u4.r.0. Wheat No. 2 red 93a96e Lexington President II. II. Cross- HURT IN WRECK. backs together down to a little below No. 3 red 87a9:tc. No. 4 red 74a84c ileld, of Transylvania university, an DISTILLERS MUST PAY. Ft. Wayne. Ind. The most costly Corn No. 2 white 6Ga5Ci4c, No. 1 the middle and punching boles nounced that the university had been fire here In three years destroyed the while 55Uar.Uc. No. 2 yellow 54a Paris A yard engine on tho through the bottoms. Try It. We In the Anderson given a permanent endowment of ille and Nashville, which had been Mayflower Flour Mills, The loss Is 55c, No. 3 yellow 54Ha55c, No. 2 haven't time. by Mr. and Mrs. G. II. Waters, of detailed to bring In a cut of cars from $150,000. county court before Judge Wilkes H, mixed .'ir.ar.51ie. No. 3 mixed MVin Oats No. 2 white 3CWa37e The mill Is owned by Solomon Hash f.r.c. Paris Ice Company's plant, At a dance given In New Tork the Morgan, the cases of the common Pomona, Cal. While Mr. and Mrs. the host wore a live snake wound around wealth against the Independent dis Waters are not millionaires, they havo crashed into a freight on the Mays- - and his sons und was one of the land Btwidord white SlaSOHc, No. 3 white ,i..a.:.. 'ic. Ille division. Engineer Curt Multlna marks of the oh) Wabush and Erie bim. Opinion as to the tnadvlsablllty inters oi me county on storage ac been, making gifts to various Institu Cincinnati Live Stock, rm was bady wrenched and Flreiuui Canal days, being located on the Nick of this sort of decoration was prob- counts were tried, and tho court as tions and contributing to the supttort Cattle Shippers $.1a5.85. butcher cl Phite tracks which occupy the old ably freely given by the guests on sessed the defendants 80 cent. It ol missionary societies and to church Clark sustalued bruises. teers, extra $.i,85a0, good to choice. canal bed. The caure of the fire was ?i...:.n.i,i.., will mean several thousand dollars to extension. sober thought lienors, extra $5.90aG. irono probably spontaneous combustion, It is said that the university will the state and county. KNOCKED FROM BRDGE AND to choice $B.25a5.85, cows, extra Two firemen, William Ilrandt and 6; good to cholcu $4.26a4.75.$4. 85a Sixty-seveendow a cbaJr known as the Water's vessels arrive In ChiKILLED. can Fred Schultz were overcome with heat tiers $2.50a3.r.O. HiiIIh -- Hologna $4.5 prolesborslilp. cago dally during the navigation seaBIG BARN BURNED. The gift of Mr. Waters but will recover, n.V25, extra $3,40u5,r.o. will probably be issued for the chair son. This does not Include the gasoCynthlana Mrs Mary J. Welch and Calves Ex tra $8.50, fair to good $7.S0a8.3.Y Lancaster A large barn belonging of Latin or Greek line launch that comes In at the end her son. Itobert, were knocked from common und large fl.50u7.75. Hogs The Bfjgest Yet. of a towlluo after having gone dead to Noah Warseo, threo miles north of the L. & N. railroad bridge and both ood to choice packers und liuirlifn. San Francisco. Announcement was four miles out this place, was entirely consumed by Whltesburs The drought of tho were Instantly killed. .The bodies fell mane that the Great Western Power $i!.2ru0.274, mixed wickers $6.J5a6.25, fire with all Its contents. of the past three ceks has become 5 feet Into shallow waiter. common to choice heavy fat sows Velvet trouser cuffs will be the rage The origin of the tire Is unknown. severe and ull vegetation uud garden Tho son was returning from thli Co. will build Ht Ills; Meadows a reser- $3.50ari,15, pigs this summer, according to a report The loss Is about $.'1,000, with an In vegetables are badly needing rain. city with tome groceries, and bli voir that will surpass in capacity the $4.50u0. Sheen- - (! 10 lbs. and less) Extra $J.85a4. coed from New York. I thu style ever is surance of jr.OD on the barn and $100 Com plalntlng has been retarded and mother went to assist him across th lloosevelt dam and reservoir In Ari- to choice $3.10a3.75. Kurs zona and the Assouan dam lu Egypt. adopted it will behoove mere man to tin tne contents. will progress no further unUl It rains. bridge. $r..r,o, spring lambs $Ca7. maintain a deep silence on the subl,oultry--Hen- s Up. spring chick ject of the harem skirt. Filled Lamp With Gasoline. Lexington C A Stephenson AFTER LONG LEGAL BATTLE. West Point Owing to the manj has ens 20a22c lb., ducks 10c, turkeys Utlca. Kan. Five daughters of Mr. been appointed engineer at tho 1'. S. mad dogs that are running loose In geese t,u8c, Eggs-Pr- ime firsts The latest fad taken tip by Washing-toond Mrs. Harvey Itouch, ranging In ic, Whltesburg Tho case of Dawson government building hero under the his u firsts Liu. Hutter Creamery society girls Is learning how to Dixon against Elijah Caudill, which chll service ar.d lies been notified of ered section tho authorities have or- ages from 7 to 1C, were burned to the Liberty Hall Bchool closed, OXtra 23iC. filets 20c. fnnrv .l.lri ok. And how with eager and ad- was fought for years In thu being fearful tbat some of the chU death In a fire which started lu the courts of his appolutmont from Washington. '. Apples Fumy $5.C0a a hbl. miring commendation will that fad be etcher county, has Itoach restaurant. The parents wero Just been decided holce $:.a5.60 a bbl, Carrots N. O ten might be attacked. met by the badly burned. The mother of the critics of by the court or appeals, resulting in a Frankli- n- Dr. Charles Drown, of Celerv Mifiii-.- e young girls filled a lamp with gasoline lta20c a dozen. femininity! verdict for Dixon. Iloth the men Howling Green, who represents Foutli- Glasgow Willard, son of A. 11 lal.25 box. Eggplants $LB0a2 a by mistake, taught the same school, In the suiue ci n capitalists, has been Interesting Spencer, the lumberman, crate. Houey-$3.7- 5a4 Hugs are ussertcd to have damaged crate. Lew. district, the same year, and It was a people 1n an lnterurban line from formerly of Glasgow, but late of Harl tho peuch crop to the extent of $8,000,-00Carl, III. This city was shaken bv oils California $3.50a3.76. Onions question as to whom the money be- Howling Greeu to Nashville. The pro- - ounty, suffered a fracture of the New Orleans lOalSo a dozen. Orange If bugs and frotts did not keep K)sed road, If built, will follow the skull while assisting In hauling logs. three terrific blasts when two netro. Jl. the peach crop down the produce com- longed. So for over four yeurs It leum and one gasoline tankH exploded. mn 50a 1.75 liox. . I'lnojitiKtuu tv ---.. T...u & N- I'll"', whlci cant-hooo tx has been tied tip In the courts, The iolil L,lmyouuy No one was hurt. The cause broke, tbrowUr Northern Ohlc binations would be dumping the fruit has not 5a.i0.' t bu.. '""'toesfllil,. UiOiiey v III bow be paid out to Dixou. I fut.U lu August. Karlv backward. tint '. .,. lu(o the river next summer. been horned. 30-jer s ? d Eighth Kentucky d'strict. Tho contention of tho Christian Woman's Hoard of Missions elected the .following olliccts for the ensuing term before adjourning: District manager and president, Mrs. Alex. Connor, of Owingsvillo; secre tary, Mrs. Nancy .McCltire; supcrlntendent of the children's department. Mies Willie Hoard in a n, of Carlisle. County Managers Hath county, Mrs, BlIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllHilllllllHL ssssssaMssWts A TYPICAt HOME IN THE KENTUCKY BLUE CRASS REGION. This Picture Shows How Trees, Shrubs and Flower Make a Home More Attractive. A i-- All Franco wmh iitunectl Into mourn ing by an a roplnirv accident. In which M. Herteiuix. minister of war, wns killed, and M. Mollis, the premier, was perhaps fatally injured, while sev eral other distinguished men siihtaln-e- LENGTHY MORTGAGE. COURT HELD IN THE OPEN. Lexington. Probably the longest and largest mortgage that has evef been riled In Fayette county in an Indenture given by tho l.oulsvillc Property Co. to tho loulnvllIe ft .asnviue iiauronu (.o. to secure ao Berteaux Horribly Mangled. indebtedness of J2.050.C9L1G, and Is Minister of War Ilerteaux was hor executed as of tho date of February ribly mangled. The propeller cut off I, 1S08, to secure an Issue of 4 per cent gold bonds. The mortgage his left arm. Premier Monls was burled b ni nth recites that the railroad company has loaned money and advanced sums to the wreckage. M. Train was piloting the mono the amount of the consideration stated and the mortgnge coders prop- plane that wrought such havoc. With erties In 20 counties In Kentucky und him wns M. Ikiunler. a passenger. also Feme in Alabama. As the mort- Neither was injun-d- . The machlne gage covers realty It must be record- was wrecked. ed in each county in which any real resent contracts property included Is located and the creased. "VIVA LA PAZ" certificates of record are printed aud bound with the volume'. minor injuries. The occasion was the start of the aeroplane race for n' prize offered by a Paris newsimper, and some of the moM prominent airmen of Europe started In the contest. The deep interest manifested In the event was attested by the fact that several members of the cabinet, many national nnd local olllclals, as well as 00,000 people, gathered at the avintlon field, to see the start. Paris-Madri- Nrw York. H. G. Dun & Co. weekly review of trade said: Two evetitH of the week hnve rn portunt Influence Upon the htislncsx sllimtlon- - the Supreme Court this tlon In the Standard Oil case and the protpects of tliu restoration ol p.ice In Mexico, For thu first tlino In uiHiiy nicks the reports from lead are more buoyant line trade renter In tone, though it would not appear that tho actual gain In volume of has been much. Thin tnuiHni tlotn in bualneM sentiment Improvement appears In the Iron and steel trade where. In spite of continued contrite Hon and price concessions In pig Iron, a better feeling Is noted with some Increased orders. It also appears to it limited degreu In the textile markets, which exhibit some Improvement. Cotton Export Good. The exixirt movement of cotton goods continues well ahead of last ear ami more active buying of printed fabrics has followed the large purchases of print cloths a week ago. Some, factors of strength have (level oted in woolen goods markets, among them it notice by the lending producer of men's wear that It could receive nu more orders after Juno 1, nnd the notable activity of some other mills making iioveltlen, or specialties in that "class (if goods. Better in Footwear. A better feeling pervades the en tire fotowi-asituation. Shoo mauu facturers are placing larger contracts for leather, which would indicate that THE MARKETS - $15,-CO- r - 11 n much-abuse- well-know- -II- . - - - Slner l'iN)lps-$Lt0a2.- C0. May 25, 19U THE CITIZEN Page Three We Unknown Bluet and Grejr Br WILBUR D. NESBIT K ALFALFA PEST ACCIDENTALLY SUES LUMBER FIRMS BROUGHT TO THIS COUNTRY Common In Europe, Western Asia mid Northorn Africa Whcro Insect Does Mora or Less Dnmnga to Plant Discovered In United States, Near Salt Lake WICKERSHAM BEGINS UNDER SHERMAN LAW. ACTION T ANTI-TRUS- Home Town 3 Helps -- E HOW TO BEAUTIFY YOUR LAWN City, Utah, In Spring of 1004. HtntiM C0NSFIRACY IS THE CHARGE There are unknown craves in the valley That the troops or war pottested. Where tha busies sounded for rallies Out the bullets sane of rest; And tha mountains hold without number Hidden graves from war's mad day. Where tha unknown men have their slumber In their shrouds of blue and gray. And no drums will rumble and rattle, And no fifes blow sharp and shrill WKIISTnrt. t'nltrd D. pertinent of Aurlculturr ) weevil (I'hytonomus The alfalfa Fab.) Is not mitlvo to America, but ha boon accidentally Introduced from Kuropo, western Asia or northern Africa, whom It Is common, nnd whcro, whllo moro or less destructive to alfalfa. It Is probably prevented by Ita natural enemies from working seravages. Just rious and (Br V M tnu-rlntwide-spre- ad tn the valleys that knew the battle. Nor atop tha lona high hill; But the silent stars know tha story And tha broad sky of tha day Bends and whispers low of their story To these' men of blue and gray. And no banners o'er them are waving. No marchers coma and pause With cheers for the land of their saving Or tears for their lost cause; Yet tha twilight stars intermingle With tha hues when ends the day. And the striving flags now ara single O'er the mea of blue and grey. . Thera ara unknown graves In tha thickets. On the hillside and tha plain. Of tha missing scouts and tha pickets. Yet they did not fall In vain. Though their names may not be engravea And their places In tha fray, In our hearts now each finds a haven' They who wore tha blue and gray. of battles is kindly With none of mankind's hate That la cherished ever too blindly And these pawns of warefare's fata Have their tombs of nature's splendor Each eet forth In proud array Through an impulse holy and tender. Though they wore tha blue and gray. Tim nlfalfa weevil (I'hytonnmux muri-nAdult cluxtxrlnir on ami attacking prig of alfalfa. About natural die. For the Ood where or In what manner It was brought to this country no one knows, but It won first discovered In tbo spring of 1904 In a small field of alfalfa near Salt I.ako City, Utah, and attention promptly called to its presence by the Utah agricultural oxporl-mon- t station. The beetle Itself (Fig. 1) Is usually leas than of an Inch In length, varying from to ono-fourt- h one-eight- h be expected to appear tho latter part Government Starts Suit to End Trust of March, and tho porlod Alleged to Hold Ouyers at Its usually InsU from early April until Mercy All Over Country More early July Than 150 Named as Defendants. In very early spring, before the plants have made much growth, the New Tork. Sweeping nnd sensabeetles often push their eggs down between tbo leaves, the usual place of tional charges of n gigantic conspiracy ovlposltlon, however, being In punc- to maintain high prices, to blacklist tures made In the stem (Fig. 2), and concerns not regarded as "proper" some damage occurs at the very be- trade, and to vialato generally the ginning of tha season on account of Sherman anti trust law aro mnde In a the beetles pncturlng the young stems government suit filed by Attorney and killing them in their efforts to General Wlckersham In the United oviposit In them. Some Idea of the States circuit court hero against tho abundance of these eggs and the ex- lumber trust. This Is the government's first antitent to which the pest may breed in vacant tots and other waste lands trust suit conforming to the Supreme where alfalfa has escaped from cul- court's decision In tho caso of the tivation and grows as a weed may be Standard Oil company. P was declared obtained from thu fact that In one by government officials that this is caso a single plant has been found to merely a precursor of a succession of coutaln 127 of these egg punctures In similar suits to bo brought against season, the giant monopolies of the country tho midst of tho with the punctures fresh and new. As which have been responsible for the ono puncture may contain anywhere Increased cost of living from a few to over 300 eggs, probably Ten trade organizations and more 10 or 15 on tho average, this single than 150 Individuals arc named as deplant presumably contained between fendants. They nro nllcgcd to have 1,000 and 1,300 eggs at tho time It was conspired among themselves and with If these hatched and half the assistance of tho National Wholeobserved. of them developed Into female beetles sale Lumber Dealers' association to and 80 per cent of the latter passed, prevent wholesalers from selling dithe winter, this plant might In a year rectly or Indirectly to consumers. glvo rise to over 150,000 beetles, The defendant corporations are: Most of these eggs hatch In about Tho Eastern States Retail Lumber ten days after being