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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): June 15, 1911 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1911 cit1911061501_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): June 15, 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. PKES COM I' I DENTS 13 OFF KY I CE EH E A BEKEA PUBLISHING CO. J. t. INCHUrOllATKI FAULKNER, Manager tfflet at RMit Znttrti at the roti clou fttrta, Mllff, A'y., m vrami Devoted to tlie Interests of tlie MoiinteLrn. People n The Citizen BEHEA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JUNE 15, 1011 Knowledge is power and the way to keep up with modern knowledge is to read a good newspaper. Vol. XII. Firo cents copy. Oue Dollar a jear. No. 51 WH EREVER YOU GO c this summer you ought to go well dressed. If you start by coming here and go awny in any of our THE WILDERNESS WAY A few weeks ago we published an editorial on the "Wilderness Hoad," andoavorinf to give a history of the movement to rebuild the road and expressing the desire that the matter would be taken up by the congressman of the district through which it runs or others contiguous. Melon will be found tho transcript of a bill introduced in the WE INVITE YOUR ATTENTION To the Following Reasons For You to do Business at This Bank Because; It is a strong, safe institution. Because; its Officers and Directors are among the safest and most conservative business men in this community. Because; this bank studies the needs of its customers and properly takes care of them, whether their business Is large or small. Because; systematic saving; pays. A deposit account encourages saving. This bank receives deposits from SI. 00, up. Because; its dealings with ALL CUSTOMERS ARE ALWAYS CONFIDENTIAL, and it Is always ready to assist and advise. As a good business man and leading citizen of this section, we believe you will appreciate the thorough equipment of this bank, and the experience of its officers, and on this basis we solicit your business, believingthat WE CAN HANDLE IT TO YOUR ENTIRE SATISFACTION. Call on us whenever you are in town and let us serve you in any way and at any time. House of Hepresontatlves by Mr. Powers of the ll(h Congressional District providing for au appropriation for the rebuilding of "Tho Boone Way". Mr. Powers' bill was referred to the Committee on Appropriations and ordered to bo printed. Wo are reproducing it in order that our readers may be informed us to thereat naturo of the proposed undertaking and in the hope of creating friends for the movement both, as we have said before, from the sentimental and the utiliterian standpoint. A Hart, Schaffner CSMarx IJ Suits, you'll be in style anywhere on earth where well dressed men are. BILL Here also you will find the best in. Furnishings including Stetson and Swann Brand Hats, W. L. Douglas Shoes, Wilson Bros. Shirts, and Arrow Brand Collars. Underwear :: :: :: :: of all kinds. :: :: X Ro. Ro. C O Y BE R EA K ENTUCK LE Y the Somite and Houkh of Kcprusentn tlves of the ITnlted States of America in CougrecH assembled, That six hundred thousand dollars, fir so much thereof as may lie necessary, be appropriated, out of any money lu tho Treasury not otherwise appropriated, to repair anil construct a road from Cumberland Gup, Tennessee, to Hooiiesboro, Kentucky, to bo called "The Itnoiio Way," same to Intersect with the Road near Cumberland (Inn mid with the Hlg Hill Pike lu Madison County, Kentucky. In the neighborhood of the Hljr Hill: Provided. That said mini hIih.11 follow Autirnrlv nu nriteHejihli. ti'lint fa lrirtwti nu "Tho Old Wilderness Koad" or "Jtoones Path," and the right of way shall be at leastslxtyTeot wide. SEC 2. That said road shall beat least twenty-fou- r feet wide, out to out of ditches, and at lenst twenty-on- e feet wide, out to out of shoulders, with width of surfacing at least fourteen feet; depth of surfacing, loose, not less than twelve inches; material for surfacing to be of native limestone. The maximum grade shall nowhere exceed ten per centum: Provided, That nothing herein shall bo construed to bind the (lovermeiit. to pay any right of wav, nor to bind It to build or repair any road within the limit of any city or town which hns a population of more thnn five He II enacted by Trl-Stnto Berea Bank & Trust Co. OFFICERS Vice-Pres. A. Isaacs, Pres. J. W. Stephens, John P. Dean, Cashier Commencement Day Last week it was an anticipation. and for all tlmo It Is ono of tho memories. Another Commenci-mehas conio and gono. And what shnll wo say of it? Nothing. That would be an injustice to It. It is better to let It speak for Itself, or rather Interpcrt or transcribe the record it stamped upon the clean wax cylinder of tho day aa It rolled Now nt 1911 Comparison with former years Varying interests of the Crowds A "Day of Judgment." into tho thousands also. Tho tabernacle had Its crowds, not for ono hour, but for all day. That was Interest's supremo test. They wero present to seo tho demonstrations, to hear tho speeches of tho graduates, to seo tho Bibles and diplomas presented and to hear tho F.reat addresses of Dr. Conrad and Dr. Johnson In tho afternoon. They emphasized their Interest by repaated and vigorous applause and they carried to their homes as a priceless memento of tho day an Inspiration! Their lives should be mure la tuiw with higher things; their children should somo day stand before a taberby the audience, dedicated nacle "good bye" and "God bless you" of the president to n noble walk In llfo. Commencement Day, 1911. fr hundred. NEWS OP THE WEEK IN OUR OWN STATE Mrs. Nation Dead Popular Election Prohibition Ticket Selected Health of Senators Coming Three. More Car Starts Deal Reported and DeIndictments. nied. BK HATCHET ST1LI.KD Nutlon, who miulo her-n'- lf more or loss famous by Kin inn ol bcr hatchet on tho saloon, died at Leaven worth, -- KansjiSj Juno Mb. .Mrs. Nutlon was born nnir Hrynnts-vlllGarrard County. Kentucky. SBNATK Y1KUJS Tlio United States Senate by u oto of CI to 21 passed tho P'bobl-tlo- n calling for Ihu atnendment of tho constitution ltermlttitiK tho election of Senators, Monday night, Juno 12th, Tho resolution has at roatly been parsed by tho House, and tho matter must now go beforo the soveral State Legislatures. Tho Sou-pt- e lias been for a Iohr tlmo the only obstuclu to this great reform, and now theio can bo no doubt as to tho outcome THRKK MORK 1NMCT.MKNTS Tho grand Jury Investigating the charges of bribery In tho Ohio lcg'r-latu- m 11 SKC.3. That with in sixtydayH afterthepasageof this Act the Secretary of Agriculture shnll dtall one or more onglneer.olllcers of tboOIUcoof Public Roads to make necessary surveys for the purpose of carrying out the provisions of this Act; and as soon an said road Is located and the right of way for same Is procured, by the counties through which It passes, and Is set apart and dedicated to this purpose, without cost to the tlovernment of the United States, said Secretnry of Agriculture shall ns speedy as practicable, cause said road to be constructed as provided, herein; and be will mnke detniled report to Congress of same at the beglnlng of each regular session until completed: Provided, That nothing herein shall bind tho Tutted Stntes Oovernment to maintain said road after It is completed. Mr. Carrie 1'KOHIUITlON CANDIDATK Tho Prohibition party In tho Statu met last week In Convention at LexHtnto BEAUTIFUL WEDDING e, iop-i-la- r has adjourned after submitting tbrvo more Indlctmvuts. Indicted uru Democrats Two of tho and ouu ii Republican. NOW IT IS NICARAGUA No sooner Is peace absured in Mexi co than news comes of another revolu tion In Nicaragua. Theso uro quarrel konio iiclghbora to the South of us. RESOLUTION f OF THE TRUSTEES ELLIS REGARDING PROF, In view of the recent death of 't'rof. tkorgo Norton Kllb, who for throe years has held tho chair of Latin In Berea College, tho Truhteea desire to express and to put on record their apirclatlon of his character, anil of the service, which ho ' has rendered to this Institution. Holding for himself tho loftiest Ideals of ll(o, and labor, hu has been from tho beginning of his work In liereu, nu Inspiration to tho studenta who cam" under his influence, mid u help to his fellow workers. Ills dovotlon to his classroom duties was untiring. 1Mb loyalty to Korea College and Its Interests without a ffiiw, and when, to his sorrow, hu wus asked to tal;o tho regency of Uiu College for a year, though his heart was set on tho teaching lu which ho delighted, lit uccoptcd tho added responsibility without u murmur, and gave to it an amount of energy which hu could III uftord. Hereu Col lego let richer lu character and llfo because of Prof. Kills' thrco years connection with in, and because of tho legacy which becomes our possession from tho fact that a llfo of ruru usefulness has boon ended lu our servlco Talladega, Olivet, Tubor, Uerea, uud tho crowding momory la Uerou's. Tho Trustees desire also to express to tho widow and family of I'rof. Kills thT'lr sincere sympathy In view of tho bereavement which has come to them, uud to express the hope that God, whoso graco gave this llfo Its rare value, will bestow on them tho grace of sufficient comfort In their affliction. ington and nominated a ticket for Mr. Ralph Osborne and Miss Ruth Putnam, at Boone Tavern, Offices. Tho head of tho Wednesday at 2:30 p. m. ticket Is the Rev. J. D. Iledd who Kathleen Lewis of London, Ky sang A brilliant social affair occurred was for a number of years pastor of ut Rootio Tavern on the afternoon very sweetly, Sidney Lanier's, "Tho tho M. K. Church, South, at London. of Juno II when Miss Ruth Putnam Llfo Road," a unique and pleasing Ho now resides at I'alntsvllle. nnd Mr. Ralph Hanson Osborne wero Innovation. HEALTH CAlt STARTS. During tho service tho delicate married In the presence of a host Tho Health or undertones of the organ could bo of their admiring friends. Car, equipped by tho Society for tho at heard In familiar and appropriate get their diplomas. Thu woddlug was solemnized Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis, stratus of accompaniment. 2:30 when, to tho But tho stranger was soon undentstarted on Its first trip, Monday, tho tho familiar Lohengrin played o by A luncheon followed, about 12th, from 'Louisville. Tho car I ed. There was Interest, great lnter- friends being present. Howard 13. Taylor, tho bridal party long, but tho manned by Mr. Eugene Keruer, Exe- entered the spacious parlor. Tho brldo was tho recipient of st Interest all day cutive Secrutary of thu Association, Interest was not confined to tho proTho minister, thorite. Jas. Watt many well chosen, beautiful and usegram In tho tnbornaclo or the vaand Mr. Jesso Ilalrd, a graduate from Ralno, led tho bridal procession. He ful presents. Colrious exhibits. Most of tho crowd was tho Normal Department, Uerea couple eluded the machTho happy was followed by tho groom and best lege. Tho car Is to bo hauled free by tho tnbornaclo durman, then came Miss O'llunnou, the inations of the assembly by taking I ever In or about many caved nothing tho Railroad Companies and Is exlastly, with an auto to Richmond, catching tho ing tho day, and charming bridesmaid and pected to visit every station In tlw as tur tho exhibits tho exhibits of tho fast train thero instead of at .Berea queenly dignity, tho lovely bride. Collego. They exhibited themselves. State. Tho bride's gown was of cream was of course expected. It. II. COMMISSIONER IN 2ND. delightful lako trip Mr. and Oh, no! They didn't do any thing After a liberty satin trimmed in silk Irish preferred to enjoy Tho Dcraocratlu Coneutlon which crochet. Sho wore a bridal veil of Mrs. Gsborno will resldo In Toronto, bad. They Just way. The met In IxmIbvIHo yesterday to nom- whlto tullo anauged with wh'.to vhore tho groom Is tho Canadian themselves In their own d was more attractive ! Cominate a candidate for Railroad satin rosea and carried bride's roses. manager of' tho Northern Alumlnuii than any demonstration by tho classmissioner in tho Second District will, Her only ornament was a delicate Co. homo MIhu llnth Pntnnni Is 'tho. vounceat . es In nursing, carpentry or It seems now, nominate. William II. chain of gold set with baroque pearls, science, and tho strains of the "fld- endaughter of Mrs. Kate U. Putnam of Klalr on tho first ballot. Ho has tho gift of tho groom. tho their effect must havo ough Instructed votes, It is paid, to Miss Roberta Berea. Ky., who Tor a number of Her attendant, oppoHltlon futile. years has held an important post- - been somewhat lessened by the odor make O'Bannon of Stanford, Ky a college the and tho ' Wng fish swarming sight of were friend, was beautifully attired In a tlon In the llerea College faculty. A DEAL REPORTED Hies, and Miss Putnam Is a highly accomp- gown of yellow silk marquisette over It Is Reported from Louisville that young lady, graduating la 130!). n,ucl "oro musical to somo ears tho llradlcy forces aro conceding tho yellow messallne. Sho woro a picture llshed any thing the Rand, tho Glee hat of lace and chiffon and carried from Miami University. She has le- Club or the Quartette could offer. nomination and election of Judgu was Mr. tently hold tho position of Dean of O'Rear, and, not being willing to bo sweet peas. Tho best man Most of tho crowd? It is easy to of tho Women lii Kiio Hennett Memorial mi tho losing Btde, they aro Bald to Albert Osborne, a brother exaggerate this phasu of life. It School of Loudon, Ky. groom. havo yielded thus eurly In tho game, Tho groom Is tho son of Mr. T. J. puts itself to tho front really does Tho decorations wero elabornto an I making a deal by which llradley Is of green Inter- Osborne, Troasuier of Uerea College, exhibit Itself. Tho other eido Is less Is to beautiful festoons i.tlll to bo In tho baddlo and was spent In Uerea. ostentatious, wants Its worth to ad- control tho organization. Thero is spersed with flowers; tho air was red- His early llfo Is a graduate of Whea- - jertlso it. And tho stranger was wlso hut little doubt that this Is tho policy olent with tho delicate perfume of Mr. Osborne swcot peas tho predominant feature ton College, Illinois, and has been i enough and discriminating enough to of tho opposition to O'Ronr and that eminently successful In commercial , observe that tho better tilings rivei- tnoso tactics will bo pursued If thero of tho decorations. of ted tho attention and Interest Tho ceremony was most impress-Iv- life. Ih a chance. Hut Judge O'Rear's Our most hearty congratulations all thoso who could appreciate, real ring sorvlco was used and The? frionds flatly deny that any such deal values. And their numbers ran up and well wishes accompany them. tho couplo knelt, Miss while lias boon mado. sevep-ty-flvmerry-go-rouno. by. And all over the record Is stumped tho word "Interest" It was said not by many that the crowds were quite so largo as on somo former years but that was possibly accounted for by tho rain that fell about tho time when many would have started from their not very distant honin-J- . Hut there were the usual thousands present; so many that the stranger's first Impression was that all he had ever heard about the lack or Interest in education on tho part of was base slander, for no whoro else lu tho world would It b!' possible to see such numbers brought ogelher for tho purpose of seeing a low young men and young women It was a good day bright to those who hoard the "well done," sad to those whoso conscience, whispered "it might have been." It was a day of varnlng It was more; It was a "Judgment day" a day on whicii overy ono went to his own; showed the trend of his life, stood en tho right 'hand or tho left; fell into tl.o company of the sheep or goata; wrote on tho record his destiny. But every day Is n "Judgment day." FAREWELL RECEPTION by Mr. and Mrs. Gamble Taken Surprise. VE have anything you want and guarantee EvERY V - SaVE the WELCH'S and "SAVE THE DIFFERENCE" H' to save you 16 10 percent on your year's supply. POUND from WELCH'S weighs OUNCES. lARGEST VjOME and most complete department store in Eastern Kentucky. ' in and we will both make money. - s That Secretary and Mrs. Gamble were to sever their connection with the Collego ut tho close of this year has boon kno for somo tlmo and they havo received many expressions of regret at their doparture but tho feeling of the Collego workers was fittingly voiced, Monday evening, when In a body they surprised tho departing Secretary and his wife ut Boone Tavern where they had been invited to dine. Tho surprise had been uuder consideration for about two weeks, and so skillfully was It planned and executed that Mr. and Mrs. Gamble, were kept In entire Ignorance of It till thoy were led from tho dining room by Mr. and Mrs. Taj lor Into the midst of the assembled friends In tho beautiful Tavern parlor. The' gift that had boon selected was n beautiful pair of home-mndIiortlers a Berea product, and Presl- dent Krost mado tho presentation speech. Ho was In a huppy vein and referred pleasantly to Mr. Gnmblo'a I ten years of faithful service In widen he had over sought to muko the burdens of tho President lighter and hud succeeded. In the name of all prevent he bade hlui and his family God speed In their now life, asked them to return to Berea often, and expressed the hopo that they might bo represented lu Berea by their children for years to come. At tho conclusion of the President's remarks, Mr. Gambia feelingly thaukod tho frleuds for their kindness, after which punch und wafers were served, and a pleat-ansocial halt hour was spent Mr. and Mrs. Gamble do not ex: pert to leavo Uerea for two or three v.eeks. o t Difterence" means just what it says. INTERESTING FEATURES Now Serial Story begins, page 6. Increasing Production of Corn, page 7. Cover Crops, page S. Home Town Helps, pugo 2. Sunday School lesbon and Sermon, page 7. Page Two THE CITIZEN June 15, 1911 SEATS VOLCANO IN The Citizen A family NOR'EASTER SWEPT Ky. BUSINESS IS DULL IN CORONATION ACTION newspaper for ill that It right true and Interesting. I'ublUhrd every Thurxlay (Incorporatwl) at Ilrrv, SEA AND LAND CO 1.1 MA POURS LAVA UPON MANY BEREA PUBLISHING CO. J. P. Faulkner, Editor and Manager. MEXICAN TOWNS AS SULT OF QUAKE. RE- Destructive Storm Visits Eastern StatesSeveral Fatalities LOSSES AGREGATE A LOSS OF LIFE IS ENORMOUS GERMAN CITY IS SOVEREIGN Seven Hundred Dead Are Reported at 8an Andres, ths Largest City De- Not Hampered as Are American Cities In Every Movement for Material stroyed, and Scores Are Believed to Development. Be Burled In Ruins. Mexico City. Tbo volcano Collmn is belching forth fire and lava and Tonlla, tbe towns of Snn Andres, Tonlllltn. Zapotlltlc, San Gabriel and Each has Tuxpan aro overwhelmed. a population of from 300 to 6,000 people. The number of dead Is unknown, but messages brought on a special train from San Andres, the largest town destroyed, reports 700 known dead and many hundred more burled. From coast to coast Mexico Is devastated by tbe earthquake and to add to the terror of tbe Inhabitants the volcanoes Collma and Topocata-pet- l are now In full eruption, great cones of smoke hovering over tho craters and lava pouring down their sides Into the cities and towns loOne of tho nddrcsses delivered at tho very first session of tho City Plan congress In Philadelphia discussed tho handicaps and difficulties that bavo to be met In every Amerlcnn city In carrying out plans of betterment and beautlflcatlon. Frederick C. Howe, secretary of tho National Progressiva leagW, showed Ihnt tbo fundamental theories upon which government In America Is based operate continually to hinder and embarrass American municipalities In every attempt at material development and Improvement. In renlltlng plans, German cities proceed upon fundamental theories that arc directly opposlto to thoso followed In this country, and in explaining this difference Mr. Howe Indicated tho extraordinary difficulties In the way of making over the American city. "The German city Is sovereign. It controls the landowner nnd the builder In tho Interest of the community. It Is endowed with amplo power for the regulation of both persons and property and governs Itself absolutely. It Is not like the American city under the thumb of a state legislature. The German city has always been a landlord on a large scale, Even Gorman villages own forests nnd other land In common which havo been so held for centuries, and modern German cities buy and sell land or hold It for n speculative rise In prlco tho same as Individuals, llerlln owns alf together, nearly two and times as much land as is Included In the municipal bounds. Frankfort owns nearly forty-ntnper cent, of all the land within tho city limits. The policy In German cities Is to acqulro large tracts and to hold them, or. If they nre sold In parcels, tho city prof-It- s In the business transaction. Tbo German city Is Initially In position In do pretty much what It plenties in way of betterments. In American cities It Is thn custom to condemn land for particular usee, and Just so much land Is taken by thrm as will In- - at onco used, and no more The costly municipal Improvements genernlly enhance Immensely the value of adjacent lands. From this increased value tho American city derives only an Indirect benefit, but tho Gorman city gets the full because It has taken the precaution to own the adjacent land. Hut whether thu German city owns the adjacent land or not, It owns completely the building plans. Tho German city Is one-hal- Subscription Rate One yvr BU Months ... Thn Month I'AYADLC IN ADVANCE. .... MILLION . , W w t Lightning Strikes Persons and Property, Leaving Trail of Dead and Charred Debris Great Lakes VisitThe dale after your mma on label ed by Like Storm. yvmr sulwylrtlcm ( howl to what lru paid. It It Is not chanirnl within Uur a $1,000,000 Now York. It was weeks allrr renewal notify us. MMslriir numbers will be gladly eupplled northeaster that swept over New York If wyj ore notified. according to estimates received of the Fln premiums cheap, with new and prompt renewals. tcnd for damage done at sea nml ashore by the Premium list. wind, tho nearly an Inch deep Liberal twins glvwi to ony one who n new wutwertptiems for us. Any on rain and the many fires which lightpending us four yearly trtwcr1ptkn can reorfvs Tha ClUtcn free for hlmsolf for ning started. one year. Almost every section of the city A4vertlslnrtes on appMcatlorfc and almost every one of its suburbs suffered severely, although fortunately MBMBER OF the loss of life totaled only four persons, two In Ilrooklyn, one In Jersey City and one In Paterson. Hut thero were many thrilling escapes from death both on laud and on the water. Among the largest losses were: Standard Oil tank at itayonne, N. J., set afire by lightning; loss $60,000. KENTUCKY PRESS AaSOCIATION. New houses blown down in West And In tho meantime let us not tor-re- t Hoboken, Union Hill, North Hergen, that fly swatting time approaches. etc.; loss $40,000. Four Girls Were Drowned. Up to date, the outlook for fruit Is Applcton, Wis. Four girls were pood. This should cheer up the apple drowned nnd flvo other occupants of worm, n small sail boat narrowly