deposited, and Dealers' association of New York, the minute young, almost whlto in with offices at 18 Broadway. color, make their way to (he leaves The New York Lumber Trade association of this city. The Building Material Men's association of Westchester county. N. Y. egg-layincgg-layln- g Professor Major of University of Mis. sourl Gives Home Landscape Hints In a Lecture. Homo landscape gardening which Is nothing more than making your bouso and yard look so homelike ami Inviting that your friends Instinctively nil! want to drop In as they pass tha gate Is not so difficult a matter aa it sounds. Tbat, at least, was tho Impression gained by 500 fathors and mothers and children, too, who the lecture given at Kansas City, Mo., by II. F. Major. Instructor, tn landscape gardening at tho University of Missouri. "A vyell arranged home Is very much' llko a correctly composed picture," Mr. Major said. "Tho sky la the back ground. Tho house, placed welt back in the mlddlo dlstanco Is the focal point tho natural resting point for the oye. "Tho lawn, spreading out from the house, Is like the mat to the picture and, like a picture mat, should be kept simple and unbroken. Driveways and walks aro quite nocessary, but as they, are not decorative they should be kept to one side and not too wide. "Then comes the frame for the Trees and shrubs plenty ot them down tho driveways and about tho house, covering up the founda- plo-tur- e. The Lumber Dealers' association Connecticut. of of The Lumber Dealers' association Rhode Island. tions and the sharp corners. Theso are the aettlngs that hold tho picture together. "Then, the Important thing Is to, keep tho place cleaned up. Q rounds need grooming as well as horses, and show tho effects Just as much. Cleaning up around a bouse is like keeping your clothes brushed It gets to be a habit." Where onca were tha guns that wrangled Sounds the peace song of the thrush. And the roses and vinee ara tangled In the solemn, sacred hush; Where the cannon one day would hurtle Their missiles In the fray Grows the rue and the creeping myrtle O'er the graves of blue and gray. They ara nature's hands that are strewing The flowers on each mound; It Is Qod's own beautiful doing That each unknown grave is found Where the cypress leaves ara aquiver. Where peaks lift through the day. Where the forest sighs to tha river Of the unknown blue and gray. ) Are Rapidly Marching Into the ' Sharpshooter in the Civil War IF Inch, and when freshly emerged from tbo cocoon, within which It passes from tbo larva to tbo pupa, Is of a plain brown color In a few days this brown becomes darker, mixed with black and gray hairs, which glvo It a spotted or mottled as shown, much enlarged, In Fig. 3. Gradually these scales and hairs become rubbed off, so that tn spring we frequently observe Individuals that appear almost entirely black, with small. Irregular gray spots upon them. The Insect winters entirely In tho beetlo stage, seeking shelter, before the frosts of autumn commence, either in the crowns of alfalfa plants, clogo to tho surface of the ground In the field, or under leaves, matted grass, weeds, and rubbish along ditch banks, haystacks, und strawstacks. Indeed, It Is oftentimes found In barns where tho hay Is kept over winter. When this hay Is being put Into tho barn in late summer, one side of the barn has been observed to be almost covered with adults, and In winter and spring, when tbo hay Is being fed out, the three-sixteent- Tlie alfalfa wpavII L.irv.10 attacking a iprlt; of alfalfa. Natural nlze, larva at rtKht much enlarged. Unknown , baa tiecomo, per haps, too common as BOB Memorial day ap 1 proaches to remind the public and too surviv ing heroes of the 'COs bow fast tha army of blue U marching Into the unknown, ('lowers aro strewn upon tho gravoa of tho head and statistics of mortality are aa frei'ly flung at the heads of tho living soldier's. Possibly the veterans are not cheered by this sober .nid convincing Information, and certainly their children and grandchildren glvo It but cold entertainment A look at the other side, tho living aide, of tho old soldiers' great day presents something of good cheer an well aa a surprising fact that of the Utromo youth of tha army of the Union In those days when the life of a nation was at stake. Hi1 lot of assistance, perhaps literally surrounded by the enemy, And when the end cama for one of them ha must die alone, and In time be would ba marked "mls.ilng" on tho books and every trace of him would bo lost C. II. Qulnand, a famous shot In his day, a past communder of tbo Berdon Sharpshooters, was the hero of many stirring adventures of the fighting tbolr regiments, without any chance no class of soldiers Is so little actually known as of tho sharpshooters. At best theirs was desperate work. They were obliged oftea to fight from Fredericksburg. Tbo survivors of the Union army of the Civil war are known to number at this date 020,000, and a majority of theso men aro In tho active pursuits of Industry. Although thero are si few very old men among the veterans, the averago ago of the suryears. With the vivors Is sixty-threlengthening of llfo which has become a feature of our time wo ought to have with us for many years at least a fair remnant of tbu heroes of the great war. Tbo most desperate civil war of e times was fought. It Is now realized, by boys In their teeus or barely out of their teens. The of tho war and navy departments vhqw that of the enllstmouts 1,151,433 were at tho ago of eighteen years or under, nnd that 2,159,798 enlistments years were at the ago of twonty-onor under, while only C18.5U of tbo total 2,778,309 enlistments were at- years and over. tbe age of twenty-twIn decorating tbo graves of tbo doad and In honoring the living soldiers of '01 thu wholo nation renews yearly the Inspirations of patriotism. This year thero aro still In tbo land of the living and the country tboy saved more than bait a million of the heroic "boys" of 'CI, and we are Just coming to see that tboy really were boys, and boys well worth remembering those who have answered the last roll call and those who are yet with us tu the bat-U- e of peace. modern roc-ore "Few civilians or soldiers either, for that matter, can realize what it meant to bo a sharpshooter In such a battlo as Fredericksburg," said Mr. Oulnond, In recalling bla experiences. e "I never know what It was to fight any one. I had to follow my detail practically alone. "During tho battle of Fredericksburg I with two other sharpshooters was detailed to pick off a nogro sharpshooter, a Confederate, who bad been working havoc among our men. We got a gllmpso of blm now and then, but uothlug more. He was a crack shot and had brought down many officers and privates. In order to get within range of blm we bad to go far beyond our picket lines and boyond any chance of assistance. This general region was well within range of tho enemy, a position much too s for the regiment to venture on. "Tho three of us waited for night and then crept with the greatest caution toward tbo enemy's linos. Dy morning wo had blddun oursolves In trees well apart, where wo awaited developments. We were well enough bidden, but the bullets whistled through the trees and occasionally dropped sbowera of leaves on us; but tbat was to be expected. Well, It took us all day to locate tbat negro, but we got him finally. He bad bidden himself In an old chimney, which made a pretty good defense. He would fire and then duck behind the bricks, and our bullets would glance off. During that loug wait both my companions were silenced by the cross '1 no gateway shown Ir tbo illustration Is always closed to auluiiiU, but fire. It was two lives for one. but wa never hesitated when such a cull affords a convenient passage, fur people. Tbu wing panels are 8 to 10 feet In length. came.' g e point whether the city has the right to enter Into a contract of this kind Is settled, a resolution will be drawn up authorizing the council to enter trust. Into tho agreement. government takes the position The While the members of the public, any agreement or act which that welfare committee are willing to a consumer from buying where grant tbo concessions asked,, as far aa he choses, or to his best advantage, Is they personally are concerned, they In "unreasonable" restraint of trade. will have to abide by the limitations The department of justice has been of tbo charter, but believe that It tbo making a nation-widInvestigation of plan proves to be a success there will tho lumber situation, and Attorney never be any difficulty In obtaining, General Wlckersham has found that It a renewal of the lease. Los Angeles Is parallel with that of many other Express. commodities In dally use. If the courts sustain the government's contention A Unique Tree Statute. there Is every likelihood of u sweepNew Jersey, by her shade tree sta ing attack all along the line. tute, converted the rocky pioneer second crop. trail ot the tree planter Into a graded, progress fostering roadway The law States. STREWN WITH DEAD provides for a shade tree commission STREETS In wool production New Mexico of threo freeholders, who shall serva stood first among the 12 southern without compensation. The commisBe1910 with 3,783.300 sheep Many Die In Sanguinary Battle states for sion Is not only warden ot the older tween Federals and Rebels at clip of 23,078.135 pounds; and a wool trees, but also planter of the new. Cuautla, Mexico. with 1.467.576 Texas cunio second In Newark, where the law has been sheep and 8,805,45') pounds of wool six years 17,000 young trees in Thu nlfalfa wrttvll: Ailult. l!uch rnUrgil. and Kentucky hold third place wllh Cuernavaca, Mexico. A sanguinary on forcomiles of streets have been 102 set 818,250 sheep and a wool clip of battle Is on at Cuautla, twenty miles out. Picture this: One hundred and floor of the bnrn will often be Hwarm-In125 pouuds. southeast of here, between the federal two miles of new plantings, adorning with tho beetles, like ants about garrison under Colonel Mungula and the streets, gladdening tho eyo, coolan ant hill. It has been estimated that by a force of rebels commanded Average Size of Farms. fully 80 per cent, of tho beetles that the air, and enFugitives arriving ing and purifying beauty go Into winter quarters In the full live The average sized farm of tho coun- Colonel Zapata. hancing the ctlrH. and wealth. through until spring. With the com- try contains a trifle more than a hun- here say tho streets of Cuautla are Of courue, thle lixrease In growth and ing of spring the beetles make their dred acres. Tho smallest averago strewn with dead and wounded, beauty is nat 'Jxe result merely of A commission left here for Cuautla, way forth from their hiding places and acreago Is found In the tlireo-ucr"time and uletr.vtifcs," for a tree comyoung growth of alfalfa us curn farm lit Vermont, while the larg- carrying the nows of the armistice, mission Is Ani'tjivl systematically tn attack the which It Is hoped will put an end to mulch, soon as there Is sutllclent food for est averago Is found In the trim, fr,ra', fortlllze and otherGeneral Flgueroa Is the fighting. them. In ordinary seasons they may ranch In California. young 3,000 leading troops from wise nurture Its rebel Many of the great Industrial of the country. It Is alleged, have been put under the ban of th con-corn- s pro-vent- s e Wool-Growin- first eating holes therein, soon a decidedly green color, and when full grown are about of an Inch loug, with a white stripe along the bock and the somewhat hooked appearance shown by bomo of those In the Illustration (Fig. 2). The attack is now confined to the young leaves and the crown of the plant, thus preventing Its growth, and a badly Infested field of alfalfa will frequently attain no greater height than about six Inches, too short to mow at all. If the field Is mown over most of the larvao will, of course, be shaken off and drop to the surfaco of the ground. While some of theso perish, those that survive and live upon the fresh growth, together with those hatching from eggs deposited after the mowing, develop sufficient numbers to overwhelm and destroy the second crop. Tho larvae continue to attack tho plants, being most abundant during May and gradually becoming less abundant throughout the month of June. As theso transform, the adults become more and more abundant as the season advances, and not only do they feed upon the fresh growth, but they also eat the bark from tho stems, and thus, whcro excessively abundant, totally destroy the o one-fourt- The Retail Lumbermen's association WILL ERECT- - MODEL VILLAGE of Baltimore. The officers and directors, trustees Concrete Houses Planned by Los and members of the following are Angeles Women for Accommodefendants, as named as Individual dation of Poor. well as the officers and directors and members of the following voluntary Obstacles to the establishment of organizations: The New Jersey Lum- model village by members of the Fribermen's Protective association of day Morning club probably are Philadelphia and the Lumber Ex- cleared away as far as tbo city couai change of the District of Columbia. cil is concerned. Attorney General Wlckersham artd Tho plan of tbo women contemSpecial Assistant Clark McKcrcher plates the erection of model concreto have devoted more than a year to dwellings, to bo rented at nominal gathering tho evidence upon which prices to the poor with a view to the suit Is based. The evidence In- bettering their condition. cludes copies of tbo alleged agreeThe public welfnro committee Is la ments, blacklists and reports of tho favor ot leasing the land lying west various organizations, branding whole- ot the old Catholic cemetery for tbo salers nnd retailers who have darCd purpose, and Howard Robertson, violate tho rules of the trust as deputy city attorney. Is looking Into "poachers," "scalpers," "mavericks" the matter of the city's right to leoso and "Illegitimate dealers" to whom land belonging to the municipality. "short shifts" must be applied. It has been determined tbat tho Officials both hero and In Washing- city Is forbidden to glvo a lease to ton said that tho advisability of crim- run more than ten years. Tbo women inal actions against Individual officials Interested In the prospect seek to of the trust would depend upon the have tho r lease with an opnature of the evidence adduced at the tion of another term. As soon as tha ten-yea- trial. Igunla, presumably , en route fot GOOD SUBSTITUTE FOR GATE this city. Pleads Guilty .is Kidnaper. Las Vegas, N. M. Will Rogers pleaded guilty to the charge of kidnaping Wuldo Rogers, the grandson of Henry L. Waldorf, general solicitor of the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe railroad. Joe Wiggins, an nnd alleged accomplice of Rogers In the klduaplng, pleaded lot rullty. -- Dlx Orders Bank Probe. Albany, N. Y, A sweeping Invest! gatlon of tho state banking department has been ordered by Governor Dlx. The Investigation will bo la charge of George C. Van Tin I, newly appointed superintendent of banks. Flih Thav Use Ballast. fishorman, one of thu Protestants against the fish clause In tho Cuuadlau reciprocity bill, wns talking about fish In Washington. "These balloonist and aeronauts," he said, "think they aro very clever with their Bund ballast, but tbo codfish has been using sund ballast since before the flood, "Whenever there's a terrible scarcity of cod, what few you do catch have sund in their stomachs. Why? To weight them, so that they can sink down to deep water, wburo their friends are. A Gloucester Federal Aid Quits Post. Washington. Eugene T. ChamberWouldn't It Make 'Em Jump? lain, commissioner of navigation of "Australia claims she Is going to the department of commerce and labor, presented his resignation tu