escaped death near here when a squall struck CARRIE NATION DIES That Fez which the Moroccan rebels the craft and capsized it on Little ore pillaging has nothing to do with Lako Iltitte Des Morts. The four (ho Sbrlnerc girls drowned were held under water DEATH ENDS CAREER OF NCOrED by the sail of the boat. OF WOMAN WRECKER Use of saccharine Is to be prohibitFour Men Drowned. SALOONS. by tho government. It Is Just too ed Michigan City, Ind. Four out of a weet for anything. crow of 10 men were drowned when the sand barge J. D. Marshall was MIND A BLANK FOR MONTHS "Love thy neighbor as thyself" wrecked off shore 10 miles west of vounds good, but there are times when here. The barge sprung a leak. A he won't let us. cargo of 400 yards of sand was on Prohibition Worker, Succumbs to deck, and it Is believed to have shiftParesis in Sanitarium at LeavenSecretary MacVcagh wishes to stop ed, causing the boat to turh turtle. worth, Kan. Only Physician and coining 12.60 gold pieces. The $20 coin Nurse at Bedside When End Comes. Is a much nicer one, anyway. INTERNATIONAL NEWSPAPER.!. Bond montjr by or Exwcfi or Money OrUw, Draft, Kpslgtrrtrl Ix-ttt- r, one and two cent stamp. rort-ofUco ou-tJo a t cated there. The death list placed eraly at 1,456, Is growing and word is yot to be received from Ihe Isthmus of Tehuante-pep- , which was shaken from end to end. TAFT IS ATTACKED REPORT ON UNDERWOOD WOOL TARIFF REVISION BILL. Minority Member cf Ways and Means Committee Declare Measure Cold Blooded. After two women have talked for half an hour neither of them can recall what started the conversation. Signs of summer: The straw hat, the boat rocker, the ashless fisherman, perambulators and perspiration. Publcation Will Deal With Affairs of World-Wid- e Importance. Theodore Stanton, son of Elizabeth Cody Stanton, brought with him tho news that n number of prominent and Influential men in Europe and this country are, behind a movement to publish what will be known as an international dally newspaper. The plans have progressed so far that it has been decided to begin pub lishing the paper in Paris in January. It will deal only with international Imaffairs and matters of world-widportance. New York. e Phlladelphians are accused of being too bashful to tip waitresses. This Is where diffidence draws dividends. At any rate we venture to opine that Tiacon will be well done before those scientists get through with him. "Many a man who sings "I would not live always' isn't living anyway, says the Philadelphia Inquirer. Not In Philadelphia. AUTO CATCHES FIRE. Washington. Harry W. Mitchell, of Glcncarlyn, Va., was burned to death; Fred Kitchen, private In the Fifteenth cavalry at Ft. Mycr, Va., seriously Injured, and three others severely hurt as the result of a collision between an Head hunters of the Philippines are electric car and Mitchell's automobile. romewhat behind the New York young The car turned the machine over woman who wears her appendix upon and it caught fire. Mitchell was unher watch chain. der it and could not bo extricated. Tho other men were passengers on charge that American society tho trolley car. The women use liquor to excess would be very hard to prove and no one would Concessions End Strike. believe It anyway. Washington. The threatened striKo of the Southern railway firemen has The mn who paid $50,000 for a copy been averted. u the first Bible printed evidently deAnnouncement was made by governsires to trace that needle's eye story ment mediators that a satisfactory back to Its source. settlement has been reached. Mutual concessions were made. They are catching tigers with fly Just what tho terms of the adjustpaper in India now, paid tigers hav- ment aro has not been made known. ing been sw'utting tho natives with Demands were for an Increase of mechanical regularity. 20 per cent In wages and better working conditions. Despite the caieful tests that havr been given their eyes the umpires are First New Cotton. about (o learn from the bleachers that Houston, Texas. In putting on the they can't see anything. market the first balo of cotton of tho year's growth Rivera, a small town In In naming their new dreadnought the Itlo Grande valley of Texas, Peacemaker the Germans at least did breaks nil previous records as to time, better than they would have done bad being 11 days earlier than the next they called it Innocent Uystander. earliest date and 14 days ahead of 1910. The bale will bo shipped to In spite of the fact that Chounrey Houston for sale. Depew calls the United States senate a Poor Man's club we never hive Storrs, Conn. Kemaco Inonya, a heard of a United States senator Mar- Japanese student, who has just rering to death. ceived his diploma from the Connecticut agricultural school, Is on his way Walking sticks are looked upon as back to Japan, carrying with him a marks of distinction In Porto Itlco. dozen of tho largest and best speciAmericans are prune to look upon mens of bullfrogs. It Is his intention them as slgnB of weakness, either to use them In the propagation of tha phylsral or mental. species In his native land, where the frogs aro all small and not edible. A Chicago professor says there motion In everything, that the mole-rule-s Two Selections Made. In matter of every kind are alMexico City. "If I should be electways moving, Perhaps he has mole- ed President Senor Oo La Harm will cules instead of "wheels." be minister of foreign relations und General Ileyca will be minister of war Fish and oysters transmit leprosy In my Cabinet." according to u New Orleans scientist. Thus spoke Francisco I. Mudero. However, the fear of leprosy has not Doth men havo consented to uccept ureventcd our anglers from noting ad these poitfollos. vantage of the opening of thu tithing btason. Fleets Will Be Withdrawn. Wushlngton. The vessels of the AtA Chicago divine tells us that the lantic and Pacific fleets sent to world of the present day Is, deeper in Cuba, und San Diego, Cal., ln than it whs In the won days of early In .March on account of the sitIhe Human empire. Evidently l o over- uation In Mexico, will bo withdrawn looks the fart that all the wurM Is not June 18. like Chicago. Thousands Affected. e Philadelphia. Tho llaldwln Not In a grouchy spirit but Juit oo works, where boiler makers general principles, we with to call it strike, whlcb.uread to attention to the fart that In China the telepbono operators ausuer thus: Ml departments, were practically shut "How can Ihe Insignificant one serve Jown. More than 11,000 men aro affected tie enlightened waiter?" Now the scientist declares that rheumatism is canned by bad tonsils, and we presume, therefore, that sore throat Is due to soft corns. 1 Cuun-tauamLoco-notlv- Washington. expected The long wool tariff revision bill was presented to the house by Chairman Underwood of the wnys and means committee The long report accompanying It attacks President Taft and tbo tariff Leavenworth, Kan. Mrs. Carrie E. board. Nation of hatchet fame, who devoted Quoting President Toft's addresses her life to a fight on the sale of liquor after the passage of tbo Paync-Aldrlcand cigarettes, died in tho Evergreen bill. In which bo declared that "tbo and sanitarium here of paresis, aged woolen schedule Is Indefensible years. She had been suffering I propose to say so," the report says: from a ncnous breakdown since JanHad the president made these pubuary last. lic admissions earlier, while the tariff Although it has been reported sev- of 1909 was under consideration, by eral times since she came here that congress, his declarations would have the was dead, her death was not ex- been of real service to tbo peoplo and pected until several days ago. would bavo enabled them to protest Mrs. Nation in the sanitarium was against the betrayal of the public welIncapable of even managing her own fare to private greed. business affairs, all trace of the bold Tbo report deals at some length prohibition worker bad disappeared with the attitude of tho administrawhen her Iron constitution began tc tion In not communicating to congress fall, and she spent the last Ave months data on the "steel trust" and other Inof her life In seclusion, no ono but dustries now being investigated, and relatives and hospital attendants be- tho falluro of tbe tariff board to coming allowed to see her. When told municate data on the woolen Inseveral days ago that sbo would die, dustry. Mrs. Nation made no comment. Only "The position of the tariff board ap Dr. A. L. Suwalsky and a nurse were pears to be," says tho report, "that with her when death came. they, in conferenco with and under Mrs. Nation's entry into fame was the sole control of the president, shall made at Wichita, Kan., several years be tho sole Judges as to what part ol ago. when she demolished a saloon the data they collect may bo likely to with a hatchet Later she repeated be of service for purposes of legislathe performance on several other Kan- tion; and this situation must bo con sas towns. Kansas, however, was too sldered with reference to the viewsmall for her proclivities and she car- point of the president concerning tarried her sensational light against tho iff legislation. saloons into some of the larger cities "It Is, therefore,, not Impossible that of this country. there may be somo such delay In the Her body will be taken to Kansas communication to the congress of staCity, where the funeral services and tistical Information collected by the tariff board concerning wool and woolInterment will be held. en goods us there has been In comcongress or making pubGIRLS SHOOT W. E. D. STOKES municating to lic the data by the bureau of corporations concerning investigations of the of Ansonla Hotel at New steel and other Industries." York Badly Wounded In Quarrel Tbe report maintains that any With Women. further delay In tho revision of the and woolen schedule would be New York. William Earl Dodge wool objectionable to the public. Stokes, millionaire proprietor of the by A minority report Is signed Ansonla hotel, was shot three times Payne. Dalzell. Needham and and badly wounded by two girls whoso Messrs. rea"For apartment on tho fourth floor or the Longworth. says, purely political "this coldblooded fashionable Varuna, at Ilroadway and sons," It Is brought forward. If It measure Eightieth street, be was visiting. a law It would slaughter The young women were Lillian Gra- could become 1894 nnd close the mills aged twenty-twyears, a singer, sheep as In universally." ham, and Ethel Conrad, eighteen years old, much more 1 an artist. Each three shots. Inflicting Miss Graham's bullets MRS. KINGDON PASSES AWAY two wounds and Miss Conrad's one. Mother of George J. Gould's Wife Dies In Paris After a Protracted DENIES HE'S BACKING TAFT. Illness. b x six,-ty-slo a-- . The famous floating gardens of the Montexumas, loented on an Island In Lake Xochlrallio are no morn. Gardens, homes. Inhabitants, Island and all are sunken beneath the surface of the lake. How many victims were claimed by tbe earthquake hern no ono can say, but comparatively few If nny of the natives are believed to have escaped. Tbe Inhabitants of this Island are direct descendants of tho Alters and of pure, unmixed blood. They raised and sold nearly all the flowers and vegetables for the markets of Mexico City. Now they und their homes and their products are no more. One hundred and fifty persons were Injured In Guadalajara, but no one was killed. The list of casualties Is pouring Into Mexico City, At Tacuba seven are dead and 19 Injured; Tacabayn three dead, tho number of Injured being unknown; San Angle, two dead and falling walls; seven Injured