Sec- keep the meat trust out of that Island retary Nagel, to take effect upon thu contlnont." "Aw, tell tbat to the kangaroos!" j qualification of his successor; cod means scarce, "Yes, fish. It means that the cod, for some reason or other, are swimming deep, their stomachs ballasted with ind to keep them down " sand-fille- Mr. John Jiicknon has accepted a with tho S. HiibIIhIi l.umb-'- r i.tid Stavo Co., nt KarnoMvllle, Ky. A number of student from Berea took tlm County exnmlnntloiiH lit Richmond, Friday and Saturday. wamku; um nam nmi oni elch's shoes for tho next SO days nt Now Dry Goods mid (lent1 Furnishings Department. .Mr. niid Mrn. 1). V. Muck of Speed-Mit Thuriiday and Friday with ll their daughter, Alnt. J. 11. Jacko:i. They were thru railed to London io atti'iid tin' funeral of Mr. Vlcy Day, Mm. .Mr. Wall Paper 10c to $1.00 per roll It requires three full and complete sample books to represent the line, all of which' is in stock and ready for delivery. I have most all the latest designs and at prices far less than you will find elsewhere. v Illack's sister. Taylor's organ Is not Hwettor than tho note of tho wood thrush. mips all day. No child will over turn out to be very had thai Is taught to loe his notes. There Is ii big sale on hats and shoes nt' Welch's Now Dry Goods and (ients' Furnhdilngs Department for tho next 30 days. Wo guarnnt-jou 50 cents prollt on the purchase. Russell, tho little eon of Mr. and Mrs. W. It. Duncan, had a narrow llo from drowning, Monday, l.iul fallen Into a ttih of water and was strangling when his grandmother, Mrs. Jackson, lieurd him and got him out. FOR RK.NT: I room cottage on I'lgh Street, for particulars call mi Mrs. I .a urn Jones, Ilerea, Ky. .1. II. .Shumaker of Mllioy, I'a., Is udtlng his daughter, Margaret, who CK-ap1 R. H. CHR.ISMAN "The Furniture Man" Rev. A. S. Watson of Epwortli, la., I'rof. and Mrs. Dlrwtuorv wero In Lancaster, Sunday, whem Mr. Dins toko at ChaiK'l services, Sunday more made thrvu addresses for tho night. I My trimmer will lx with mo ':0 lli.rlxTt lletirv uiis culled home till days longer. Bring our order and buy ' iiceouut of sickness tho iu!t week your hat ut the sale. Mrs. Lmra get back for Behind Jones. and will not likely again this term. n THE ROSE MAIDEN In bchool here. SATURDAY Wo pFSPECIAL RH vMltH S'iJ'WtSi ii-Ai'S'- :''J'j5r (real hat We are showing the very latest models of the Red Cro9S shoe- - Come in today and Ict U8 fit you- Year after year, other women get style and comfort and every lIme we fit a woman in ,he Rcd CrossShoe. she tells us she can never thank us enough for telling her about it. Get style and comfort. Get both. Oxfords $3.50 and. W. HighShoe3$4.$4.50and$5. m$W0W0i & fr Ztpv days at Main street and Chettnut Street, Ky. J, C. Ilowuinn was at home wl'h his family a few days during th last week. Kile going in for Mrs. Jones' stoi-- SO lle-ie- a. have a number of low sho" in 1, 2 and 3 strap pumps for women and children that will he wild ut greatly reduced prices overy Saturday until ewry pair Is cleaned up. Don't full to see these bargains, tho style, quality and price should luten-s- t Now Is tho time to get jour hat. Sure enough. Itememher I guarantee Mithtfactlon with every order. Mrs. Uiurn Jones. Top price paid for eggs. J. M. Coylo, In Ilniiiuauian Moure. )ou. All who enjoy music will Iw given a sKt'ial treat this spring In tlu .ay of a concert. Monday night, June I'tli, tho Society will sing. "1'he I ton Maiden,'' a famous cantata never glv- u In Ilerea lnifore. Tho story of this work Is a beautiful fairy tulo, adapted from tho German aud set to splendid, rparktln music by Fmlerlc II. Coen. The Hnrmoiil.i Society Is stronger than ewr this spring, mid the nolo pans will 1h) sung by our best sln- Har-moii- la r. Do not fall to enjoy this grat You pay E. F. COYLEget less or GASOLINE more Rich-Liund muKlral feut. All euts 10 cents. STOVES Sat- ooaoaoaoaoooaoaooaoaoaooaooaoooBoaotouuoc Berea and Vicinity. S Mrs. Sidney Combs went to last Saturday to recelvu treatment at the Gibbon Infirmary. You walk right in and make .'0 ctnts aud walk right out again nt Welch's New Dry Goods and Uenti a GATHERED FROM A VAR'ETY OF SOURCES oaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoa Furnishings Depaitiaeul. For particulars seo Welch's ad on front pug". 2 The members of the Berea College s Hand went to ltobcb Mountain, ' Fire, Life and Accident. Insurance Phone 505 & Splendid musical concert, free etery morning In the apple tree. You are to bo pitied if you can't hear it. Mr. Frank Vose, foreman in stone and brick work, has gone to his home in Boston lor the bummer. CITY P1IONK 153 Misses Beulah Young, Maude l'ai-ke- r, RACKET STORE OFFICE OVER Nellie Wllbou and Esther Isaacs vibited friends in Lexington from FriDAN H. BRECK day until Monday. DR. BEST, DENTIST urday, for their annual picnic. Mr. T. B. Baker who has been In the South for several months came Special sale this week on Gasoline Stoves. Come up and have a look. GRADUATING RECITAL loittluiml (lorn fir.t Iwgr J Vocational, as mott npprecU )onr tUe, both of the piano and of Miss Cornelius, whoso singing Is Grace always aec'p,uhIo id Keren auillenco. Miss ItifwIieV playlnt: was characterized by delicacy In tho gnice-lIjirk wing, true ton's color !n Grieg's Spring and In tho Sextetb', with much expression and paltiNtuk Hug technique In all the numbers. In tho Sextette she was lerhaps nt her best, showing decided breadth Mini ul strength. Richmond, Ky. p. m a. m. a. m. N. TIME TABLE L. 6:30 a. m. 11:00 Knoxvtlle 3:B7 I3EREA" 1:29 p. m 7:46 6:10 p. m. Cincinnati South Bound Local 8:26 6:40 a. m. Cincinnati 11:69 a. m. 12:29 BEREA 6:60 7:00 p. m. Knoxvllle p. m. p. m. a. m. Expresa Trains Stop to take oa and let off passengers from beyond Cincinnati or from Atlanta and beyond. Souta Bound 8:16 a. m. Cincinnati 11:44 a. m. BEREA North Bound 4:66 p. m. BEREA 1:36 p. m. Cincinnati Mr. and Mrs. Olvens who havo been Boono Tavern during tho year in order that their daughter, Klla, might have the advantages of tho College have returned to their hoaio ut Hoyersvlllo, Ky. pocket book conLOST: A taining two small keys, four rai-- i liorso tickets and about $17 in cash on tho smoking car of tho local train going south last Friday. Tho owner thinks that some one must have found it who got off at Berea aud homo labt week. Mrs. .Minnie Stout arrived List eek for an extended visit with .Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Baker. Mr. G. D. Holllday and family have moved Into tho Iioumi Just beyond the Baptist church on Richmond St. Christuan and Engle carry the best If you want people to enjoy tradfertilizer, Berea, Ky. ing at your store keep It dean and For the whitest and best flour, go keep the loafers out. to It. J. Engle. Mr. Johu L. Gay has greatly ImMiss M. M. Robe of Camp Nelson proved tho appearance of his btoro lis visiting .Mr. anil .Mrs. A. k. building on Chestnut St., by building . new front. Highest prices paid for wool. J. S. Miss Beryl Little who bus been Gott, Depot Street. school hero left for her homo I'laco tho wasto palter in the cans, In Tennessee, accompanied by Mlns and the banana lieellugs also. Katherlno Lottee. Mr. Clinton Early who has been Wear your religion where the chilworking at Richmond Is visiting dren can seo It. I. oino folks (.his week. Miss Fannie Dowdeu was visiting lit Richmond lust week. Take your turn at the liostofflco window do ab you would bo done by. Mr. Crockett Ely returned from Oklahoma, Saturday. 100 locust posts for sate. 8 2 feet long, 4 to 8 Inches in diameter, l'rlco '3 cents. Inquire at College Garden office at 1 to 1:30 p. m. j j WELCH'S PALACE MEAT MARKET Fresh and cured meats and lard. Call for what you want and get what you call for. Highest market price paid for butter, eggs and chickens Pure home rendered lard 501b. cans 10c per lb. smaller lots 12c FRESH FISH EVERY THURSDAY Kidd Building, Corner Main and Richmond Streets, Berea, Ky. Miss Rooschc Is to lie congratulated upon this hour of triumph uftr j ears of patient preiaratlon. One charirriug feature of tho the rendering of tho following stanza, both words and music of which wero composed by Miss Uooscho's teacher. Miss Helen Wales. When 1 am dead, my dearest. Sing no sad song for me; Hut dig a grao ami let me llo as Enshrined memory. alone In thy dear GRADUATING And WEDDING PRESENTS in Gold, Gold-fille- d and Sterling Silver. Birth Stone Rings and Jewelry. U. 1. ROBERTS. Prop. XTbc IRachct Store ENGRAVING FREE Hot Weather Wearing Apparel f AT VERY REASONABLE PRICES AT MAIN ST. at F. O. Clark. Crease your troubers occasionally een If you are married. Miss Dora Ely was in Richmond itibt week for tho teacher's examina- pig-ski- ll tion. Tho Junior Homo Science class entertained tho Seniors at a supper uowu on tho creek bank, Friday after RHODUS , STORE HAYES THE QUALITY e BEREA, KY. nuthorlios finder will a, prt-beii- t liberal reward it the it at The Citizen office. Mr. II. C. Taylor has been bic't tlnco Sunday, but is now improving. Willard Bozurth who has been a student In Berea for three years has accepted a good position as cleric In tho Cedar Springs Hotel, Now I'arls, Ohio. President uud Mrs. Froit nro spending part of tho week in tthe bungalo mi Indian Fort Mountain, Mrs. Matheny left the hospital, Wednesday, after an operation for appendicitis. loon. Turn to the right when meeting u log wagou bo us to cultivate the l.ablt when you meet people. Rev. J. 1'. Blcknell preached at Level Green, Sunday. Miss Etta Gay has returned from an extended visit with her sisters ut Winchester. Show your gold somewhere else besides in your mouth. .Mrs. Hardin Golden who had been (biting with hor daughtter ut Mitchell, Indiana, for some tlrno returned homo lust week. Mr. 11. C. l'rather who has been a traveling salesman for some tiuw Is lu town this week. Make the long story bhort when talking to busy people. Men's Men's Men's Men's Men's Men's Two-piec- Suits Straw Hats Low Shoes Summer Coats White Vests Underwear Women's Women's Women's Women's Women's Women's and and and and and and Children's Children's Children's Children's Children's Children's Summer Skirts Hot Weather Hats Low Shoes and Sandals Light Waists Black and Fancy Parasols Summer Underwear COME AND BUY FROM US AND YOU WILL GET THE BEST. May 25, 1911. THE CITIZEN Paqe Five Six brand new full size 30 DAYS ONLY Best 25c Coffee Meal, per bu. DAVENPORTS FOR $12.50 EACH AT 15c $20.00 suits $15.00 suits J . $12.00 $11.00 $10.00 $8.00 65c 60c 50c 10c j Patent Flour Good Flour $12.00 suits $10.00 suits Bacon A great reduction in shoes. Why Pay More? CHRISMAN'S THE FURNITURE MAN" R. J. Phone 60 - ENGLE iM-n- t n. Berea, Kentucky 1000 OTHER BARGAINS . .. INTENSIVE FARMING ' FORAGE CROPS IN KENTUCKY . . . Berea COMMISSIONER'S SALE i Bank & Trust Co., Plaintiff, vs. 'Salllo and 11. 11. Fowler, Defendant. Under and by vlrtuo of a Judgment and ordor of sale rendered at the May term of the Madison Circuit court, 1U11, the undorsigned Master Commissioner of said Court will sell to the highest and best bidder on Monday, Juno Gth, 11)11, at II o'clock a. in. In front ot tbo Court House door In Richmond, Ky., the following de- -, mer feed may be secured by grow lug bcrlbced procrty, or so much thereof different varieties for Ibis purposo ur .as will produce the sum of $185.E0 by planting small patches of the ' and the cost of this action, a certain same variety at inteivals of two house and lot on the north side of weeks. Jefferson Street In llerea, Ky., front--- ! , In the North silos are filled in the Ing on Jefferson St., 233.2 feet and born (stalk ami all) cut In tin lull and carried over winter and qn-e- d on Sharp St., CO feet, running back loastlng-ca- r stage and hauled to tho during the dry mouths of late sum- t.orth 8S 2 feet, west 233.2 feet, than wsturv, and thrown In feed nicks or mer. The silage pioes a us'ful leed south 4 west 00 feet to Jcferson liiinkr, will hflrve a useful purpose In lor Isitli bevf and dairy cattle and St., and being the same property con- supplementing the pa rlii re during Inle also sheep at that time. veyed to Salllo Fowler by tho llerea fcummtr. The dairyman cannot afford to Ileal Kxtate and Improvement Co., All classes of stock will do much overlooks this matter, for everyone by deed dated June 18, 1907, recorded letter during the summer If som knows dial when a cow has fallen rf In deed Hook Ct, page 355, to which lind of green feed Is fed to them In milk 11 is a difficult bisk to net Ulercnco Is hereby niad. In addition to what pasturage TERMS: Said proiwrty will bo sold her restored to a full flow. The driertt can graio during dry weather. Many of summer Is almost as trying i'ii a credit of six months and the l.irt farmers have begun the practlco of a period on dairy cows as the worst purchaser will be required to execute cutting tlio green crops mid haulliu part of winter, but tlio methods n salo bund with approved security tlicm to the barns, rather than nllo,v-lutaring C per cent interest from date nlxJve will do much to rethe rattle to pasture the crops. move the difficulty. until paid with a lien retained unIn this way three times the numlrr til all the purchase money Is paid. of Ethel Duncan, au Infant will reJ. 3. UOOl'Mlt, ot rattle may lx- - malntalneil on a 11. C. Rice, M. C. M. C. C. main a lien on tho property until she small farm that can bo kept with a liulsloii of Animal Husbandry. becomes of ago or the bond required by law Is executed. COMMISSIONER'S SALE 11. C. Rico, M. C. M. C. C. INCREASING USE OF FERTILIZER Soil foods seem to be rapidly gain- - CM, million dollars in UMU to 10 uWm. Duncan, etc., Plaintiff, TAX NOTICE Ing in Kpularlty or ubsoluto requirevs. million dollars In 1909; while the Cenierhups both, umong the sus Office reiorts tho value of fertiment, or Laura Duncan, etc., Defendants. Notlco Is hereby given that tho ngrlculturlsts of the United State., lizers manufactured In 1&U0 at 13 Under and by virtue of n Judgment city taxes for 1911, according to tho The total value of imKrted fertilizmillion dollars, In 1900 at 1.1 million, and ordor ot sale rendered at the town council, were ers, Including materials largely tho and In 190.1 at 17 million dollars, and May term ot the Madison Circuit ordinauce ot the 6 por cent penalty duo May 1st, and iot exclusively used for that purpose, If tho rate of Increase just shown Court tho undersigned Master Comv 111 be charged and collected on nil aggregated 40 million dodars In the with regard to the production of phos- missioner Ot said Court will on Sattaxes not paid by August 1st. tho calendar year 1910, against 0A mil- - phates, a basic material in the manu- urday, Juno 10th, 1911, on I hope that all will bo ready when Ions In ll'OO and 5y millions In 1890, facture of fertilizers, occurred aWo premises in the city ot Berea, Madicalled upon to settlo their taxes, as according to figures compiled by tho in tho output of manufactured fertil- son County, Ky., at 11 a. m. sell to I shall be compelled to force collec- Hureau of Statistics of the Department izers- during the ierlod since 1J03 the highest and best bidder tho foltlon since tho town Is in urgent need ot Commerce and Lnlxir; while olhr the total production in 1910 was prob- lowing described properly: Begin- of tho money, I'lcabo arrange to see of ably 70 million dollars. Meantlmo the ning at a stake at the southwest correports covering the production , ine as early as possible and obtain also a large an I United States exorted last year fer- ner of II. II. Crittenden's lot (now iertlllzcis Indicate your receipt. erhnis equally rapid growth In tilizers to the valuo of 10 million dol- W. C. Wright's) running nearly west I W. L. Harrison, output of The vnrious mater- lars, making tho approximate con- on a Hue with Irving St., 100 feet to City Marshal ot Berea. fertilizing purposes. sumption of soil foods by tho farmers a stake; thence nearly north and at ials used for right anglcos with Irving St., 38C Tbo production of phosphate rock, of tho country about 100 million dolexample, largely used In lars per annum, omitting consideration to a stake In the ravlno; thence-ofor a artlf(cnt In this connection ot cotton-seetlio of manufacture lnoal, lino nearly parallel with Irving St., fertilizers, Increased, according to re- ubed In part as fertilizer material, 100 feet to a stake at the northwest mi. ports of the tleologlcal Survey, from but largely as a food for live stoe'e. cor. ot Crittenden lot (now Wright') on a line nearly thonce south and at right angles with Irving St. FOR BALK sell this property for lesi than the oS2 feet to a stake at tho beginning, Farm of 140 acres, Ilea well, eight buildings are worth tt sold at oneo. and being lot No. C In Block D. of dwelling, good storehouse, born 'A'rlte, W. D. Harris, Berea. Ky. loom the village ot Berea. end all kinds outbuildings. 