fro-Plnon, two dead nnd thrco Injured. Nearly all of theso places nre In the Immediate vicinity of the capltol. The Port of Manzanlllo, State of Collma. that cost $14,000,000 to build. perTwenty-twIs badly damaged. sons were killed. Arnpulco also suffered greatly, but as yet there are no n details. SANTA FE TRAIN WRECKED With California Limited Collides Light Engine Engineer Killed, Score of Passengers Hurt. Albuquerque, N. M. Santa Fe's crack train, California Limited, mot head-owith a light engine near Domingo, 25 miles from here, resulting In the death of J. W. Green of Las Vegas, N. M., the engineer of the light engine; tho fatal scalding of Hay C. Flowers, fireman of the limited, and tho Injuring of fifteen or twenty passengers. It Is said the lone engine, which wus en .route to work on a small branch line, disregarded orders and tried to make Domingo station befere tbo limited arrived. not obliged to grope and flounder when It undertakes to do things. GARDEN WORK AT SCHOOL Various Cities Feet the Need of Work That Will Turn Children to the Country, Epry city that has done school garden work has studied Its own needs In that direction and has followed tho subject in the way that will bo most beneficial, The point of vlow from which Washington approached th work has been that of arousing civic pride by giving better school surroundings, ami by the improvement of bnck yards, all of this to bo accomplished Dead: through Its teachers, who should J. W, Green, engineer. therefore have special training for Tho Injured: this work. C. Schlermer of Chicago, dining car Philadelphia, lloston, New York and conductor", serious. St. I.nula, with their largo foreign Georgo Felover of m Vegas. Itay C. Flowers. Las Vegas, fireman. quarters, have felt the need of a work that will turn Anto Sltor, Chicago, cook; serious. country; so Inthe children toward thn thoso places tho subE. J, FranJIu, chef, Chicago. ject has been worked out on largo Ed Geary, colored porter, Chicago. ras. subdivided Into many small Arthur Koblnson, colored, Chicago. plats, where children nre taught tho Tomllnson, New .Market, Mrs. H. E. la. Miss Marjorle Pratt, Kearney, Neb. E. C. Schultcr of Webster, 8. D. A. W. McCourt, Stamford,. Cal. Martin Luther, Stamford, Cal. C. A. Canfleld, Los Angeles, Cal. Two women, not serious. value of Intensive farming on small tracts. Hut one experiment of tbo kind has been tried In connection with tho schools In Washington, nnd this work has another purpose for Its Ih oh foundation thoso mentioned, though It may be many years before Its object Is aiVompllshed, STEEL TRUST BUYS RIVAL U. S. Corporation New York. Private cablegrams received In this city announce the In 1912 Is False. death of Mrs. Mary Klngdon, tbe Cleveland, O. Tho United 8tatcs mother of Mrs. Oeorge J. Gould, In Steel corporation has just acquired 111. Springfield, Col. Theodore Paris. Mrs. Klngdon bad been In bad another competitor In tbo Hassett-PresleRoosevelt said, with reference to a health for the past two or three company of this city, ono of published story that he would support years. tho largest JobLIng concerns of finIn Paris ished steel products In the United Taft In the next presidential camThe Gould party arrived paign: last Tuesday ond Mrs. Klngdon was States. "There Is no truth In the report established In apartments at tho Hotel Tbe consideration Is said to have that I have agru-- to support any man Rltz. She was very weak when she been In the neighborhood of $1,000,-00for prebldent In 1912. I have neither reached the French capital, and It was Tbo new concern will be used made any such statement nor even plain that Kbe could not livelong. Mrs. by tho steel corporation, It U underdiscussed the matter. The story Is Gould and most of her children were stood. In marketing Its products exmade out of whole cloth," with Mrs. Klngdon when she died. clusively Roosevelt Declares Story that Promised President Support He London Bank Is Closed. The Jilrbeuk bank in .High Holborn, which withstood a run last fall caused by rumors that the Institution was In trouble, has suspended payment. The directors estimate the deficit at $1,875,000, but tho actuaries think that $3,760,000 will be nearer the mark. Takes Over Jobbing Concern at Cleveland at a Consideration of $1,000,000. y Praiseworthy Precaution. llaugor would do well to follow tbe example of Chelsea, which permits no wooden shingles on buildings put up since tbo fire. Chelsea's new structures are roofed with fireproof shin, gles, metal or slate, Ilangor as a Dillingham to Guide Lorlmer Quia. rest center of the shlnglo business Ship Bums; Scores Drown. Washington. At tbe first meeting may find tbo experiment Dlagovycsbcbensk, Asiatic Russia. Madison Square Garden Is Sold. of tho Lorlmer investigating commit- but it ought, as a precaution against New York. Madison Square garden The Amur river steamer Muravlefl tee Senator Dillingham of Vermont conflagration, Insist on a subwas sold to a syndicate which will Amurskl was destroyed by fire. Tbs was formally elected chairman. No another a passengers jumped Into the river and date) for tbe beginning of tbe Inquiry stitute for the wooden roof covering.- -. tear down the structun and erect Boston Transcript office building. scores of persons were drowned. was fixed. Iondon. Kills Father, Then End Life. Macon, Ga. Using a batchet, Oeorge Imvls murdered his father, Thomas Davis, to whom he had not spoken for ten years, as tho aged man slept to bis owa Then the son walked borne. 12 miles In tbe country, and drank a fatal dose of carbolic acid. Slays Three With an Ax. Portland, Ore. The bodies of a man named Hill, bis wife and his two children wero found In the Hill home at Ardenwald, a suburb of this city. The woman and children had been beaten to doath with an ax. To Make Cities Beautiful. It would keep a man busy to follow all the civic beauty plans that aro being projected and which In somo cases aro maturing among the cities or the United States. In some cities tho civic center parkway greater beauty plans have not progressed beyond tho dream state, in others they have reached tho diagram and picture phase and In others real money la actually being spent. Ilut all the signs are hopeful; people aro turning project over In their minds and tho city of the future will bo cleaner, greener, brighter and more harmonious. A great many facts bearing on the work dona, doing and to be done will bo brought out at the national conference on city planning to be held lu Philadelphia. June 15, 1911 TWENTY-SEVEN THE CITIZEN Page Three t CLASS One-Hundr- KENTUCKY FAIR DATES. 4 TWENTV-TW- GRADUATION Ilurkcsvllle, August 15 4 dny. Transylvania Closes Its ed Krlangor, August 224 days. Fnlmouth, September 274 day. Thirteenth Year Kern Creek, August IS-- 4 days. Frankfort, August 294 days. OR, LINDLEY PRINCIPAL SPEAKER Gcrmantown, August 24 3 days. Hodgcnville, September 5 3 days. Horse. Cave, Septomber 204 days. ,011 Honors Went to Miss Hilda Iawrciicchurg, August 154 days. Threlkeld, of Maysvllle, And B. L. Ieltchfleld, August 154 days. May, of Brannon 8tatlon ForLexington, Augurt 7 G days. mer Officers Iondon, August 22 4 days. Kentucky Htute Fair, I.oulsvIlle, Lexington. The one hundred und September 116 days. thirteenth annual commencement exMayflnld, September 274 days. ercises of Trnnsylvanln university Montlcello, Heptomber 5 t days. were held when 27 young men nnd Mount Olivet, September 5 4 days. women graduated from the Institution. Paris, September fi 5 days. The address to the graduate wns Shepherdsvllle, August 224 days. made by Dr. Ernest Hiram Llmlley, of Somerset, August 303 days. Indiana university, who wus introUnlontown, August 8 5 days. Vancoburg, August 94 days. duced by President IL II. Crosstlcld as grandson ot Transylvania. dayH. Versailles, August Program of Exercises. AID FOR LINCOLN ROAO. Invocation The Itev. I. C. Spencer. Class Address "The Cry of the COURIER-JOURNACHANGES. Hilda Children" Miss Threlkeld. Maysvllle. General Manager Robertson Makes a Address "Tho Hidden Wealth of Number of Improvements. Nations" Ernest 1 Irani Llmlley, Ph. 1)., professor of philosophy, Indiana Within the last few Louisville. university. mgnttis tho Courier-Journa- l has underConferring of Degrees President gone a "shake-up- " which lias worked Crossfleld. notable Improvements In the paper. Valedictory "Kentucky for Ken- A new ofllco in Its organization was May, Jr., tucky" llenjamln loul created that of general manager of Hraunon Station. tho editorial department and llurrl-sollenedlctlon-T- ho Itev. II. C. llobertson was placed In charge, Georgetown. and authorized to publish a complete Old Officers Elected. and absolutely Independent newspAt tho meeting of the board of cura- aperIndependent In the collection and' tors of Transylvania university the old presentation of the news and in the They aro: advocacy of Democratic principles. officers were Ho has effected a thorough reorJudge Mathow Walton, chairman; Joseph W. Porter, secretary; John T. ganization of tho staff, from bottom to Vance, treasurer. The following exec- top, adding new men and shifting old utive committee wns elected: Judgo ones; ho has greatly extended the genG. Cox. Jo- eral iiowh service, unci has made many Mathew Wnltou, seph W. Porter, llev. Mnrk Collls, all Innovations in both the dally nnd Sunday editions that materially of Islington. The i.ew curators elected are: Wil- broaden und vary tho field now coverliam Addams, Cynthlaua; J. N. Wil- ed. The result Is, according to his pleased testimony, a force working liams, 1exlngtou, and II. II. Overly. with the esprit du corps so essential to the best achievement, and a paper, TO RETAIN TERMINALS. Paris. It Is now an assured fact according to the testimony of the conthnt tho Parts terminals of tho Lous-vlll- c temporary presH and of the Courier-Journalrenders, signally improved, ft Nnshvlllo railroad nro to bo retained hero, instead of being trans- both In the matter und manner of Its planted to soma of the neighboring contents. That both renders and advertisers cities. From a reliable source comes tho are quick to recognize such changes Information that It Is the Intention ot U attested by the fart that the circulation nnd advertisthe Ixiulsvlllo & Nashville to spend n largo amount ot money in Paris, ing business have rapidly increased nnd that In tho next eighteen months, since the changes were instituted. it their plans do not miscarry, to in- These resul hnvo been attained withcrease their working force here with out sacrificing any of tho substantiality and dignity which have always an additional COO men. characterized the Courier-JournaHarrison llobertson has long beon BIG CATTLE SALE. In IdentllW with tho Courier-Journa- l capacities us chief editorial A cattle sale that at- various Eminence. latterly writer, as munaglng tracted buyers from all over this sec- as Mr. Wattersan's editor and editor, associate statu was held at tho tion of tho is highly regarded by hit assoCharles llrlght farm, the prices and ciates. brought being the best this season ftr cattle in this section. Some of tin HORSE SHOW WILL BE FREE. young calves sold for $185, while the older cattle reached the $300 ana $100 mark. Stock raising will be discon- No Extra Charge For Admission This Year Prize Will Total tinued on tho Urlgbt farm and the en$5,000. tire herd was disposed of. i . Ths following are tho date fixed for holdlns the Kentucky Fairs for 1311 M far as reported: ilnys. Alaxandrln, September Itardstown, August 304 day. Itrodhend, August 163 days, SHEEP ONE FLASH. AT BUSINESS BETTER Slow But Steady Advancement Noted In Things Commercial The 65 Carlisle William M. Layson. n farmer of near Mlllersburg, head, of sheep lost twenty-twwhich wore struck by lightning on his farm during a thunderstorm. All of the sheep had it taken shelter undor one tree, i which was struck by the o Weather a Factor. thunderbolt. 