16 acres Said property will be TERMS: WANTED SALESMAN. In corn, 30 acres In clover and timosold on a credit ot six and twolvo Bprlng, plenty stock water. thy. Fine In Eastern Kentucky for the best months, tho purchaser being required This proprtcy Ilea on Dig Hill eight computing scale made. Only men of to execute bond with approved securmiles from Berea and the proposed ability need apply. W. U. Harris, Beity bearing C per cent Interest front Government pike goes thru It. Will rea, Ky. dato ot salo until paid wltli a lien retained on tho proprety until all the purchase monoy Is paid, the Interest Whl Ui grusa will furnish almndmii ltKturam tor lle stock during the next tew weeks, yt't It should tx; remembered that latu In Jul) and Au.i-tlasturngo will bo short. At that tlmu also files will lroubt the cattl" mill the days will bu exceedingly ho'. VllO tx'ht WU)' to 8'CUr hUCCenS with g In Ihu suinuicr Is to kupplctucnl the p.iluro with some forage crops, which will furnish giwn teed at the time when the pastures iiio lurched. Alfalfa will glow on many farms In Kentucky, and It will furnish or soiling from May to Otto-lut stock-raisinpai-ttirar. pasturage system. Hut at the same time more lalor Is required. The. best system for Kentucky farmers at present Is to grow borne additional pasturage crop such as alfalfa or clover to supplement blue grass, and In addition to cut some green corn us It Is needed for the live stock. Different varieties of corn mature at different periods, and a continuous supply of green coin for late bum- j 3-- 1 des-crlli- g 1 to the big eastern universities under the Mirvolllanco of a Mormon elder, and then are shipped bark Fourth Article- - -- Recruits from Ignorant Classes Mission Schools de-- 1 to equip the state schools. Today thero Is practically lio room for tho serve much credit, but Education fails to undeceive Mission school. Its work, which has By NORMAN A. IMRIE been splendid, Is done. It set tho "Iguoranco Is the mother of devo- u Gentile and every Mormon is a paco In Utah. It was the spur that Day Saint, making It one of pricked the side of unwilling Mormon tion." So thought tho medlevul Catholic; so also believed tho early Mor- the few places In tho world where a intent and ought to have a largo mon leaders. To thein thu ideal rank Jew Is a Gentile and a Saint is a share of tho credit of Utah's educamid file churchmember was the on 3 sinner.) The second class who patroa-ire- d tional progress In the last twenty i ho could neither read nor write, the mission school wastheJac't-Mormoears. j who was too indolent to think for Tho Gentllo Is the out and It used to bo urged that tho cure himself, who piously paid his tlthei out Is of tho Mormon evil was education. The and who ventilated weekly at the he who lias financially fallen from That remedy has been applied and meeting house his "testimony" that Mormon grace. With far moro dire thoroughly, but today many of tho Joseph Smith was a true prophet of consequences than neglecting his pray- - oldest and keenest students ot Mor-rr- s God. ho has failed In his tithes. IIo monism think that it has conipllcat-I- s A very large per cent of tho Utah outsldo tho pale of the church, and e5 rather than simplified the problem, church was illiterate, recruited from either apostatizes or remains shiver- - Tho erudite Mormon Is harder to the Ignorant classes of Scandanavla, Ing In ttho refrigerator of Mormon dls- -' touch than the Ignorant .Mormon and Denmark, South Eastern Germany, regard. his enlightenment seems only to havo and, lust but not least of their fallow Strange to say tho third class . Increased his skill in deceiving him- fields, the Southern States. It was etiught by theso schools was the self and others. tho purpose of tho church leaders brightest of the Mormons themselves. DEDICATION SERVICE to keep the people lit Ignorance while They wero quick to perceive that they trained a fow leaders to handle Gentile children learned moro In tho A service of unusunl Importance mission school In ono year under, will bo held at Scaffold Cane, the gullible masses. Juno There were schools ot a sort, but aggressive, Eastern, normal taught 11th, for the purpose ot dedicating they were manned by teachers who teachers, than their own children the Union church houso which had themselves could hardly read and learned In three years in the local just been completed. The thing that write and whoso knowledge of mathe- faico of a school. adds Interest to this service Is that was lower than that of a 4th Tho Mormon leaders saw with this Is tho third house of worship matics gmdo student. Usually the teacher equal alacrity that if they were to that has been dedicated to the servas the daughter of some bishop, or retain their grip on the Bltuutloa vice of God on tho samo lot. Tho thu sou of bonio ardent and affluent they either had to crush out these desk that will be used In h the church member, the corpulence of wicked Gentile schools or else rival Is made ot lumber thatwas 'Ahoso tithes brought him Into favor-fcbl- o them In scholarship and equipment. In the pulpit of the first houso built notice of the "Powers." With tho cunning that has always thore. Thebe weio tho conditions which characterized its serpentine activity, The services will be at 11 a. m. obtnlned when some thirty years tbo church decided to adopt the lat- and 2 p. m. Among other speakers ago tho Presbyterian and Congrega- ter policy. To niawo a long story will bo President Frost of Berea tional churches began to establish short, they did this with such success College and Dr. A. E. Thomson, a mission schools all up and down tho that today tho Utah system of Educaformer pastor ot the Union church of will compare favorably with Borea. tho state. These schools immediately tion taught three classes. First, tho Gen-- t that of some of the oldest Eastern Basket dinner served on the grounds ie. (In Utah overy H Hates. Groups of their teachers aw at 12 noon. Everybody Invited. MORMONISM n. Jack-Morni- Non-Morm- 30 -l ACRES good Blue Grass land. No improvements. 4 2 miles from Berea on pike. $50.00 per acre. 1-- i 200 ACRE FARM. Good im- ' ( I I I ic provements, 60 acres fine bottom land, balance timber. 8 miles from Berea. $4200.00. Terms. fet d A FEW first class residence lots on a leading thorofare in Berea. Reasonable price. Easy pa3'ments. SOME' NICE residences in Berea for sale at a moderate price on easy payments. IN FACT, if you want Real Estate any where or of any kind, write and tell me what you want. I am in a position to render you valuable service in supplying your wants. CALL UPON OR ADDRHSS, BLUE GRASS FARM FOR SALE -a lf 3-ut DON'T NEGLECT YOUR WATCH is mile miles West of I'aint I.ick,.Ky., one-hablue grasi farm i offthe pike on county roid, containing 92 4 acres. Real black-walnA good frame cottage land, well improved, well fenced, well watered. consisting of four moms which arc plastered and papered, high ceiling, also two verandas. A good cistern in yard, small young orchard. A one thousand dollar tobacco barn and a large stock barn. I also have other blue grass farms in Madison and Garrard counties, small and Urge. Come to me and I will give you descriptions. Residence, store property and building lots for sale on easy terms in the prosperous business and College town of llerea, Ky. Write to me and let's look each other in the face soon and talk trade about ny realty I have. Yours truly, Red Cross Flour, 65 cents. Every Sack Guaranteed machinery. AWATCH a attention of less delicate piece It calls for than most machinery, but must bo cleaned and oiled occasionally to keep IKrfcct time. With proper care a Waltlwni Watch will keep perfect time (or a lifetime. It will pay you well to let us clean your watch every 13 or 18 months. G. D. Room 4, Personal Representative of National Realty Co., Washington, D. HOLLIDAY C. Berea Bank (& Trutt Building J. P. 1ICKNELL TATUM'S T. A. ROBINSON Optician and Jeweler BEREA, - BEREA, KY. - - KENTUCKY Page Six THE CITIZEN May 25, 1911 A Roman Soldier By REV. STEPHEN PAULSON wh.it wm done TIOCT New. when Im cfloorial rutnly l.uke 3, 47 wu the ronturlon uw glorlllnl 1d.I naylng, DRINK righteous mtn. QUESTION IN ENGLAND do." Jesus has been brought to Calvary. Tho chosen placo has been reached anil the soldiers settle to their work. The cross Is gotten ready. Tho upright beam Is laid upon tho ground handy to tbo holo Into which tho end will slip. Josus Is laid upon tho beams and sharp pointed spikes aro driven through tho palm of each hand, and through the feet. Then strong bands seize the upper end and shift the cross Into place; and ns hn Is lifted up on high Uio first words from tho sufferer aro "Father forgive them, for they know not what they President of Poard of Education Tells of Good Work Dane by Temperance Syllabus. The president of tho board of education (Knglund), Mr Htmclmnn, speaking recently on tho temperance syllabus Issued by the board, said. Already nearly 250 local authorities out of 3R0 had adopted the syllabus, There ought to bo no pnrt of the country where tbo work based on that syllabus was not being conduct ed, either voluntarily or by the teach- ers. T Is difficult to Imagine America's day without annual Memorial Indeed, Decoration day, flowers. the other name by which this spring commemorative festival is so often designated, carrlos an Intimation of how dependent this day of sad memories Is upon the bright-eyeblossoms that serve as tho most appropriate of all tokens of remombrance. To be sure, flags are also made use of extensively on Memorial day not only In the ornamentation of dwellings and places of business, but In marking the graves of fallen heroes 'whom It Is desired to honor on this occasion. .After all, however. It Is flowers which are most extensively rolled upon to express the sentiment of tho occasion. And In the broad term "flowers" are included the flowering plants, the Ivy and other of nature's products that are employed to form the wreaths which are ho popular on Memorial day. All told there are Infinitely more flowers used on Memorial day than are employed at Easter and yet the general public does not hear so much of the Memorial day "flower trade," nor have Its magnitude so conspicuously brought home. The explanation Is found, of course. In the circumstance that the Easter flower trade Is almost wholly in the hands of the professional florists '3ii WK.53 Aura Memorial day, always heretofore a serious problem to the public spirited citizens who have chargi of Into work and who could only plead with tho people of the community to get their donations of flowers to the town hall early, but usually found that their moat emphatic appeals were Insufficient to get the posies to the rendezvous In time to permit of tholr proper arrangement In time for the starting of the parade at the scheduled hour. The bringing of flowers to the larger cities on Memorial day has been further simplified by the fact that In many localities special flower trains are operated by tho steam rail- roads and the Interurban trol- - ma Jt Standing by through tho whole or the crucifixion wns tho centurion, whoso duty It was to see that everything wns properly dono. It Is not to be assumed that he was any better than his but It may be assumed that he did not relish his day's work. Whon a soldier Is called to war and wounds ho Is proud, for thnt Is his calling; but when he Is detailed to guard an execution ho Is tilled with disgust, for this Is a humiliation. With his company this centurion had gono on duty In the morning at rilato's palace, and It was lato afternoon before they wero released. He had heard tho trial of Jesus, and helped to keep tho howling rabble back. Ho had handed Jesus over to his men for scourging and looked on with a callousness born of a rough life. He had escorted Josus and tho malefactors through tho streets and taken care that they wero kopt safe for legal punishment. Ho had select fii the site for the crosses and seen that they were firmly set. And as the rabble passed by mocking Jesus, and as his men gambled for his gannonts, the centurion had sat on his horse silent, watchful. Immovable. When the criminals wero proved to be dead, and tho bodies had been disposed of he gathered his company together and marched them bock to tho barracks. Ho went to his room nnd removed his heavy armor which had fellow-officer- mm a Jut ended to commemorate, Oi.e of the comparatively new uses of (lowers on Memorial dny, which Iihs grown greatly In recent years. Is the custom of placing wreaths of floral festoons or other similar tributes upon the statues which have been erected In the heroes. Tarlous American cities to our .U the national capital, where there are mom than two dozen such statues, the pedestals are also it raped with American flags, This decoration of the statues In parks and public buildings throughout the laud is, of course, quite usldu from the usual placlug of tributes nt the graves Another Interesting heroes. of tlifst sltul beautiful uew usu of flowers on Memorial war-time self-sam- e to whose Interest It Is to make their activities occupy as large a place as possible In the public eye. At Memorial day, on tho other hand, the regular flower marts, although they have a "rush season" In consequence of the holiday, supply but a frnctlon of tho flowers thnt are placed on the graves of the nation's warriors. The vast preponderance of tlio flowers that are used to express the love ami gratitude of the people of the republic on the posies whose culMemorial day are tivation with a view to such ultimate use Is as much a labor of love as Is the strewing of the blossoms on the graves. Or, at least the flowers are for the most part garden blooms rather than the frail products of the hot houses. Indeed the election of May 30 ns Memorial day In a large proportion of tho statei of tho union was made primarily because It was an occasion when spring was presumed to be In her most attractive garb and when tho spring floral harvest Is at Its height. Similarly the southern states, being assured an abundance of flowers at yet earlier dates, have, an much for this reason as for uny other, chosen as Memorial day dates that seemed to mark the culmination of thu floral flood In their respective states rather than strict conformity with the date at the ond of May, which Is so uplversally observed In the eastern, northern and western states and In the more northerly of the commonwealths of Dixie, This will explain why certain of the states, notably tboss of the Gulf of Mexico, observe Memorial day days or weeks In advance of the remainder of tliH sisterhood of states. The line of flowers oil Memorial day Is varied and appears to be