5 J& 9 d49 & Such change as has taken place in 9 business Is for tbo better. Advnnce 3 In confidence Is slow nnd tho growth in activity oven slower, but both aro & advancing nnd growing. Reports from 2 ly rot lew of trad a said: Now York. It. 0. Dun & Co.'s week- COMMENCEMENT EXERCI3E. De- Class of 74 Graduate Honorary grees Bestowed. Lexington. annual The forty-thln- l commencement of the Kentucky state university, graduating 76 students, was held In a tent on the university campus. 23 L 1 the court of appeals; Judge Thomas Jefferson Nunn, of the court of appeals; President John Grunt Crabbe, of the Eastern Kentucky normal bchool; Henry Hardin President Cherry, of the Western Kentucky normal school; State Superintendent of Public Instruction Ellsworth lleg- cnstclu and Col. John itowan Allen. GUIDES OUT ON STRIKE. who Mammoth Cave. Six guides for mnny years have led parties through tho long underground passages und explained to the curious tho various chambers are out 'on u The address to the Htudents was made by Col. John It. Allen and tho degrees were conferred nnd diplomas delivered by President Henry S. Darker, of tho university. In addition to tho degrees conferred upon students the following received the honorary degree. Doctor of Law; Chief Justice John Payton Hobson, of different sections and trades display much Irregularity, nt cities close to tho great agricultural regions there aro signs of encouraging effects ot the excellent crop prospects. Iron and Steel. Tho Improvomcnt In demand follow Ing tho recent cut in steel prices li not general. Tho activity in bars is In response to larger buying by agricultural implement makers and rail orders are coming In more freely. New business In rails Includes two purchases ot nboutr 26,000 tons each, and Important Inquiries aro in the market, notably that 'of the Harrlman system for 40,000 tons. In pig Iron It Is estimated that production is now close to, it not under consumptive requirements. Cottons and Woolens. n Ken-dric- strike. II. M. I'lnson, a stranger, was brought to Mammoth Cave and Riven the place as manager of the eavc. Tho guides protested, and they walked ouL Without sign of prico weakness the cotton goods markets aro quieter with Jobbers still doslncllned to anticipate in any active way. The converting and manufacturing trades have covered some part of their future requirements, but curtailment ot the output Is Increasing, tho feeling at the mills bolng that the worst has been 'seen and that when demand revives it will quickly become active. In woolens and worsted the attention of the trade is focused on tho tariff discussion nt Washington and trado Is very slow. Tho leather markets are strong, tanners Insisting upon an additional ono cent Increase In sole. Chrome side upper stock and calfskins are selling welt. The domestic hide markets continue to advance. The Weather Helped. nradstrcet's letter said: Trade, crop and industrial conditions nro of a variable character, with the general appoarnnco ono ot quiet, though evidences ot good feeling hitherto noted are still to bo met. Warm, bright weather continues to favor retail trado, which also feels tho stimulus of prlco reductions. Jobbing chartrade is of a between-scason- s r acter and sales of spring and summer fabrics furnish the chief occupation. Kenlly largo business still feels tho effects of crop uncertainty and tariff discussion. Collections are a trifle better at some centers where retail trado has been helped by summer demand and clearance sales, but are not better than fair In most sections. Business Failures. business failures In the United States for tho week ending June 8 were 232, against ICS last week, 189 In tho like week ot 1910, 197 in 1909, 253 In 1908 and 1C1 In 1907. Business failures in Canada for the week number 23, which contrasts with 28 last week and 26 for the like week mid-yea- 's There wus no demand for higher wages. All six of the guides had been working In the cave, some of them for over twenty years. There Is only (in; other man who knows the lay of the ground within the cave, but ho will not accept a position as guide. STATIONARY ENGINEERS. A few Interesting statistics wero gathered recently among tho hall girl of Goucher collego ns to their reason for coming to college. Among forty new students twenty were taking up higher education to fit themselves for teaching as a life work. The other twenty had varied reasons, soma MEMORY JOGGER IS USEFUL amusing and others Interesting, says tho Baltimore Star. As ono freshman Little Device Will Prove Boon to put It: "I'm here to got acquainted Absent-MindeMan Who Easily with the eaaL Tho west, Its ways and Forgets His Engagements. Its climate, I'm used to, so I want to try out tho east, see tho new people, Here Is a little device that will different methods of education and tho provo a boon to the absent-mindeI'vo wonderful cities and buildings man and remind him of his engage- heard tell of." As an afterthought, ments. Furthermore, It Is some- she added: "Of course, to get a splenthing he can make himself. On the did education, too." outer rim of the glass ot your Nine others had come becauso slaters or relatives had either preceded! them or were stilt at college and could.' make tho way easier. Six "Freshles" were enthusiastic over tho novel stunts, tho new friends and tbe Interesting courses that collego bad lm store for them, and declared their) chief reason a desire for "college experience." Five more said that the unusual opportunity ot pursuing musical course at Peabody institute and a college courso at Goucher had strongly apA pealed to them and Influenced their coming. "The proximity of two such, institutions was remarkable and a rare advantage," one added. la ths last conversation, a western girl, wbo formerly had been at a college In a. college town, said she was trying ev city college to have the experience oC accessible and libraries. trips to WashInteresting ington and Annapolis and the enjoyMemory Jogger. ment ot those Wednesday night enwatch draw an arrow head, pointing tertainments at the Lyric, otherwise outward, in India Irk. Tho glass the operas. can be turned then .until the arrow points to the exact minute of any ADVICE. time when you have an engagement, and not only recalls that engagement, your eyes upon jky. but the hour set for IL It you have Don't keep hold your head too high For If you engagements, of course, you You'll stub your toes, as sure as Fata. several set the arrow for the first one, and And then you'll find It Is too late. that reminds you of the others. To lnsuro tho effectlvene'.s of this device you must cultivate the habit of consulting your watch frequently so you will see the arrow. This Is a much more satisfactory method of Jogging your memory than the one of tying a string around the find d d sight-seeintime-honore- d THE CHIUMN WHY GIRLS ATTEND COLLEGE Students of Qoucher College Olva Some Amusing and Interesting Reasons for Higher Education. Courier-Jo- urnal's Louisville. The eleventh annual meeting of the Kentucky State association of Stationary Engineers wns brought to u formal close with the election aud installation of officers: President, J. L Oelge, Owensboro; vice president, L. L. Schrode. Hopkins-villLouisville. ger, which now. CORK is sometimes done even WILL WALK FLAT RULE e, secretary. J. L. Harpole, treasurer, Edward Kocheu-rath- , Simple Device Is Not a Trick, but Its Effect Is Rather Comical How It Is Arranged. l. Tho displays this year were unusually noteworthy. That of the Central Exhibitors' association is snld to be tho most pretentious of Its kind ever given In the south. HEARTY RESPONSE SUE. IN BOND IS- This is a simple device which Is not a trick, but Its effect Is rather comical. Procure an ordinary' cork and stick two pins into one end, says To keep yourself from falling down Upon ground. Then two Hut If tho cold, unfeellniryou walk the Popular Mechanics. you'll look before knives of equal weight must bo stuck (And If you'll think before you talk). Into opposite sides of the cork as Much trouble you'll avoid, my dears. And aava yourselves both pain and tears. shown In the Illustration. A flat rule Is arranged ns a sloping platform with a fairly high support IMITATE INDIAN WAR DANCE Amusing Effect Is Produced by Cutting Men Out of Paper and Placing Over Boiling Water. A piece of paper, three or four Inches long, is folded several times, as shown in the sketch, and the first fold marked out to represent f ot an Indian, says tho Popular Mechanics. Cut out all the folds at one time on the dotted lino and you will have as many men Joined together aa thero were folds in the paper. Join the hands of the two end men with a little paste so as to form a circle ot Indians holding hands. The next thing to do Is to punch holes In heavy cardboard that Is largo enough to cover a pot or stew pan. and partially fill tho vessel with water. Set this covered vessel over a ono-bal- FARM BRINGS $35,000. ML Sterling. William Ilotts. of this city, purchased of Georgo O. Hamilton the Glover farm, ou the Owensvllle pike, for 11 reported consideration of $35,000. Tho farm coutnlns 300 acres. ODD FELLOWS TO BUILD. Eminence. Julius C. Helburn, chairman of tho board of trustees of the locul lodge of Odd Fellows, appeared heforo tho city council seeking a permit for tho erection of a new Odd Fellows' building In this city, Th. structure will cost about $15,000. Luclle, only child ot Owlngsvllle. Senator John L. Vice, had her leg broken by her saddle horse. Luclle hud a chum on behind her, when tho horse becamo frightened and throw tho girls off. Her chum escaped with out Injury. Into nnd robbed of $150. Just when the robbery was committed Is not known. Tho postmnster, Georgo plated tho money in u sack, left tho oltlco a few minutes and whon he returned tho monoy was gone. Cut Out of Trip. Gov, Wlllson will not go to Milwaukee to attend tho meeting of tho Associated Harvard clubs, us he expected. Ho expects to leave Frankfort on June 13 for lloston. Sulphur Tho postolllco wus broken canal rone, leit for Wushlngton, wberu ho will cousult with the president nnd Homo of tho government before going to Now Yo. ofll-co- Gov. M. H. Thatchcer, of the Puna-m- a Franklin. Tho fight for a bond issue to complete the pikes In this counsome was inaugurated ty, which weeks ago by Judge I. H. Goodnight, met with a hearty response by the Louisville, Probably the most In- lending farmers of the county, nnd a teresting announcement yet made by petition will shortly be tiled with the secretary Perry M. Shy, of the Ken- county judge asking for a vote at tho tucky State Fair board. Is to the ef- coming November election. fect that tho big night horse show BUY FARM. Heretowill be free to the public. fore an extra charge has been tnado Whltesburg. Tho Consolidation for admission to tho night horse show. This your those paying the admission Coal Co., preparing for extensive at Jenkins, on Elkhorn at the outxldo gate will be admitted creek, has just purchased the little freo to this big attraction. Dentley, A totut of 15,000 in prizes Is to be mountain farm ot Joseph paid out In the horso department this contiguous to their operations on Elk yeur. The racing events ulll bo given horn for $14,000. This was un unus especial attention also, the number ually large