growing more so as time goes on. At first suggestion of the occasion the reader Is apt to think only of the custom of placing bouiiuets and wreaths In garlands on thu xrussy mounds beneath which repose In their laht dreamless sleop tho boys In blue and gray who gave up their lives in defense of their Hag. Hut us a matter or fact It is a custom for the American people generally to choose this occualon to place specially elaborate decorations upon the graves of loved ones, even though those whose memory Is thus honored had n mi i;lit to do with the stress and strife, the sacrifices of which Memorial day Is primarily yearly-recurring home-grown tery the participants distributed themselves throughout the burying ground until a little girl with flowers and a veteran with a wreath stood beside each grave marked with a tiny American flag. Then at a prearranged signal all the flowers and wroaths were placed simultaneously upon the graves of tho comrades whom death lias "mustered out." This Impressive ceremony, and there could be nothing more appropriate, Is yet followed In countless communities, but there have had to be many modifications. For one thing tho graves to be decorated have become much mure numerous, whereas the number of surviving veteran who are able to march to tho cemetery with their wreaths has dwindled appreciably. A solution has been found, In many places, by drafting for this task members of the Sons of Veterans or other organizations made up of children of old soldiers and also veterans of tho war, many of whom arc comparatively young men and who are sufficiently numerous to docorato the graves cf their own fallen comrades and also tho resting plares of tho heroes of tht earlier wars. Another factor that has operated to Influence a change In the use of flowers on Memorial day Is the growth In the size of many of our cities. In towns and small cities It Is still practicable for the Decoration day host to march to the cemetery, but In all the larger cities It has become very much of a problem. In many Instances cemeteilus are so remote from the central part of the city that It Is unwise to ask aged veterans to attempt to march aud out of the question to allow flower girls of tender years to trudge through the streets for hours at a stretch. Consequently It has become customary under such circumstances to convey the flowers In quantities to the cemeteries and there distribute them to those who aro to participate in the decorating program. For this delivery or flowers the modern motor car has proven a most convenient vehicle and In all our large cities on the morning of Memorial day one may now see the heavily laden "flower cars" spinning along on tholr way to tbo cemeteries. The speedy horseless vehicles have also proven a boon in tlw collecting of the flowers for Spanish-America- day is found In tho practice, of sotting afloat huge baskets of miniature ships laden with flowers as a tribute to the American sailors who have given up their lives for tho Stars and Stripes. Thesti flowers aro quickly borne out of sight by the waves, and mayhap float out to sea, but the sentiment of tho occasion Is served. As death has year by year remorselessly thinned the ranks of the Orand Army of the Republic, the Confederate Veterans and other orsoldiers there has of ganizations of necessity been a change In the plan of bearing flowers to the cemeteries and decorating the graves of those who have answered to tho call of "taps." The approved plun was to have In each community on the significant day a procession to the cemetory In which the principal participants were little girls dressed In white, each carrying a huge bouquet or basket of flowers and, marching besldo or behind these flower bearers, an equal number of veterans, each with a wreath of evergreen or holly or Ivy on bh arm. When the procession arrived at tho cemeone-tim- e n Arlington and other great national cemeteries It seems as though Memorial day has been timed to find the gorgeous purple wistaria nt the climax The mountain laurel Is another of Its glory. floral favorite that lends Itself to tho purposes of the holiduy, but of course It Is not obtainable In all sections of the country In recent years the uso of natural flowers on Memorial day has been supplemented by the extensive use of artificial flowers, particularly In tho form of wreaths or designs emblematic of badges or Hags. However, the "art flower designs" of the present day are Indeed a revelation as compared with the crude attompts of some years ago. Some of the Decoration day designs aro executed in metal, tinted to counter-fel- t nature, and this form is of courso very permanent, but most artistic effects of lasting character are also bolng obtained by means of flue waxed crepo paper flowers. Such designs are being employed to an Increasing extent under all circumstances where It Is necessary to send Memorial day design long distances. How-evethe White Mouse at Washington, which sends such remembrances to various parts of thu country, always employs natural flower from conscientious unremitting labor detho president's conservatories. pends tho welrnrn or Hoclety. Often they have hateful and heavy work, In tho mines and mills aud furnaces, or WAS HE SARCASTIC? under the blazing sun llko the cen"John, we have been married for nearly twenty turion. Vol who commends them for years, I want you to tell me something." doing their duty? No ouo but Christ, "Oh, yps, Mary, you look Just as young and who says "Woll done good and faithyou did the first time I ever saw ful servant." This Is tbo class of men as girlish hs you, I have loarned to love you moro and more nmong whom Christ worked and to as the years have drifted by' I wouldn't bo free whom his gospel should come with tho again it I had a chancu; It you wero to die I greatest power, and one day they will shouldn't think of marrying any other woman, see that Jesus Is tho Ideal and ex. but. I'd spend the rest of my life pining for you; aniplo of all men who labor I admit that your family is much superior to mine; I realize that I never should have amounted Endless Ufa In God. to anything If It hud not been for your Influence, Happy aro thoso who can see the you are the best manager I ever saw; your new spring hut Is very becoming; you look fifteen eternal stars In the sunlight as well years younger than Mrs, Ilruusthwalte; yes, 1 as In tho darkness; to whom all that ilkti very much tho way you are wearing your Is fairest in this visible world is tho hair; I think of you steadily all day; I am sure revelation of the glory of divine and that any young woman who would look at me etenml things; to whom tbo common twice would do so only because sho wished to gifts ot God's provtdenco are the symmake a fool of me, and I acknowledge that you bols and sacraments ot the butter girts make u much better showing than any other ot bis grace; to whom a life ua vexed woman could mske on our Income. Now Is there by care and Illuminated with gladness anything else? I'm In a good deal of a hurry Is tho discipline for an eudUss life In Cod. II. W. Dale, D. D. this morning." Chicago ItacordHeraU war-tim- ley lines In order to convey the tons of blooms needed for the great memorial ornamentation. And, speaking of tho Interurban elecnc lines It uiay be added that these roads now mako It porslblo to decorate with flowers tho graves of r soldiers in many a country cemeter which, the old conditions, could not readily bo leached by members of the organizations of veterans and other bodies that aim to seo to it that no soldier's grave U unadorned on this significant occasion j Almost every known variety of flowers that bloom In the spring Is employed to a creater or less extent on Decoration day, but naturally the wild flowers of the season aro especially popular In the sections where the for this purpose. season Is suHlclently advanced the roses anu peonies are great favorites on this occasion and In the cooler climos violets and tho hardy "pinks" In the more southernly aro used extensively states the yellow Jasmine and the honeysuckle make admlrablo Decoration day festoons nnU at un-dt- been llko a fiery prison In tho hot sun. It had been a long day for the centurion and a sorry day's work, aud ho was glad In his soul that It wns over. Yet the centurion knew that this day would never pass from his memory i'erhaps ho had assisted nt many crucifixions, but he had never had a prisoner like Jesus. As ho stood before M'llato thorn was about him a dignity of manhood and i certain bravery of soul, which neither bonds nor Insults could obscure. Ordinary men had been degraded by tho mock ings and scourging; this man left the degradation with his enemies. Coin-mamen had cried out in their pain as they were fastened to tho wood, this man had lifted up his voice In prayer for thoso who wero torturing him. From tho cross this man had cared for his mother nnd his last words had been words of triumph as If a great task had been accomplished. This spectacle of moral heroism had Its effect upon the blunt and honest soldier, and It nocded not the darkness and tho earthquake to call forth "Certainly this wns a his confession, righteous man; truly this was a son of God." Tho excellency of our Master comes out after the samo rashlon to very soul, but has various avenues of access. To some ho comes by tho ave-nu- o of Intellect. To some ho comes by the avenue of the heart and the emotions. There aro others to whom the Lord has come ns the revelation tnd Incarnation of duty They are practical peoplo and they receive the Master with their conscience. For years thoy havo been doing their duty by the best light they had. They have also certain unrealized Ideals. One day they find them fulfilled In tho Master, and henceforth ho becomes tbelr model and their Uird, What a multitude of men there aro In every laud whoso one idea Is not to savo their souls or to earn u reward, but to do rnltlifully thu work which Uod has laid' to their hand. They make provision for those whom they love, or who are left to their charge; they help where they can any worthy cnuxo aud unfortunates In troublo. They are honorablo merchants, workmen, sailors or soldiers, and upon n ing generations unless they went brought up to hato all forms of strong drink He was or opinion that no teaching In tholr elementary schools could bo douo by outsiders as well as by the tenchors themsolruH. liut they had to till up the gaps and provide the driving power, and that was wberx 'ho HanJ or Hope Union came In s regarded tho elementary schools, Deallnif with the progress which temperance had mado during the last 20 years, Mr llunclman pointed out that public houses bail very largely ceased to bo tbo meeting places of people who hired employes. Friendly societies and trade unions were also. to n large extent, forsaking tho public house for mentlcg purposes. An to the docllne per head In tb. consumption or alcoholic liquors, tint figures published year by year show ml that It was not an accidental decline. but the tendency downward was to some extent tbo result or the work that bad been done amongst the young 30 or to years ago. Touching upon tho old controversy thnt men could not bo mado sober by act ol parliament, Mr Hunclman said everybody know that It tho govern ment legislated too far ahead or public opinion they ran two great risks, first or evasion, and secondly of reHo quite ugrccd that they bound could not in n kit people sober by net rf parli.uuxnt, but they could help thuin to bo sober That was one or tho things the government bad been trying to do In recent years. Tbn full In the consumption of Intoxicating liquors had nlso been contributed to during tbo last twelve months by the heavy taxation on whisky Ho did not regret that. He quite agreitl Homebody must havo suf fen-d- , but ho did not think it hud Thoy been the nation as a whole could not have taxation without throwing burdens on someone, and h knew no trade which could better I ear the burden of taxation than that which mudo protlts out of stroug No class of tbn community In tho United Kingdom worn more alive to the eUlf, of Insobriety than thu tench-urIn tho schools, They saw It fncn to face every dny, and thoy had the worst KMlbie examples of tho harm done by lusobrlety brought into the schools They know perfectly well nothing wns to be made of tho com- dtluk. la conclusion, Mr Hunclman said that they might well nsk tho reason wby in a great country like ours, which professes to be really democratic, things which wore good for the nation should be Impeded by the enormous Influence of the public house r.irllanionts nssembled and did what they could In the way of social reform, but If nt tho back of It all elections might bo- - turned and public opinion distorted by public house Influences, It was Impossible for tho democracy to reach either Its highest efficiency or Its best Ideals. A Swedish Expert on Drink. Hived Hlbblng. the famous professor of medicine at thu Swedish university, of I.und, makes those remark-abl- e statements In concluding an address ou one phaxi or the drink curse. "How largo a per cent or moral downfalls aro caused through drink t am unable to say, but certainly It Is not Infrequent that you hear from many a questioned youth for nn answer 'I was somewhat undor tbo In flue.nce of liquor Through drunkenness and In drunkenness one accustoms himself to condition whirb, un ordinary circumstances, would be religiously shunned. In courso of time tho sense of shame Is overcome, and silenced, and tho evil habits aro looked upon as an eory-danecessity Tho cuaos when u young man will In and with a clear head, nnd with decided intention, throw hlmseU Into tho arms of piostltutlon aro very seldom In comparison with thoso that hapien under the Influence or liquor. A British army physician has shown figuratively that sickness In a troop Is much less among tho total abstainers than with tho balance o tho mon " lr Alcohol Is Poison Principle. Il4 t lUlNntt ft'. tirlMnl,.!.. I .11 I ii,t.iiftj in nil Honors tirodiiceil tiv iiuilllutt..,, mentation, To suy that u drink Is "In- luxicuuug is 10 say that Its esseu tlal note or qua Is poison "toxlcum" and Its coiisumtitliin nlil, i.. death, though usu In smull quantities may comport with apparent health und loug continued Itfe. This does not militate ugaiust the met that alcohol, It not lethal In Immediate result. Is u uuri;uui;, auucuug me organ ot the AllMlhfll ... 111 ,.... mluiL 0 May 25, 1911 THE CITIZEN had filled tis with Mirirt". Our only hope rests In tho fact Hint I can use my lungs. That's why I didn't let them know when my gag became loose. I had the devil's own time keeping It from falling with my chlnj pretty near hroko my neck doing It A llltlo later, when we're sure Jeekum nnd his men are out of hen ring, I'll begin calling for help. I'erlmps fomo fisherman or hunter" Ho stopped, and n chill ran up Nathaniel's bnck ns ho listened to a weird howl that camo from far behind them. It war. n blond curdling Bound nnd his faco turned a moro ghastly pallor ns he gazed Inquiringly at Nell. His companion Raw the terrible question In his face. "Wolves," ho said. "They're away back In tho forest. They won't come down to us." For n moment ho was silent, his eyes turned to tho sea. Then he added: "Do you notlco anything queer about tho way you're bound to that stake, Nat?" There was n thrilling emphasis In Nathaniel's answer. He nodded his head affirmatively, again and again. "Your hands nro tied to tho post very loosely, with a slack of say six. Inches," continued Nell with on appalling precision. "Thero Is a rawhldo thong about your neck, wet, and so tight thnt It chafes your skin when you move your hend. Hut tho very Page Serea 7 SERIAL STORY The Courage of Captain Plum JAMES OLIVER CURWOOD hour lalrr. Threw honni ts ttru Nathnnlcl lowered his hend, and the rawhide tlghtnncd perceptibly nt tin movement. Nell was watching him. His face shone as white as the starlit PENITENCE sand. His mouth waa partly open. SanJiy Stleel Leiiea far Jsae 4, 1911 "I'm devilish sorry fir you Nat he said. SpetisJIy Arrant ed lor This Ptper His words come with pnlnful ilnw. nets. Thero was a grating hushlncsn l.nRSON TKXT llosea If. In his voice. MHMOttY "This damned rawhide Is pinching (lOl.t)KN TEXT "Thou Art a Hod. my Adam's apple " Ittnriy In Tnrilon, Urorlntis and Merciful, He smiled. His white teeth gleam- Blow to Aneer"-Ne- h, i 17. TIMIv Hrifirn hrean to prophesy toward ed, his eyes laughed, nnd with a t'le rlce of the irlan of Jeroboam II. In heart bursting with grief Nnthanlel Jrrnel. when- reign closed II. C. M looked away from him. Ho had seen Ilcechrri. nt 'IS (Hunting). Ills prophetic courage, but never llko this, and deep life eitrndrd Into the daji of liezeklah, klnr of JiuWh, ho rame to the thron fin ISRAELI BEREA Five Great Schools Under One Management FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE OF THE MOUNTAINS What 71rc Your Talents? What Are Your Hims? lierea Has the Training That is Best For YOU. Thon enter tho - jMsitrstisai B iy l tUft Uobta-Merrll- C. Ketlser j ICp)rlf kl 1HJB l tu.J SYNOPSIS. Pnpl. Natherni I'lura of the elocp Typhoon, land eretly on Ilenver Island, 5 stronghold Ilia Mormons. OLaillah MorrfVP. councilor, confronts him, J'rlc.him lells ho ripected, and barKtitcs fur 1li ammunition aboard Oia sloop, lie hinds Nat hy a solemn oath to deliver a parks to Franklin I'lerce. president of the United Statu. Near Trice-- ! cahln Nat sees the. frightened face of a young woman who disappears In the, darkness, leaving an odor of lilacs. It develops that Nat' visit to the, Island Is to demand of the kin. Strang, for tho of hi eloor ky Mormons, l'rlce shows Nat the klnr palace, and throuch a window he ses the. lady of the. lilacs, who Trice. B the king's seventh wlfn. Calling at the itfB omc Nat Is warned by young wffrhtn that his Ufa Is In dancer Htrang trofesses Indignation when he hears Nat'i grievance and promises to punish the guilty, Nat rescues Nell, who la being publf ly whipped, and the king orders the. eheMff. Arbor Crorhe. to pur-fand kill I he two men. IMum learns that Marlon, 'he Ctrl of the lilacs, la Nell's sister The two men plan to escape on Nat's slop and take Marlon and Wlnnsome. daughter of Arbor Croche.' and sweetheart of Nell. Nat discovers that the sloop Is cone. Marlon tells him that his ship Ins been seised by the Mormons. Phe bets him to leavo thn Island, telling him that nothing can save her from Htrang, whom she Is doomed to marry. Ttura finds Trie ravine mad. llerov-erlnh tells Nat that Rlranir Is doomed. that armed n4n are descending on the Island. Nat lewrns that Marlon has been summoned to 'he castle by Htrang. Nat kills Arbor CrAhe. and after a desperate Tight with the Vlnr. leaves him for dead. The avenging Coat from the mainland descends on rM. James. Nell and Nat take the battle and the latter Is a part In BtraAg, whom Nat thoucht he wounded. killed, orders him thrown Into a had He flndj Nell a fellow prisoner, They overhear the Mormon Jury deciding their fate. A bribed Jailer brines the prisoners word of Wnnsomo and Marlon, llound and gagfrd the two men are taken out to sea In a boat. CHAPTERXI. Continued. loot-Indun-eo- uncomfortable thing Just at this moment Is tho way your feet are fastened. Isn't that to? Your legs are drawn back, to that you arc half resting on your toes, and I'm pretty sure your knees nro aching right now. Eh? Well, It won't bo very long before your legs will give wny under you and tho slack about your wrists will down In his soul he prayed prayed that death might come to him first, so that he might not have to look upon tho agonies of this other, whose end would be ghnstly In its fcnrlesn resignation. His own suffering hud becomo excruciating. Sharp pnfcw darted like t needles through lift limbs, bis back tortured him, and his hrrtd ached as thnt:gh a knife hod cloven the base of Ills skull. Still he could breathe. I)y pressing his head against tbo post It wns not difficult for him to fill hit lungs with nlr. Hut tho strength of his limbs was leaving htm. Ho no longer felt any sensation In his cramped feet. Ills knees were numb. cry broke A mcunlng, wordless through tho cloth that gngged blm. red-ho- (Heeclier). II C 713 (IIiistlliKS), 7CT. TI.ACn- - llnsea was prophet of th northern hltiedom. TllUI'lltrrp- - lsulah and Mlcah; perhaps Do keep you from helping yourself. you know what will happen then?" He paused nnd Nathaniel stared at him, partly understanding, yet giving no sign. "You will hang upon the thong about your neck until you choko to death." finished Nell. "That's tho 'Straight Death.' If the end doesn't come by rooming the sun will finish tbo Job. It will dry out the wet rawhide until It grips your throat like a hand. Poetically we call It the hand rifying, with all tho horror thnt might fill n human soul in its articulate note, a shudder of Hfo pasted Into Nell's body. Weakly ho flung himself bnck, stood poised for an Instant against the again upon the deadly stake, then throng. Twice three times bo made tho effort, nnd failed. And to ft-- At tbo tound of that cry, faint, ter- staring wild-eye- ' now, tho epectnclo wns one that seemed to blast the very soul within him and send his blood In rushing torrents of fire to bis sickened brnln. lis A fourth tlm Nell was dying! struggled back. A fifth and he held his ground. Even In that passing In- riant something like a flash of his buoyant smile flickered in bis fare and there came to Nathaniel's ears like a throttled whisper his name. "Nat, " of Strang. I'lcnsant, Isn't It?" And no more. The grim dcflnlteDcss with which The head fell forward again. And he described tbo manner of their end added to thoso sensations which had Nathaniel, turning his face away, saw already become acutely discomforting something come up out of the shim' merlng sea, llko a shadow before his blistering eyes, and as his own llnbs went out from under him and ho felt and silent After a time ft dnrk rim loomed lowly up oat of the era. It wan land, half a mile or so away. Nathaniel aat up with fresh Interest, and os they drew nearer Jeekura rose to his feet and gazed lone and steadily tn both direction! along the coast. When ho returned to hli sent the boat's course A few mlnutea later was changed. the bow crated upon sond. Still voiceless aa specters the guards leaped ashore and Nell roused himself to fole low them, climbing over the Joy Shone In Her Face. llko a sick man. Nnthanlel was growing to Nathaniel. Had he possessed the closo at bis heels. With a sense of horror ho saw two ghostly use of his voice when tbo Mormons stakes thrusting themselves out of the were leaving he would have called beach n dozen paces away He looked upon tbctn to return and lengthen the beyond them. As far as he could see thongs about his nnklcs by on Inch thtrt was sand nothing but sand, as or two. Now, with almost brutal white as paper, scintillating In a bil- frankness, Nell had explained to hint In the star- the meaning of his strange posture. lion flashing needle-point- s light. Instinctively ho guessed what His knees began to ache. An octho stakes were for, and walked to- casional sharp pain shot up from them ward them wlthsthe blood turning cold to his hips, and tho thong about his ID his veins. Nell was before him and neck, which at first he had used as a stripped at tho first stake, making no support for hla chin, began to Irrltato effort to lift his eyes as Nathaniel blm. At times ho found himself reststrode past him. At the second, a ing upon It so heavily that It shortdor.cn feet beyond, Nathaniel's two ened his breath, and be "was compelled guards halted, and placed him with to straighten himself, putting bis his back to tho post. Two minutes wbolo weight on his twisted feet. It Inter, bound hand and foot to the seemed on hour before Neil broke the stake, bo shifted his head so that he terrible silence again. 1'erhaps It was could look at his companion. ten minutes. Nell wns similarly fastened, with "I'm going to begin," he said. his faco turned partly toward hlra. "Listen. If you hear an answer nod There was no change In his nttltudr. your head." Ills hend hung weakly upon Ills chest, Ho drew a deep breath, turned his us If ho had fainted. fncei as far ns ho could toward the did It mean? What shore, and shouted. Suddenly every nerve In Nathaniel's "Help help help!" excited action. body leaped Into Again and again the thrilling words entering their The guards were burst from bis throat, and as their boat! Tho lest man was shoving It echoes floated back to them from the off they were rowing away! His a thousand mocking voices, throbbing muscles seemed ready to forest, like grew hot with the sweat of burst their bonds. The boat became NathanielIf he could only have added Indistinct In tho starry gloom a horror. voice to those cries, shrieked own more Bhadow and faded In the dis- his even sound nf oars became out the words with Nell Joined tance. Tho Then, after a lit- unavulllngly In this last fight for life. fainter and falater. not havo been so bad. Hut tle, thcro was wafted back to him It wouldhelpless. He watched the deswas from far out In tho lake a man's voice he grow In his companion's face the wild snatch of a song. Tho Mor- peration come no response save the mons were gone! They were not to as thero taunting echoes; even In the light of be shot! They were not the stars he saw that face darken with A voire spoke to him, startling him eyes fill with a mad so that ho would have cried out If It Its effort, tho against Its for the cloth that gagged light, and the throat strain bad not been Nell, speaking coolly, choking thong. Gradually Nell's voice biro. It was became weaker. When bo stopped to. Uuguingly. -rest and listen his panting breath How are. ou. Not?" .ealrd came to Nathaniel llko the hissing of Nathaniel's staring eye failed to come his astonishment. Ho could see Nell steam. Soon the echoes laughing at him as though It was on back from the forest, and Nathaniel unusually humorous Joke In which fought like a crazed man to frco himself. Jerking nt the thongs thnt held truly were playing ft part. Is a funny mess!" blm until bis wrists wero bleeding and "Lord, but this his neck croked he chuckled. "Here am I. able and the rawhide about hlui. willing to talk and there you are, s "No use!" he heard Nell say. 'llet1 dumb as a mummy, and looking for esy for a wbilo, Nat!" all the world as If you'd seen a ghost! ter take It brother bad turned toward Marlon's What's tho mntter? Aren't you glad him, his head thrown back against wfi're not going to be shot?" the stake, his faco lifted to the sky. noddod. Nathaniel become suddenly Nathaniel raised bis own bead, and Tho other's voice found that he could breathe easier. For sober. bis vompunlon did not "This Is worso than the otht", Nat. a long time silence. Mentally ho began It's wbaf. we call the '8trght Death.' break thooff the second. It wis) past counting Unless tunetblng turns up between inldnlgbt probably one o'clock. Dawn now acd tomorrow morning, or o little ny came at half aut two, tis sun ro ho as dead as though gun-wnl- the strangling death at his throat there came from that shadow a cry that seemed to snap his very heart' strings a piercing cry nnd (even In hla half consciousness he recognized It) a woman's cry! He flung himself back, and for a moment he saw Nell struggling, tho last spark of life In him stirred by that same cry; and then across the white sand two OguaHi flew madly toward them, and even aa tho hot film In his eyes grew thicker he knew that one of them was Manoa and that tho other was Wlnnsoma FOUNDATION SCHOOL, Thos. A. Edwards, Superintendent. Here you will bo placed with othcro llko yourself, under a special teacher, nnd make most rapid progress. You will matter Arithmetic nnd tho common branches and be ready to uso them. You will havo singing, drawing, farm AnioH. . Ono year In tho Founand household management, and frco What vt'os tho Iniquity of Israel dation School costs lcr-- than $90 and In worth $1,000. Arc you aiming to be a teacher? Then Join tho from which Ilotea exhorted her to re NORMAL SCHOOL, John Wirt Dinsmore; Dean. Here you will be so turn unto the Lord? The degradation trained that you will fear no examination, nnd you will bn taught how to of religion Into a trnsutl and revolting worship of Idols, .and the foolish teach. The demand for Heren trained teachere far exceeds the supply. Are you Interested In corning money? and weakening separation .from tht THE VOCATIONAL SCHOOLS, Mile E. Marsh, Dean. Southern Kingdom. The period was one of frightful violence and confuHome Science. Mountain Agriculture. sion; oil tics of social life were Woodwork and Carpentry. Nursing. suloosened; Immorality, Irrellglon, Business Course, Etc. Printing and perstition, punlc and despair contribHere you soon double your earning power, and learn to enjoy dolnc uted to the common mlicry and ruin; things in a superior manner. It hardly needed prophetic Insight to Are you desiring the next best thin? to a College Course? Then tako foresee Uie Inevitable end In the totaU two yqars or three ywirs in the dissolution of the suite. Dean. Two GENERAL ACADEMY COURSE, Francis E. Matheny, Their reliance upon Assyria for salyears, or three years. In such practical studies as will lit you for an honorvation Instead of upon Jehovah; their able and useful life. You select your studies from Such as these: I'liyai-olog- y reliance) upon Egypt, the land of tbo science' of health; Civics the science of government; Grammar borses; their reHtnce upon ldolt, the ; Kthlcs tho science of right the art of correct speech and work of tbelr own hands. All the Inand wrong; History necessary for politics, law and general Intelligence; ner woes of tbo nation sprung from Hotany necessary for the doctor and Interesting to every lady; Physic Its Idolatry, end all Its woes from the science of machinery; Drawing, Hookkeeplng, etc., etc. without sprung from the mischievous Do you wish to prepare to enter Collet? Start In the foreign alliances against which the BEREA ACADEMY PREPARATORY COURSES, Francis E. Matheny, prophets continually protested. Note Dean. Ilest training in Mathemntlrs, Languages Science and History. Tbo that this is more than a confession; it Academy has Its own s and Men's Dormitory, and a largo body Is a promise of amendment, a vow of of students of high character nnd ability, able Instructors, and use of Coltotal abstinence from these sins. lege Library and apparatus. God promises to the repentant nation, promises for the past, forgiveness. I will heal their backsliding, that horrible disease of apostasy from the Father's love; for the present, The College Itself staj.de apart from all the other schools under Its love; I will love them freely, "without and has long maintained the highest standards known In tho South. money and without price," for what To conform to the Carnegie standards we havo diminished our former reprice could pay for this Inestimable quirements! Required and elective attidles with opportunity to concentrate) blotting! for tho future, college libtary In Kentucky. Laboratories progress and blessedness; in particular lines. Largest equipped for student practice. Courtiee. leading to the degrees of A. K, 11. Gcd will be to bis restored people an U. L., and B. Fed. enriching, stimulating, reviving dew, 8., ' MUSIC (Singing Free). Reed Organ, Voice Culture, Piano, Theory, causing them to throw out new Hand, may be taken for special fees In connection with work in any of the branches, strike