price. being increased, and tho team contest will be one of the big Gov. Wlllson on Jump. Gov. Wilson returned from Cincinhits of the week. nati Sunday, going to Berea, where he made an nddress, He Jumped buck Bast of Bank Taxation. Monday morning to arwill pay taxes to Cincinnati Banks of this state gue a caso in the federal court. Tueson a basis of 80 pur cent, of tho he left cupltal stock, surplus und undivided day night meeting for Milwaukee, to n ot the Associated profits. Tho state board of valuations attend Harvard clubs, from there went to nnd assessments fixed this as the Chicago to Join Gov, Dlneen's party value of tho banks, rofuslng to grant to go to Boston for soveral days. He a reduction to CO por cent. The Stato Hunkers' association recently sent a will not return to Frankfort until 20. committee to Frankfort which appear- about Juno ed before the stato board and naked According to Fire Chief Lexington. n reduction to CO per cent, instead of W. A. Jesse's olllclal report. Hied ut 80 per cent. They contended that In mayor's olllce, the estimated fire other states banks are assessed on u tho for the month of May wus $14.20. basis of 50 to CO per cent. The state loss thirty-siAltogether there were board could not see It the way the saw It und refused to grant damn turned in. bankers tho request The present board reFranklin. Tho premium 1st for tho duced the assessment from 100 per rent, to 80 pur cent, and the members Simpson county fair, which will be lutlil thn linrt nf Altirtwt. hnu of the board thought thnt was low been completed. The directors are ne enough. gotiating tor un airsuip as a tree Lexington, The Kentucky Miners' attraction. institute was organized hero with On June 27the local Georgetown. nearly 100 of tho most Influential coal and mineral operatives In the state postolllce will open as u postal savings bank. as charter member. e 'n 1310. The Export Trade. Wheat, Including flour, exports from tho United States and Canada for the woek ending Juno 8 aggregate 2,432,-82bushels, against 3,673,360 last week and 1,700,055 this week last yca. For the 49 weeks ending Juno 8 exports are 117,1S6,21C bushels, against 138,202.075 last year. Corn exports for the week are 1,035,144 bushels, against 563,596 last week and 239,689 in 1910. For the 49 woeks ending Juno 8 corn exports are 47,900.597 bushols. against 27,498.422 last year. 0 The Walking Cork. at one end and a slightly lower support at the other. Two piles of books will serve for these supports quite well. The cork is set up on Its pins on the rule and then sturted on Its Journey with a slight rocking movement. It will now proceed to walk the whole length of the rule, first on one pin and then on the other. WHY THE TIGER HAS STRIPES Light and Shade of Forest Well Matched by Skin of Animal, Affording Good THE Cincinnati MARKETS Grain MarkeL SLASHED THE OFFICER. Danville. Peter Schaller, of Cincinnati, n special detective of tho C, N. Plttsburg. Plans ed for n remarkable series of mlno O. and T. 1. railroad, was cut a score tests by exports with tho United or moro times with a razor wielded bv D. W. Garrison, ot McKlnney, States testing Btatlons in this city. The experiments will be made In a whom he tried to arrest on a charge mine recently purchased, by tho gov- of passlug forged chocks upou tho railroad, ernment at Druceton. Entries 620 feet In length havo been To Make a Test of Explosives. r- have been perfect- tunneled nnJ a steel observation gallery erected In the mine. A coal tipple and an incline have been completed and a concreto lining of the entries Is undor comtructlou. to Ellzabethtown. The contract erect the Salt river bridge at West Point was awarded to the Capitol O. Construction Co., ot Columbus. Thx prlco ugreed upou was $50,300, It is not a mere matter of chance white 57a57V4c No. 2 yellow 56a No. 3 yellow 56Ha67c No. 2 that the tiger's coat Is markod with 56a its boautlful stripes ot black and yelmixed 56a57c, No. 3 mixed low and that the Hon 56Hc Outs No. 2 white 40a41c. sandy hue, says tho Is of a uniform American Hoy. standard white 40al0c, No. 3 white The former lives In tho grassy Jun39a40c. gles of Asia, where the giant blades Cincinnati Live Stock. of grass, as many feet long as $5a6. butcher are Inches In this country, and they Cattle Shipper steers, extra $5.75x6, good to choice light and shade of the forest are the ad$4.85a5.65, helfors, extra $5.75uC, good mirably matched by the skin ot the choice $4.75a5.C5, cows, extra $4.60 to animal In question. Hence, it Is able u4.75, good to choice $3.75a4.50, Hulls Hologna $.1.25 to approach Its prey unperceived. $1.50a3. Lions, the big cats of Africa, ou the $4. Calves Extra, a3.75, extra other hand, aro for the most part good to $C.50a7.50, $7.75, fair common and largo $4a6.50. Hogs-G- ood dwellers In the wilderness and roam to cbolco packers and butchers the outskirts ot the desert In search $6.15a6.25, mixed packers $C.10aC.2O, of food. Their color In these surto choice heavy fat sows roundings Is equally protective. common $4.25a5.25, pigs (110 lbs and less) There are countless examples of $4.50a5.75. Bheop Extra $3.S5n4.good this protective coloration among aniLambs Extra mals. Sometimes, as In the cases to choice $3.25a3.7C. Just $7.60a7.65, spring lambs $6a7.60, cited, the effect Is to enable them the Miscellaneous. .Cincinnati more easily to obtain their food. Hut JUDGE IRVINE DtfAD. Poultry Hens, 12c. spring chick- It also acts In another wuy by affordens 23u27c lb. ducks 8V&C, turkeys ing concealment to weak and timid Columbia. Judge J. D. Irvine, aged 13c, geese 5a7c. Eggs Prime firsts creatures from their carnivorous ene70, former Judge of the Husseli 14c, about llrsts 12Hc Iiutter Creamery mies. county court, tiled ut Iiusuelt Springs oxtra 24c; tlrsts, 1815c; fancy dairy, after u short illness. lGtic Apples Fancy. $5.75a6.25 a bbl. Not Commanding Officer. choice $5o5.50 a bbl. Carrots N. O A llttlo girl whose father is In tbe Lexington. The board of election! 10al5c a dozen. Celery Michigan th Infuntry, U. S. A., when reEggplants $1.5ua2 u M. A. Cassldy superintend' $lal.25 box. proved by being ent of public schools und Harrison crate. Honey $3.75a4 crate. Lem- naughty and ber mother for would being told that God Onions-N- ew $6aC50. Slmrull socretury ot the board, euch ons California Orleans $lal.50 sack. Oranges not love her, quickly replied: "liut tor a term ot tour years, and mudts Pineapples tU be Is not the commanding officer ot $2.50ttJ per box. ot teachvery few changes In tho staff 2.50 a crate. Potatoes Northern Ohio this post!" ers, all ot whom were, chosen Uv: tn t bu, Michigan 75a80c bu. Sa70c a years. Turnips $1.502.50. 57c. can-tier- s $4a4.25, do family $3a3.25, low grade $2.50a 2.60, hard patent $5a5.35, do fancy $4.25n4.50. Wheat No. 2 red 93a97c. No. 3 red 87a92c. No. 4 red 74a84c. white 57n58c, No. 3 Corn No. Flour Winter patents Protection. A Miniature War Danco. heat and bring the water to a botlluic point and then set the mlulature Indians ou tho perforated cover. Tho dance will begin. It tbe Indians are decked out with small feathers to represent the bead-gea- r aud trailing plumes, a great effect will be produced. WHAT'S THh ANSWER. What Is the keynote to good manners? II natural. What vessol Is ! that no woman objects to embark In? Courtship. Why Is au old coat llko Iron? It is a specimen ot bardwa-- e. What Is the difference between aa old lady ot ninety and a miss of nineteen? One is halr.esH and cappy, tho other cureless nnd happy. Which Is tbe hardest of ail soaps ' Cast steel (castile) Why does a duck go under water? For divers reasoak What killed Julius Caesar? Human punches. When will there be only twenty-flv- o letters In the alphabet? Wheu U aud I are one. vehicle la called It a 'vehicle a tricyce .tur a a bicycle, what should a vehicle ba called? A wheelbarrow. three-wheele- d Page Four. THE CITIZEN. June 15, 1911. When You Buy Your Oxfords Get Comfort Get Style Get Both BUY RED CROSS W. B. CORSET STEELS Guaranteed not to rust. s R. H. CHRISMAN Funeral Director and Embalmcr A Complete This latest W. B. accomplishment again empha-sizes the superiority of the W. B. product. Line of Modern Funernl Supplies. Nltfht SPECIAL SERVICE DAY OR NIGHT. Day Phono 2G BEREA SUMMER SCHOOL 46 V '4 opened, School Summer Tho Wednesday, tho lllh. There has bcu.l some toachlng done lu Berea during the summer for a number of year, Hvo handsomo premiums to bo but tho work has not heretofore been Mr. Taylor will lend tlm C. K. next o recognized ns n full fledged Summ Sack o Sunday night. His topic Is, "(Sraces Riven awny during our clearance sal'. June 14th to 2Sth. With every llfty School. Now It is so recognlied and for Dally Duties." ndvertlsed by tho College. If tho weather Is fair the. meeting cent purchase we give a coupon. Tho As aiiuounced last week, cours-- s Hall. itorson returning tho largest amount villi bo held In front of Lincoln Will Swope was lu town a few of theso coupons receives absolutely aro offered in Latin, German, KnglUh and History. The fieo n silk underskirt. Tho one days ago. GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES tho second largest receives attendance Is good fur tho beginning. Mr. Urmston Lewis, and sister, Dot- detie, and Misses Estclla BIcknell and n pair of Queen Quality slippers. The Those whoso entraniu has oaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaocoa ADMINISTRATRIXES NOTICE. spent last Friday third receives a nice umbrella, the layed unavoidably 111 still bo Hiss McWhorter I have large picture hats, shapes at Mr. Arch Bradshaw's homo near. fourth, a pair of laco curtains, the All persons having claims against fifth, a velvet hand-baAny oil In black and white, in chip mllan and Klrksvlllo. Inquiries should In) directed to th tho estate of tho Rev. M. K. Pasco hair braid, light In weight and any Chrisman and Engle carry the beat I not, wanting to enter this contest secretary of the College or to Prof aro hereby asked 'to present them in may give her coupons to her friends. IK. C. Seale. stylo, at such low prices. fertilizer, Berea, Ky, proper form for settlement, and ill Mrs. S. R. Baker. Mrs. Laura Jones. Mr. W. C. Holder who graduated vho aro Indebted to the said estate C. Dcgman returnCollege at Lexiug-to- n 1S3 Col. and Mrs. C. CITT PIIONK from Transylvania aro llkowlso requested to make paylast week, was In Berea from OFFICE OVER RACKET STORE ed, Friday, to tholr home In Mason ment. Co., after a month Bpcnt with their Tuesday until Thursday. Mrs. M. K. Panto, Administratrix. daughter, Mrs. O. W. Hook. Mr. Jerome Eastham was operated BRECK DAN Mr. Jim I'awley returned, 'Wednes- on at tho Berea Hospital, Tuesday, Cautious In His Aniwtr, and day, June 7, to his home, at Dayton, for appendicitis. I'uclu UtHjrge Snow, an old anteMyOhio. Misses Bottle Lewis and Patty bellum negro, was kIiIiik testimony. Insurance It is easy to bo a fool act the ers were in Richmond. Wednesday. Tho routine! anked Undo doors Richmond, Ky. fool oven when one Is not born Phone 505 which side of Souclirvtouchee Creek Miss Minnie Jones returned to her , he llred on. to which ho rwplled: that way. It Is well to study to be homo at Dayton, O., Suuday, after ( L. & N. TIME TABLE "Which side of the crock do I llro on. wise and to act wisely. ;i visit of several days in Berea. aa 6:30 a. m. 11:00 a. KnoxTille boi?" "Yii" "Gwlnc up or down Joseph Jones, of Hamilton, Ohio, Don't let the Blnner the person 3:S7 a. m. BEREA 1;29 p. m th creek, bosst" was tho guest of his who does not go to chinch and dots 7:46 a, m. 6:10 p. m. Cincinnati Henry Jones, tho past week and took not care a thing for your kind of South Bound Local religion have a cleaner yard uud in Commencement. 8:25 p. m. 6:40 a. m. Cincinnati Fine Uuggy mare, home fewer weeds and flies tlmn FOR SALE: 11:59 a. m. U:SI p. an. BEREA four years old, excellent qualities. ou have. See tho point? 6:6 a. aa. 7:00 p. Ba. Knoxvllle Call on, S. McGulre. For the whitest and best flour, go Ezpreas Trains Mr. Wnltec Robe and Miss Ada to R. J. Engle. Stop to take oa and let oft paaaea-ga- rs Robe, of Portsmouth, Ohio, who have A little son was born to Mr. and from beyond Cincinnati or trora been visiting Mrand Mrs. A. E. Mrs. Geo. Dick, Saturday, June 10. Atlanta and beyond. Van Winkle, returned home last week. Mr. John Henry left Saturday, for South Bound Miss Katherine White returned to Denver, Colorado, where he has a 8:15 a. m. Cincinnati her home In Cincinnati after a week's ;iosltion. 11:44 a. aa. BEREA Mrs. Clajton Crump of Lexington visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. W. SteBeam North phens. is visiting with relatives In town and BEREA 4:66 p. am. J5.50 hats reduced to $3.50 .he near vicinity. 1:86 p. m. Cincinnati $4.00 hats reduced to 12.50. Miss Frances Hatfield who has $3X0 hats reduced to $2.00. left, been 8endlng several days In Berea Sir. and Mrs. Burt Holder $2.50 hats reduced to $L50. left, Tuesday, for her homo at StanThursday, for Roanoke, Alabama, $1.50 sailors and hats now $1.00. ford, Ky. whore they will make their future Don't miss this. homo. Dr. John A. Snowier who resided Mrs. Laura Jones. News has been received from Stanyears an I Highest prices paid for wool J. S. at Paint Lick a number of ford University, California, of the WATCH is a delicate piece who Is now located nt Wlnchest-T- , Depot Street. of machinery. It calls for of a little son, Charles Gott, Ky., was one of our Berea CommenceMrs. Will Smith of Junction City less attention than most Ronald, at the home of Mr. and ment visitors. visiting here. machinery, hut must be cleaned Mrs. Chas. M. Fulkerson on June 2. is Now is the time to get your bat. Mrs. Low was called to Berea and oiled occasionally to keep Mr. and Mrs. Fulkerson have tho Mrs. Laura Jones. Sure enough. perfect time. congratulations of their many friends on account of the Illness of her who has been Mr. Edwin Fee of Clarksburg, lnd., Icauehtcr. Miss Low. in Berea. With proper care a Waltlum I the trimmer at Welch's millinery was down for Commencement. Watch will keep perfect time Ky, you and cured meats and lard. Call for Mr. A. V. Settlo of London, store. They returned homo, Monday. Speak of Eagan, lor a lifetime. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse It will pay you was in town on business last Friyou call for. Highest market and get well to let us clean jour watch visited Tenn., aro guests of Mrs. Speati'a Miss Helen Hunting, who day. every Uor 18 months. butter, eggs and chickens price paid here during Commencement, loft laat mother, Mrs. Elizabeth I'awley, at Tho Misses Isabel Williams, Bertha week. hfr homo on Elm Street. Pure home rendered lard 501b. cans 10c per lb. smaller lots 12c King, Lucy Holllday and Lillian NewIf you want wood, call up Geo. Deputy Sheriff W. A. Johnson had FRKSH FISH EVERY THURSDAY comer left last week for Battle Creel:, Pigg, 14'J-- rings. $2 to $2.50 per cord. Optician and Jeweler a fine cow killed by lightning a few Michigan, where they will siicnd the Kidd Building, Corner Main and R.OBERTS, When you pray, bowaru lest you days ago. His residence was struck BEREA, - - - KENTUCKY Richmond Streets, Berea, Ky. summer. n.ake a face at the Lord try to also only a few weeks ugu. Rev. W. P. Wllks returned to Belook pleasant. The members of the rea, Saturday, after a four weeks trip supposed to ha"0 You pay less- - E. F. COYLEget - or more Red Cross Flour, 65 cents. Guaranteed ooooooooooooooooooooooooooo Berea and Vicinity. J 3oooooooooooo DR. BEST, DENTIST H. t Every Math-)-mntlc- TATUM'S In-e- Fire, Life Accident GoVay Bags TRUNKS and SUITCASES of all styles, shapes and prices. half-brothe- r, GO HOME SHINING IN AND OUT WELCH'S PALACE MEAT MARKET for what what U. DON'T NEGLECT YOUR WATCH A Fresh want T. A. ROBINSON 2 I. Prop. thru the South. Miss Ltlllo Chrisman returned to her homo at Combs, Ky., Wednesday. and Mr. John Owen and sister, Mr. Julius Davis of London, wen) in town for Commencement day. Jack Creech of East Bernstadt is tlslting this week with his aunt, Mrs. A. J. Smith. Mr. Will Duncan Is at homo for r. few days with his wife and llttlo sou. Miss Laura Spence visited at the homo of Mrs. Serllda King during congregation are their eyes closed, Lord. but not so the Como Hat salo at Mrs. Laura store, Chestnut St, Berea, Ky. hat and got your duced price. They say wo aro them away. Come and see. er Jones' at re- giving Hot Weather Wearing Apparel AT VERY REASONABLE PRICES AT MAIN ST. Rev. Chas. Bloom, who so success- fully conducted a three weeks revlvul at tho Christian church, returned to his home in Elmlra, N. Y Monday. Friends of Miss Hallle Erabreo will do glad to hear that sho has set ball . Commencement week-lrom South America for home. A. II. Williams and family are Burt Clemmons of Jackson County visiting in. Jackson Co., this week. was the guest of his aunt, Mrs. HenJohn Gay of Garrard Co., who is ry Jones, from Tuesday till Thursvisiting relatives at West Union, day. swallowed carbolic acid, Sunday, but Remember I guarantee- satisfaction Dr. Bert Cornelius was called in' with every older. Mrs. Laura Jones. time to savn his life. llumphroy Jones of Harts bad two Mrs. Pearl Kitchen of Winchester fiuo milch cows to die one day last is visiting her bruthor, Mr. J. unknown. - RHODUS STORE HAYES THE QUALITY Suits Women's Women's Women's Women's Women's Women's BEREA, KY. Cay. week. Cause Trices reduced to wholesale cost, on all our goods, during our clearance pale, Junn 11th to 2Sth. Mrs. S. R. Baker. Mr. West French of Witt, Estill Co., visited his brother, Rico French, Wednesday and Thursday, Old bats and old WANTED: shoes for the next 30 days at Welch's New Dry Goods and Gents' Furnish-In- s Department. Mrs. L. A. Pettus left, Monday, for a few weeks visit in Kansas City, Missouri. 1 Lightning struck and destroyed tree, standtho beautiful sweet-guing in tho garden Just back of Mrs. Elizabeth Pawley's houuo Sunday night. and Bene llouser left Thursday to ntend a ten days conference at Ashevlllo, N. C, of the Young Women's Christian Associations of Kentucky and Tennessee. Rev. II, M. Racer who was here fur Commencement remained in town for the lectures by Dr. Moulton. Richard Bod go of Lexington was 'in town for Commencement. Misses Taulbeo Maggie Men's Men's Men's Men's Men's Men's Two-pie- ce Straw Hats Low Shoes Summer Coats White Vests Underwear and and and and and and Children's Children's Children's Children's Children's Children's Summer Skirts Hot Weather' Hats Low Shoenand Sandals Light Waists Black and Fancy Parasols Summer Underwear COME AND BUY FROM US AND YOU WILL GET THE BEST. June 15, tgn. THE CITIZEN. Page Five. "THE FURNITURE MAN" i Has just now on display the largest, nicest and most complete stock yet shown in this county and the prices are the lowest ever. 30 DAYS ONLY Best 25c Coffee Meal, per bu. 15c 65c 60c 50c 10c $20.00 suits $15.00 suits $12.00 suits $10.00 suits $12.00 $11.00 $10.00 $8.00 THE RUG CARPET AND MATTING STOCK is also large and complete and 9x12 Brussels $8.50 to $15.00. 9x12 Wilton Velvets Patent Flour Good Flour the price is down, down, down. $15.00 up. 9x12 Axminsters $20.00 each. Bacon , A great reduction in shoes. FOSTER STOVES AND RANGES are guaranteed to give full Are still the best on earth. The satisfaction in every detail or your money back. $20.00 to $40.00 each. $10.00 to $20.00 each. Ranges Stoves Why Pay More? ANOTHER CAR OF BUGGIES JUST IN 1 x R Phone 60 A largo supply of vegetable In the soil is absolutely Old Hickories and Houghtons a class to themselves. If you want a cheap buggy I have it in the leather top and steel tire for $50.00, or leather top and rubber tire for $60.00. If you want a good one I have them from $75.00 to $ 40.00. I can please you in a buggy, J. ENG LE Berea, Kentucky the strength of your wife. She will nJoy going to the storo with you and riding slowly homo In the cool ot tho evening. mat-tor surrey or cart. -:- - -:- - -:- - -:- - -:- - INSENSIVE FARMING CATCH CROPS AND COVER CROPS matter to tho soil but will prevent necea-bar- y the loss by leaching and washing of In the production of good crops. the plaut food already there. It may It not only gives to the soil tho es- furnish pasturage when the land is sential physical conditions, but the In such condition that tramping will rupply of soli nitrates Is largely de- - not Injure It, but It should not be pendent upon Its decay. In systems allowed to grow too large In tho of farming where many of the pro- spring before being turned under, or ducts are sold and little stock lskept Injury to tho following crop may It becomes difficult to keep the supply In tho soil sufficient for the best Crops of weeds may bo turned under with good results frequently, but results. In the usual by sterna, of rotation o.' course should never be allowed to thoro aro often 'opportunities teed. In fact oery opportunity to between harvest time and seeding add something to the soil In this way tlino of tho crops employed In the ro- Miould bo taken advantage of. Soils tation to!lant some rapidly growing with plenty of humus and vegetablo crop to be turned under to Increase matter In them seldom fall to produce tho supply of vogetable matter. Such laying crops. E. J. Kinney, crops aro known as catch ciops, and whore they occupy tho laud during College of Agriculture, State Univertho winter albo receive the namo o! sity. cover crops. Tho use of such crops may add greatly to the producing liowor of the soil, while about tho only expense Involved Is that of tho Cowpcas, soy beans, crimson Feed. clover, vetch, rye and In fact any crop adapted to. the season, may be used tor tho puriose, but of course the leguminous crops ore to bo prcferr-!- il as they also add nitrogen directly to tho soil. Cowpeas grow rapidly and If sown after wheat or oats aro harvested v. Ill give a good growth of vines to plow under. They may also be sown In corn at tho last cultivation and, whllo not Interfering with the growth conof tho corn at all, provide siderable green matter by tho tlnw tho corn Is ready to harvest. 