new roots deeper Into the toll, blossom In beauty and fra- abote schools. grance, and bring forth fruit In text-bookss Book-Bindinletter-writingclabs-rooin- Arc you not far odvanccd? Berea College mao-nenme- j v11 godly, Hosea began hie warnings at ths point where we fee the most pride. Our nation Is proud of Its wealth and power, but these two things lead to worldlncss, which Is our greatest peril. What would be tbe substance of Hoscu's vietsago to the nation and to each one of us? "Take with you words, and return unto the Lord." Our Ins nut be acknowledged, humbly before God and frankly before every one who should hear tbe confession for any reason. Then we are simply. In Christ's strength, to obey Sam Injunction, "Quit Jones' your meanness!" We are to "cease to do evil, learn to do well." There Is a story of an ancient king who lighted a lamp and had It hung In sands under her feet. "She Is gone gone" she monned, his pnlace; he then sent heralds forth stretching out her nrms to him. "3 In to bring Into his pretence ever)' criminal and rebel, that they might obtain Is going back to Strang!" pardon. Thono that came while the And then, from far out In the 'whit glory of the night, there came back U lamp wuh burning wero tet free; but those that delayed till the lamp bad him the voice of the girl be loved: gone out, or altogether neglected the "Goodb j Goodby " Invitation, met with n terrible death 170 HU CONTINUED.) Unlike this, God forever holds forth his offer of mercy, aud his loving The Only Way. yearns What U the best w; heart always wilful niter the sinner, Her delay wt harden but with each ic wlu a woman's lovef course our iMurts till at lust they are lief1 , nf HI Slfiter Htr In the ways of lu, er Croche. His heart seemed to stop beating. Ho strove to pull himself together, Faintly, but his bead fell forward. as on a battlefield, voices came ta him, and when with a superhuman ef fort he straightened himself for an Instant he saw that Nell was no longer at the stake but was stretched on the sand, nnd of the two figures besldt htm one suddenly sprang to her feet and ran to him. And then Marlon's terror filled faco was close to his own, and Marlon's Hps were moaning hut nnme, r.nd Marlon's hands were slashing at the thongs that bound blm When with a great sigh of Joy h crumpled down upon the earth ht knew that ho was slipping oft Into ob livion with Marlon's arms about hut neck, nnd with her Hps pressing to bli the sweet elixir of her love. Darkness enshrouded him but a few moments, when a data of cool water brought hlra back Into light. Ho felt himself lowered upon the eand and after a breath or two he twisted him self on his elbow and saw that Nell's white faco was held on Wlnnsome'i breast and that Marlon was running up from the shore with more water. For a spaco sho knelt beside her broth er, nnd then she hurried to htm. Joy shono in her face. She fell upon lie! knees and drew hla head tn tho hollow of her arm, crooning mad senseless, words to him, and bathing his faes with water, her eyes shining down upon gloriously. Nathaniel him reached up and touched her face, and she bowed her bead until her ball smothered him tn sweet gloom, and kissed him. Ho drew her Hps to bit own, and then sho lowered him gently nnd stood up In tbo starlight, looking first nt Nell and next down at blm; and then she turned quickly back ta the sea. From down near the shoro sb called back some word, and with s shrill cry Wlnnsome followed her. Ns. thanlcl struggled to his elbow, to hit knees staggered to his feet. Ho saw the boat drifting out into the night, and Wlnnsomo standing alone at the. water-edge- , her sobbing cries of entreaty, of terror, following It udou swered. He tottered down toward her, gaining new strength at each step, but wh'n ho reached her the boat was no longer to be seen anf Wlnnsome's face was whiter than tin of What Is the significance the three comparisons used of the restored people? 1. They are to be like, the lily. In Its purity and beauty. 2. They are to be like Lebanon, rooted dep In tbe earth, with its foothills stretching, forth like roots; or perhaps tho reference la to the firmly rooted cedars of Lebunon; at any rate the comparison signifies strength, which Is to be added to beauty. 3. They are to be like the olive tree, which la not lovely as tbe Illy but Is gnarled and ugly; nor strong and Imposing like the mountain and Its great cedars, but feeble and Insignificant to the eye; but It Is green when other trees are bare, and It brings forth abundance of rich fruit. The confident statement (whetbei made by Jehovah, or, as- some com mentators and both authorized and re vised, versions bold, by Ephralm himself) that Ephralm (that Is, Israel,-thleading tribe being put for the entire Northern Kingdom) has nothing more to do with Idols; he la- - through with them; they are laid awny with his un happy past. This actually happened after the exile; tbe returned Jews had had enough of Idolatry, and never again lapsed into that sin. Ilosea certainly did not mean, as he la so often, misunderstood to mean, that Israel was so firmly fixed In idol atry that the nation could never be moved from that Iniquity. The proph et was addressing Judah, the South ern Kingdom, and bidding her bold neighbor aloof from her Idolatrous and let him alone, lest she herself contract the foul disease The sum of wisdom, according to Hotea, Is that wisdom consists of three things: Understanding, knowing the things that Hoeea had been setting font), namely, God's dealings with his children. Understanding that God's ways are always right, straight, alike when they spread themselves out In an unbroken level for tbe pious, and when they oppose themselves In rocky stumbling-blockto the uns Questions Answered Berea, Friend of Working Students. Berca College, with Its affiliated" Institution, it requires certain fees, but. schools, Is not a money-makinit expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of' Its' students, giving highest advantages at lowett cost, and arranging for students' " , to earn and save in 'every vvay. " OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect tho character and reputation of tbe young people. Our students come from-thbest families and are earnest to do veil and Improve. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurso without extra charge. All except those with parents in Heren live in College buildings, anoT assist In work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training, and getting pay according to tho value of their labor. Except in winter It Is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of their expenses. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employmenL PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc.. vary with different people. Ilerea favors plain clothing. Our climate Is the best, but as students must attend classes regardless of tho weather, warm wrap, and underclothing, umbrellas and ovenshocs are necessary- - The Cooperative Store furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas audi g other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost. The College asks no rest for the tine buildings In which students live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washlitg of bedding and towels. For table board, without coffee or extras, $1.35 a week, in the fall, and $1.S0 In winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bed" ding. 40 to CO cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "Dollar Depotlt," as guarantee for return of room key, library bookt, etc This is paid but once, and is returned when the student departs. Second an "Incidental Fee" to help on cxpect.es for care of school buildings, hospital, library, etc. (Student iay nothing for tuition or services ol teachers all our Instruction is a free gift). The Incidental Fee for most students Is $5.00 a term, JC.OO In Academy nnd Normal, and $7.00 In Collegiate courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental fee nnd room rent the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows:- - tr Vocational FALL TERM Academy uud Foundation School. and Normal. Incidental Fee Itoom Hoard. T t f00 fi.CO Colleger $ 7-- COO 7.00 '1.45 7Jt 9.4S- weeks 9.45 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 Amount due Sept. 13, 1911 Hoard 7 weeks, due Nov. 1, 1911. $22.45 9.45 $31.90 $31.40 $ COO $23.45- 9.r. J32.W $32.40. $ tr Total for term If paid in advance WINTER TERM '$29.00 $ 5.00 ti.CO Incidental Fee Room Hoard, ti weeks 9.00 $20.00 9.00 $29.00 $28.50 $ 5.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 $30.70 $ COO 7.20 $23ie-9M- Amount due Jan. 3, 1912 Hoerd C weeks, due Feb) 14, 1912 Total for term If paid In advance SPRING TERM $31W $31.70 $ 7-- Incidental Fee ' Koom Hoard, 5 weeks 4.00 0,75 $15,75 S.75 coo C.75 &7S JIF.7T. fc.TS Amount due March 27. 1912 Hoard fi weeks, due May 1, 1912 $17.75 C75 $24.50 Total for term If paid In advance $"&" Vi'j.U $24.00 $25.00 Plan Now, Gome September I3th young man or young woman mil ret an education Any Herea If there Is the will to do so. It la a great advantage to start In the FiOl und hae n full year of cttx tinuous study. Many young people wuste time In the public schools going over and over the same things, when they might be Improving much faster by coming to llereu and starting In en new studies with roiuu of the best young men and women from other couutles and States. Mako your plans to come September 13tli, For Information or friendly advice write to the Kteictary. able-bodie- d tt Will 2. Gamble, beret, ky; "jssjm Page Eight. THE CITIZEN. imd Mrs. Bruce Scott wero the gliosis of tho Inttcr's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. q. Wilson, Saturday night and Sunday. D. C. Wagors spent Sunday with Jeff Wagers and family. Mrs. Wado Pnrk Is sick. Mrs. Klla Park who has boon suffering with Miss rheumatism Is Improving Warford who has been staying villi Mr. and Mrs. Will Congleton visited her parents a few days May 25, 1911. ' coirJug morbidly self conscious and exaggerating nervous manifestation which nre often of trifling Importance. onononoonononoononooonoKonononononooonoonono HAS NO SUBSTITUTE East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else Ho eomifondHitf nkllihf4 U Dot let publication, bit Home Course In Health Culture bIm iltitd Infill tjr lee i aa eTM(act of r4 titer, ttmt Writa aUlaty. lit An-11- I0 OKoitoitoitOKoitoKOltoitottoKOKOKOoMoMoMoMoMOMotioMoMoMoMoMoii Sparks mado a business trip to Hlcli neck. JACKSON COUNTY mond, Saturday. Misses Lydla Young ISAAC GARRARD COUNTY and Fairy Settla spent n few days PAINT 1.1CK. Isaacs. May ll. Sorao jteoplo arc last week with Mr. and Mrs. John Paint Lick, May 21. Rov. Corne'hot through planting corn yet. Mlos Hudson of Hugh. Cornc-li&o- n Mrs. Will Ncrva Cornelius Is taking tho exam lius filled his regular appointment nt and Mrs. Richard Golden made Inollnn nt McKeo this vveik. Tho tho Wallnccton Hnptlst church last a business trip to Dcrca, Saturday. Saturday and Sunday. Miss Myrtlo llttlo daughter of Mr. anil Mrs. Dan- Mrs. John Lawson of Moto spent o wns tho guest of llss Alien Is very sick. Mrs. Pearl Cunnpart of last week with her brother, ttctklns Davis last Saturday. HctnemlKr Bin has hail a very bad spell with Georgo Moody Mr. and .Mrs. llobt. soro throat. Mrs. Alary l'urkey, tho tho dedication at Cartersvlllo Jlap-tlhas returned homo Howmnn left Thursday for Scaffold church, May 2f(h, and bring a noted Cane where they fnm Mrwires Creek. Tliero will bo of Mrs. Dowman's will bo tho guests big bosket. Everybody welcome.--M- r. parcnU for some vreachlnri at tho Pigeon Hoost school and Mrs. Ned Freeman wero tho time. Horn to Mr. and .Mrs. Georgo quest of Air. and Airs. Tavlor Itot-ki- n houso next Saturday and Sunday. school Moody, on tho IGth, twins, a boy and Sunday a was recently. Hev. Air. (ilno preachenm omty bmkmm mo There Munday inndo a busi organized at the Green HIH church a girl. Will chapel last Sunday Ormmm mmtm ness trip to Hlchmond, Wednesday. ed at Wallace's House last Sunday. We hope all who atlernoon at 3 p. ni. Mrs. Hazclwood of Moto spent part can will attend. Kov. Pearl llackor of last week with her daughter, Mrs. NI ALUM.NQ LIME PHiSPHATE ..nd Win. Johnson were tho guests Jerry York, Saturdaj . Hev. P. Cam Lewis. of Our ttanucr was swinging above us, MI.VKU CIIKKK Let us remember tho fallen, Hacker and Hev. J. Allen preached And smiled on the speakers below, Silver Creek, May 22. Farmers are Pol-llWho sleep by the river and tree, nt Wll Truett's, Sunday. Mrs. they sat 'round tho table And twino theni a wreath of white-purplIngram visited Mrs. Jane YorK, about done planting corn In this sec As onlng, 'Ihursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. tion. Uncle Wily Powell who has And eagerly watching tho foe; lieon able to be out for some time is For they've gained the last victory. Tom Brewer visited Ml. Urewer'd has been worso again. .Mr. and Mis. John I hey caught up the tire in a moment. Oh, proud was old Union that evenmother, Sunday. Jim Mo'-irAnd It back, "Noble hurled Whlttlmoro are rejoicing over the ing. vorklng for Mr. Mcintosh. Miss-Three" at rival of a baby boy, christened He." That high In society towers, Mollle and Mattlo Sexton were the len. Sam Kelley place Is And sent tho foe hlplly-sU'ite- r, When tho chairman said, "Hoys ju.st tuests of Mrs. Tllllo York, Sunday working for L. O. of this And won n great victory. Lester near Harts. Denham visited a moment," night. Miss Mattlo -- Miss Alice Kversolo of White Hall Then cheer uon cheer for our Then tho decision ho read. It was Miss Katie Casteel, Sunday night, Is visiting relatives at this place. Bpenkers, ours. and attended tha Christian Kudeavor Mr. George Pigg Is reported better Hang over each valley and glen, Then sang wo the song of old Union, at Annvllle. with his broken limb. Several nf For MAUI.DKJ. the walls reechoed the speeches, That echoed o'er meadow and len, May 19. Tho farmers this place attended services ai Cow That fell from the Hps of our men; And tho name on our banner shown Maulden, bell, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Caleb And the dear old purple-whit- e brighter. banner. bcro can not finUh planting their Johnson visited at Paint Lick from As we shouted for victory. Is dearer than ever to me. corn on account of tho dry weather. Saturday until Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. And tho blessings of "Union" will J. Richard Randall. Mrs. Georgo Amyx Is gone on a greet us. to her Mster, Mr. Minter Lainhart have moved into several days visit what Is known as the old Hairls pro CALIFORNIA For winning a victory. William Itader of Wclchburg. Thoso perty. The Hev. John Kvans fllld If you are thinking of coming or tJiat are taking tho County examina- his regular appointment at W. A. Then forward, boys, forward to battle. want to know why you should come aro tion at McKee from Maulden fray, Hrenst Into the to California, wrlto to me, and I Char- -j Johnson's, Sunday at 2:30 p. m. Mrs. Will, Hugh and Ham Farmer, t "or another hard battle Is coming. Iko Johnson and family have return Simpson, ana shall take delight In tolling you why, ley Tlncher, Marcus Ho ' Miss Camilla Cope. Thomas llennett ed homo after n week's visit with Kight one who will fight on that day, and giving you any Information you ban hard for the purple-whit- e may desire. I am a Kentucklan and was visiting at tha datives near Clover Hottom. Geo. of JJradshaw ner. Anderson take a special interest In Kentucky lomo of Jack Moore, Saturday night week. Iko had a flno sow to dlo last That evermore ours will be. Dooley has moved Into people. I have been In California ten and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. I. S. Hear upon high the old standard. Moo.s the houso occupied by Geo. Johnyears, on the farm and thoroughly Mr. and Mis. Alfred That leads us to victory. son who has moved to I.ondon. understand the soil and conditions. visited .Mr. and Mrs. Jack Moore, Ut uh press on, till our euiiants, night. Mr. and Mrs. Andy If you think of coming to California Saturday CLAY COUNTY Completely mantle our hall, drop me a line, Plerson of Grecnhall were visiting EDITORAL NOTE And tho patriot spirit will thrill ns, Yours truly, II. L. Bishop, tho latter's parents here, Saturday Tho Citizen's agent, Mr. Mcilone, Whenever our lady friends call. of Sunday. Dr. J. M. Morris Klngsburg. Frenso County, Cal. and Is now In Clay County and will be Chestnutburg and Jas. H. Short of at Hrlghtshade, Saturday, and Ulg this place made a business trip to Creek, Monday. Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse McKec, MKXTONS CKKKK Wilson wero here this week on busiSextons Creek, May lll.Mrk. An- ness. uio Urewer Is still In very poor BEREA COLLEGE Illtltl.KV Kov. G. H. health. Mrs Nannie Melton of near Hurley, May 20. Tho parents 0sley County filled Lexington apaid her visit lastand other Uowtnan of relatives short week. Ms regular appointment at Indian 1911 Sunday. W. M. Hev. Albert Bowman filled his regu Creek, Saturday and - Memorial of the G. A. R. MAY 28, Sunday. lar appointment at Corinth last SunHaker and family of Clay County day, Chiprl. 10. a. m. Strmon. Rt. IiaUh Cllne a largo crowd was present. visited relatives here from Saturday MAY 30, Tuesday Memorial Day There will be preaching at the till Friday. Aunt Polllo Farmer is Clark Stutlrnt Kwrdm Chil, 9 J0 a. m., school house, Sunday. James of Kotlov.nl by march to Omtry. not much better. John Gabbard I'ryo is working for John Htirch this . Sand Lick stayed over night with Chapel, 1:30 p. m. Addrru summer. Ed Campbell of Hooneville Comrade Frank Smith, of Bellerue, 0. his brother, Palestine, Friday night. bought Hobert Morris's farm lattt Model School Day Canada Gabbard of lierca is workJUNE 2, Friday week for 10,000. Mr. Morris will Chaptl. laip. m. Kxhlbitlon ing for Uan McCollum, this summer. go to California. Mrs. Hho-d- a piobably G'AKICO Academy Day JUNE 3, Saturday Allen is no better. Nolllo Say-lChat,7JOp. m. Graduation Kirrciira Carlco, May 'SI. Farthers are all has been sick but Is some better nearly thru planting corn In this low. Jes.se Saylor had a log rollBaccalaureate Day JUNE 4, Sunday Chaprl. 10: IV a. m. Sermon to Cratluatta vicinity. Unclu Hilly AdkUon is 110 ing, Thursday Grauvlllo Bishop who President Wm. Goodell Frost Hev. Thomas Faubus has been sick quite bettor. The a whll" is no betChaiwl, 7.30 p. m. AdilrrM to Itrllicloui Sicltl failed to fill his appolntmeut at tho ter. Governor Auguttui E. Willaon. Hend school house, Sunday. S. It. ESTILL COUNTY Oral Examination JUNE 5 and 6 Hoberts had a log railing, Saturday, WAdKllSVII.I.K Harmonia Society uud got a good days work done. Jas. JUNE 5, Monday Wagersvlllo, May 22. Mr. and Mrs. Chapel, 73) p. m. Annual Concert Saudlln's hout.0 burned last week Ambrose. Wilson and son, Iswis, via- imd all his proierty was destroyed. JUNE 6, Tuesday Normal Alumni Association Public Mretlnir Chaiwl. 7:30 p. m. l'Jth, ltobert Hobtnson Ited Mr. and Mrs. Charley Wilson, to .Mrs. Hluda Seals. We wish tlwm Saturday night and Sunday. Mr. and JUNE 7, Wedneiday - COMMENCEMENT Mrs. Park Henderson are tho proud Academic Procenlon Wt a. m. a peaceful and happy life. Quito a parents of a pair of twin boys born , .3n a. m. Kihiblta of Vocational Schuola number of joung folks attended 10() a. m. AuMreuei of Graduate! fhurch at Letter Box, Saturday an 1 tho 2th. Mrs. A. H. Kelley visited 12.110 m. Conferrlnir of Deicrrea Sunday. Mrs. Elizabeth Craft visa- Mrs. Park Henderson, Sunday after1311 p. m. (Hnmencrment Addreaaea noon. Misses Annie .Mae and Loren Rer. A. Z. Conrad, DD., Bottoa. ed John Carenter'8 folks laht weok I'lynn were the guests of Mlbs Marie Herbert 8. Johntoa, D. D., Botton. Rer. and reports Mr. Carpenter doing wH. Messrs. Davis, Uurr and Woodson, Arvino, Sunday. Miss Doma Logsguest Fall Term Opens Wednesday, September 13 fll of Livingston, were on a fishing don was tho Flynn of Misses Lena last week. Mr. tour here last week and caught soni) and Annie line fish. John Shelton Is In poor ANNOUNCEM ENT lualth. Mrs. Lilllo Smith went to iyotter Uox on business, Saturday. OwIuk to tho ubseuco of Mrs. Hill '.Mis. C. Colo who has been In very the Fair of Homespun Industries will poor health Is improving slowly. Tombstones and Corner for lots call upon bo omitted this year. Thlu does not mean that It will bo discontinued. '.ho Holiness people have begun hoi 1 In services their new church Next year It will start again, larger Hna0vrcPNa?tnAcSnts houso. Mr. L. H. IUmes visited Mis. than ever. Liza Carpenter, Saturday mid Sundiy, Tho hall that fell tho other day did considerable damage to gardens. 3u-,ist wool-picke- r, lat Is X. "Nerves" In the Home By EUGENE L TISK, H. D. Copyright, IflO, by American Treat AMoeUtlon. POWDER Absolutely Pure from Royal Ortmnt of Tartar N KHVKS" are quite as perni cious an Influence In the household as microbes. It Is tinforlunntc that, unlike mi j crobes, "nerves" ennuot bo boiled, fu migated or killed by nntlseptlcs. It Is thTvtorssong e. tnio that fresh air. sunlight, exercise and simple diet are natural enemies of "nervrs," ns they aro of microbe, but these remedies require time and tho enforcement of a discipline which It Is dllllctilt to attain In n "nervous" household, and so It Is regrettable that wo cannot treat these csky nerves as wc do diphtheria germs and drive them from the home atmosphere with formaldehyde gas. Pravalanca of Nervoui i ' e, Dliaaaas. s Commencement . or sliatterwl nervou system, nervous system of the growing child I nn exceedingly delicate and Impressionable inechniilsm. If tho mnnil upon It nre too heavy tho evil may reach far Into ndult life, ; Intluenee This Is especially true n affecting girl between the uge of twelve and seven-th- e teen. The school work should b and If fully considered nt thl there In any sign of nervous Instability thl excessive mortnllty, falling chiefor wenknes freenlom from the strain ly nmoug the middle nged and elderly, nud coulliiement of school life Is snfrr a necessary accouipauliiicut of our civ until the ililM's health sod nervous control are fully restoretl. Nervou children and. In fact, nil children should bo .examined for any possible local snurte of Irritation, such a eje strain, ndenolils, enlarged defivtlve teeth, etc Correction of these trouble nmy change the entire future of the Individual and greataaLfK bbbbbi ly simplify the work of training. Narva Strain In Adult Ufa. "Overstlmtilntloii" has been mention-- l ns the second great cause of nervous mnlndles. This term Mould conIn Its broadest note with lntciiiN-raiirMnuy prohibitionists are exsense. tremely Iriteuivni1e not only In their language, but In their mnuner of life. ' They drink no liquor, hut they oftrn eat too much nud drink too much tea or coffee or talk too much or work hard nud too long. I would not bo understood ns criticising the prohibition movement or the nvenige prohibition-- , 1st. but merely wish to show that "Intemperance" cmcr n wide range of activities and Indulgence which m.ty . bo Injurious In their effect. The society "climber." the business "climber." tho "man nlHiut town." the speculator, the glutton, tho debauchee, the aver age "dally" drinker, the drunkard, nre t I There Is reason to Itcllew that under the strain of modern condition nervous disease Is claiming nn lucrcns- liiB number of victim. This belief derives little support from census re- turn or vital statistics In the lari;o cities. If such statistic are taken nt their face value, without closo nnaly- si. The bald tlRiire show a marked decline In the death rate from nervous disease diirlns riven t jears. Hut on dlRcliii; lieueath the surface wo find that much of the decrease Is due to tho savlnu of Infant lives from death by "convulsl ." a cnuse of rtrath re-- 1 imrte.1 under "nervous disease." On Coins still further and ascertaining what change have occurred In the mortnllty from degenerative disease of the heart, nrterle nud kidneys, mnl. Inrgely causitl by nerve stralu and abuse of the nervous sjstem. we find that during tho past thirty years the mortality from these dlsenses In United Slates registration area tins ' 10." per cent. The question naturally arises. Is S Uh tho Intent knowledge that you hnve such a system and a very definite knowledgo of the things that will Injuro It, go on your wsy with habit formed accordingly and with confidence In your nblllty to defy disease and tho oddi arc all In your favor. Nerve strnln, nenrnsthenln and a hot or other trouble will i'ii by, leaving you tinsrnthed. Heredity Is undoubtedly responsible for many cnne of nervous failure and the mnladleH that follow In Its wake. wluw family history If Individual shows a tendency to nervous or degenerative dlenp would refrain from marrying the fnro of this globo would be trnnxfiirmril n If by magic within n generation. Valu of Early Training. For bct result we mut begin ear- . ,v. uiu ly. UI'Kllllirnj , uiwilinuir unit tl.n ujr-building of self control are the wstrh- won) In dealing not only with the nervoui child, but with nil 'children, Freedom from undue excitement nml The strnln are likewise Important, nervous child must not be niked to compote either physically or mentally ,m,ro fortunately endowed cull ur.,., Tilt. vorv principle of "comm- tltlon" should be excluded from the homo and school life nml the principle of "training" substituted. Work and piny for their own sake I n higher Ideal than the mere desire to "bMt the other fellow." The habit of enrly retiring should !e especially enforced with nervous chll dren. Incitement In the erenlnic home should tic avoldnl und the child en couraged to seek Its rest while In a rmrnml. sleepy comlltlon lustend of In Mal,. f ,IbIi tension from romplnc IJ ,v, , or the rendlnc of excltlnu . tsle. A "yteui I"'" "' H "OMliX ,Ipar ,,r"1" nre fsr more vnlunhlo K)ssCs. MkMt cultivated mlud '""' Dan.ra of School Strain, ''''", dc-ad- ''" ' i ton-all- aaaaaaaaa" ti ,ar. i - - lJ FINE MONUMENTS Posts S. McGuire, Berea, Ky. MADISON COUNTY Go to M. D. Settle, Ulg Hill, for rino shoes. Good flour and all kinds of groceries at bottom prices. KINGSTON ' Hanna's Green Seal The one-third Klngston, May 20. KM. Lawtoit and Mr. Clark from lterea spent Sunday with John Lawson. Ott and Mrs. 0. ' P. Jackson of ltliiimond, and Mr, and Mrs. Davis Muudy, Misses Fair ulu Jackson, Suda PoweU und Airs, Ktta Kvuns spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Jael.son. Mr. and Mrs. P. Hartley of Hlcliiuoud spont Sunday and Sunday night with Mr. and Mrs. Will Mundy. MUs Fairy Set-tl- u spent Sunday with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. M. 1). Settle of Dig Hill. Miss Clemmlu Abianu of Lexington Is spending this week with her cousin, Miss V, Parks. Mr, and Mrs. Alox Azblll were tho guests (f Mr. and Mrs. Whit Moody, Saturday night, Chebter Parks of lierea was the guest of his parents, Saturday night Sunday. MUs Molllo and Made-to-We-ar ' Paint" two-lhii- d, If you expect to do any painting, yoa ate interetted you thould be in the quality of the paint to be uted. In any given job of painting, labor represent! practically material the cost. It standi to reason that with so much expense in labor, the enduring quality ; of the paint ia all important. is sought? Why have the painting done unless the protection and durability of the job How it one to determine the true value and obtain paint that maybe depended upon for durability? HANNA'S GREEN SEAL PAINT IS NOT A SECRET. the printed formula on every package. ThU paint hat Die makers have confidence and take pride in the quality and tell the public the composition of the paint. IS THIS OF ANY VALUE TO YOU ? IT OUGHT TO BE. rOR BALK BV WILLIAM ISAACS, Berea, Ky. ITT, "SUILE AND illation. IT." The business drudge, the household Htzatlou? Tho answer I cmphnticully. laboring drudge, the menNo! Neglect uud temporary failure of drudge, the adjustment to conditions, which Imvo tally deficient, nre all tyn of the class, upon whom deadly changed with marvelous rapidity In tho past half century, ore rcxiiHlble monotony exerts Its letluil I power. It con lined when for this heavy loss of life. When tho seems thut narrow- - n life limits a condition batteries of preventive iiicdlcluo are within too fully trained upon (Ids degenerative of Inequality or strain arises In the Olio set of cells I class of maladies, as they have been nervous system. nre "worn to a trained iiikmi tuberculosis, typhoid and used until they other germ diciiMs, n reduction In the zle." ami then ibe trouble comes. Tha Tlrtd Woman. death rate among the middle aged and elderly will take pi. ice quite a remark The red woman I often tho first able a that already attained among phase of the nervous woman. Tho monotony of domestic routine, unrethe younger members of tho community. lieved by that dally contact with tho Cauaat of Narvous Olitaaa. nutsldo world which often saves a man from hysteria, I a fertile source The conditions that give rlso to nervof nerve failure among women. It Is ous derangement are so numerous that they could not be described with- my belief that every housewife need in the limits of thl paper. They may a vacation occasionally. There I reason to believe that labo grouped, however, under three gentent grief, worry or remorse relating eral headings heredity, overstimulation and uiiderstluiulutloii. lletween to matter really long since settled Is the two extreme Inst mentioned lies often responsible for neurasthenia and It U detho "golden mean" of it well iolscd. i functional nerve troubles. lincninulously adjusted- nervous sys- - slrublo to get such thing "out of the system." Talk the mutter over with tern. Overstimulation Is the result of tin your physician or your clergyman and demand and opHrttinllles arising out ventilate the chamber of your inliiil In of our rapidly developing and complex which It has been routined. Tho ntirs civilization, the strenuous life calling lug of a "grouch" N a typo of thl for a continuous und rapid adjustment trouble. of our minds to tho kaleidoscopic Effect of Prolong. d Strain. change which are going on around u. If tho II nest quality of Imjw ii kept Wo sometimes forget that tho lnti- - roulliiuoiiKly bent It will lose Its resll- . . er. es ... mm , aeuis lency. Likewise tho most finely poised ..... .v.. .. . In run. svsleiii If hi. b ycurs may now bo crowd.sl Into u tlniiou and unremitting strulu will tenth of that period. acquire In time a warp or twist which Understlmuhitlon affects those who require the mos skillful nud patient nro outside of tho maelstrom, who have treatment to remove. The business drifted Into tho backwuters, whoso ur professional man who presses stead lves aro so narrow that monotony lly toward somo mark, grudging oven Induces a spiritual starvation, Dually tho I line given to meals and refusing reflected In n physical exhaustion of to take Intervals of rest, often defeat tho nervo centers. his own end. It has been coutended Hint It I "worry" nml not "work" that First Slaps In Prsvantlon, Having learned that you Ksscss u kills. Worry Is cerlulnly u terrible nml often unnecessary heulth destroyer, nervous systom of amazing complexity, "sinllo and forget It." Only tho hut It Is contrary to common souse a strongest brain can Indujge In criti- well as science to contend that the lellcntc tissues of brain and nervou cal self analysis, especially of a nervous system out of repair, without ho O'stcui are not Injured by overwork. 1 J """ ......,. . ,,,.,-vui- j