'Where crimson clover will succeed It Is n most valuable catch crop, as mojt of Its growth takes placo in fall and early spring. Tho common practice Is to sow It in tho corn during August as the shado of tho corn plants seem to protect the young clover and It will succeed better than It sown without a nurse crop. It will mako considerable giowth by tho tlmo tho land Is to bo plowed In the spring and serves as a cover crop also. Crimson clover Is a good nitrogen gatherer. Rye Is undoubtedly tho most popular catch crop and Justly so. It should be u&ed In all cases whore tho land would otherwise lie bare through tho winter, except in tho caso of fall plowed It not only will add vegetablo sod-lan- ANTHONY AMERICAN WIRE FENCE sell and carry in stock a full line of Anthony Wire Fence. The most perfect tie, heaviest wire and most expensive to produce of any brand the American Wire and Steel Co. puts out, yet the price at which I sell it is as low as their other grades. I A full supply of Wall Paper, Refrigerators, Oil Stoves, Ice Cream Freezers, Lawn Mowers and dozens of other articles. Investigation will prove to you that I sell Horsoa with good dispositions are always safer and more valuable. Nowr d breed a mare. liaise the typo of colt that sells best In your community. Select tho biro and dam that will bring this typo of a colt. Do not let the little colt follow '! the dam while she Is at work. If tho dam becomes healed the ndlk Is Injurious to the colt. If a colt Is worth raising at all bo is worth raising well. crazy-heade- better goods tor less money than others. BY THE WAY if you want an OLIVER CULTIVATOR I have for tale. a few of then R. H. Chrisman TARRYING IN JERUSALEM Phone 26 Berea, Ky. .other ruthlossly destroys and delights to givo pain. Tho ono works in Die I day and Invites all men to behold; tho other seeks tho shadows of tho night and hides its namo humanity of an order below tho bruto and beast. Of courso it was not shamo that prompted tho doing of tho deed In tho dark. Ono that Is capable of doing It is not susceptlblo to tho foiling of shnnio. It was fear that led them to Beek the darkness for I heir deviltry. s Here la a splendid advertisement of tho needs of tho community tho need- - not only of tho establishment of more schools, hut tho need of a new kind of training the training of homo builders. No boy with a father- and mother whom he could respect would over do such lis deed. r as students are eager 'o depart for their distant homes or to enter upon rra, tho tholr vacation!), but in there may have, been tlio eagernesj u to go, It can hardly bo called spirit of resignation thnt hits marked the tarrying of tho workers during tho past week. At least that does not seem to have Ik en tho case, ro fruitful of good have l)ccn tho meetings and so universal havo been tho declarations to that effect. Dr. Moulton's lectures, two n day, intorspersed between tho faculty programs contributed a flavor decldely like, that of Chautauqua to tho meetings, and when one con&lders thu These certainly seem to been tho fruits of tho summer convocation, 1911. The week following Commencement Not so many Christian workers In lierea might fittingly bo tunnel outsldo of lierea or outside College junvoratlon work. Thnt gives some circles attended a wero expectcdpnn'd hint of the nature of the programs tho great loss for all who were in ilayn of tho college Hint filled In tho I each and did not reap thu advanta-' workers from Friday, tho 9th, to cs Is profoundly regretted. Only those Wednesday, tho Hth. who heard Dr. Moulton's lectures can As a usual IIiIiik. teachers as well estlmato tho loss sustalucd by their to a work. line Vfs fortunate friends. Thoy wero great lectures coplo havo gouo hundreds of miles to ln'nr many not half so Inspiring, t Thoy givo a new method of approach to Ilthlu study; they rob criticism of j It harshness while, acknowledging iti worth, and they call tho fanatic and tho mystic back to sanity. Tho subjects themselves, for which only there Is room, an) Illuminating: Tho Utorory Study of tho Hlblo as Dibtlngulshed from Theology and Criticism. Tho Hlblo as a Story UooU. Interpretation of tho Book of Joo. Interpretation of St. Matthew's Gospel. Interpretation of Hovelatton. Tho deep significance and real lniort of Hlblo as i drama in two acts with nil all tho gatherings ho can not fall to Interlude. rovort to tho "tarrying ut Jerusalem.' Indeed It is not certain that tho reVANDALISM sults can lx called very different. In both cuseH tho endowment was tho Tho Senior class last year gave c acquirement of a singleness of to tho College as a parting lovo toand tho spirit of consecration ken tho boautlful concrete stllo block by tho driveway Into Ladles Hall. Tho class this year, not to bo outdone, conceived tho Idea of ercctlns u sun dlnl In front of the Library, and tho three stones in keeping with tho Library wero put In place, cemented and bound together with steel bolts, ready for tho dial. They wero left Intnct Wednesday evening, Gold-fille- d and but tho next morning they were in Gold, Sterling Silver. found torn asunder and greatly dam( ' pur-los- ' Cut clover hay when about halt tho blossoms are brown; cut timothy Just as tho bloom Is falling. Curing clover: Cut It as soon as the dew Is off in the morning. At noon shaKO out the bunches, rake Into windrows before evening dews get on it, and let It lie until next day. Next day shako out the hay as soon as tbo HINTS FOR FARMERS dow Is off. You ought ,to be ready to Named your farm yet? haul, on a hot day, by eleven o'clock, Any shade In the pasture? .Why or certainly after dinner. It spoils not? hay to get too dry. It should The golden text for Juno is: "Keep clover never be put Into the bam when wet the soil stirred." or dew; but a little sap If you want to kill weeds, cultlvato vlth rain won't hurt It. Curing timothy: if or boo them when the sun shines tho crop Is not too heavy and rank, cut as soon as the dew Is off, let llnio is not good for potatoes; cure a few hours, rake into wlud-rowIt favors scab. So does too much sU-bt- e It and haul to the barn the same manure. day. If crop Is rank, cut it In tho Now, please, .don't let the mower will wilt somo during rattlo all to pieces. Keep it well oil- attornoon; it will not hurt it. every nut screwed up fight!)', the night and dew ed and Noxt day's sun will dry It In a few and don't let the knives or guards hours, when It can b raked Into get dull. to tho barn in tho Itemember, brother farmer, that windrows; haul it early afternoon. June Farm tho hot weather and hard work tax ' s, COLLEGE OFFICE HOURS Tho office of tho College Treasurer will bo open during tho summer from 10 to 12 a, m. each morning. Persons having business with tho Treasurer will pleaso conform to theso hours and not call at other times. Thos. J, Osborno. Do You Want to Buy a Good Blue Grass Farm ? Do you want to buy a good building lot in Berea and do as others have done, build you a comfortable home, educate your children and make a living? Or is it a common to medium farm you want at a moderate price for either cash or terms with easy payments, close around and convenient to Berea College ? It may be more convenient for you to buy some of the beautiful homes already built that I have for sale for my clients in Berea. Good enough for anybody. I have plenty of Real Estate in Madison and adjoining Counties for sale at a price to suit any one, from $10 per acre to $150 per acre owing to the quality and location of the land. Think it over and write me what you want or call at my office and we will talk it over. REMEMBER WHAT I SAY, you willalways get a square deal with Holiday. If interested CALL UPON OR ADDRESS, AT THE CAN FIELD STAND If you want to buy from the very best selected stock of GRADUATING PRESENTS And WEDDING Fancy and Staple Groceries Let us have your order. Birth' Stone Rings and Jewelry. Gfoe IRachct Store ENGRAVING FREE still two orders of human beings and here they aro thrown vividly Into contrast. Tho ono Books to beautify and make glad; tho aro aged. Thoro 4 Wc also carry an te line of Confectionery, Fruits and Fresh Vegetables, and at prices to suit the times. Wc shall be pleased at any time to show you through our stock and'will takethe best care of your orders, giving you prompt attention and courteous treatment. Wc do not ask you to take our word but give us a trial. In In and grass, flre cottages, four fronting Forest Ht. Investment In well selected real estate ingrowing communities are mire unci safo and best for small (.uvIiikh, Iluy tills property and you are buying an Inheritance. 1 havo resident iroporter, utoro property, and building loin for sale in lierea, rnnelng in price froiiTUO up, Improved from 1200 to 5,000. Also liliiegrass farms In Mudlxon and Currant Co; mountain farms lit Jackson And ltockcastlo Co, I can suit you In farms nny whore In prices from $1,000 to $20,000. acres, real black walnut blue grans land in (Inrrard Co. One farm of D2 a miles west of 1'iilnt Lick, Ky. This farm Is nearly all In grans, well improved, and will suit tiny oiwi wanting a splendid farm. If you aro planning to buy Heal Kstate, do not delay but write or oall oh me at n'noo for particulars and terms. -2 ONLY ONE FARM IN BEREA original forestry, ten oats ConUtuliiK twenty ncres ten Call phone No. 108 or when you have an opportunity come in and see us; we are on Main Street, next door to the lierea, Ky. Post-office, G. D. Room 4, Btrea Dnk HOLLIDAY C& Trust Building J. P. 1ICKNELL W. I. DOOLEY BEREA, KY. V Pe Six , THE CITIZEN pleased to proceed as you may sug gest." Sho nodded. Ho folded the note, placed tt In tho cnvolopo and returned It to her with another deep bow. She drew her skirts about her and s-- June 15, 1911 MAKES A .1 4 1 night, was a yonng woman, rather (all nnd soverely gowned In some rich, glistening stuff which fell away sheer-lfrom her splendid baro shoulders. She turned and he found himself lookeyes, ing Into a pair of clear, bluo-grnfrank enough and yet In their very frankness possessing an alluring, InHo would not definable subtlety have called her pretty, yet her smile, slight as It was, was singularly charming, and there' radiated from her a something personality, perhaps which held his glance, lie bowed low, and closed tho door. "I ara at your service, Madam," ho said in a tone of deep respect. "Please pardon my delay In coming to you." "It Is unfortunate that I didn't write the first note," wio apologized graBy ciously. "It would at least have saved a little time. You have tho card?" JACQUES FUTRELLE He produced it silently, crest down, and handed it to her. She struck a match, lighted the card, and it crumbled up In her gloved hand. The last tiny scrap found refuge In a silver Itlajtrallmj tray, where she watched It burn to at KCTTIfCR ashes, then she turned to the ambassador with a brilliant smile. He was OMrttfkl, IM, T Til AwwUil ttaftrttr M4iIim, still standing. "Tho dinner Isn't over yet?" she SERIAlT? STORY CSJ y FiiiFn FARM AND GARDEN GOOD CORNER POST One 8hown In Illustration Is Easily Made and Quits Inexpensive Won't Harm Stock. (fly CHArtl.Kfl M. CnANPAM) To make a substantial corner post ELUSIVE cretary" down; he stood. "It will be necessary for your nam to appear on the Invitation," the am bassador went on to explain, "If you glvo me your name I'll have my se- ISABEL if CHAPTER I. Miss Itabsl Thome. All (ho world nibs elbows In Wash-- 1 tngton. Outwardly It Is merely a oltr jf evasion, of conventionalities, sated tilth tho commonplace pleasures of 3lfe, llitless, blase oven, and always exquisitely, olbolt frigidly, courteous; ' V but beneath the still, suaro surfaco atrange currents play at cross purposes. Intrigue is endless, and the merciless war of diplomacy goes on unceasingly. Occasionally, only occasionally, a bubblo comes to tho surface, and when It bursts tho echo goes crashing around the earth. Sometimes a dynasty Is shaken, a nation trembled, a ministry topples ovor; but the ripple moves and all Is placid again. No man may know all that happens there, for then ho would be diplomatic master of the world. There Is plenty of red blood In "Washington," remarked a Jesting legonce upon a time, islative "but It's always frozen before they put t In circulation. Diplomatic negotiations are conducted In tho drawing-room- , but long before that tho fight fs fought down cellar. The diplomatists meet at table" and thoro Isn't any broken crockery, but you can always tell what the player thinks of the dealer by tho way he draws three cards. Everybody Is after nnd lots of monarchs of Europe sit up nlghU polishing their crowns waiting' for word from Washington." So, this Is Washington! And hero at dinner are the diplomatic representatives of all the nations. That Is the British ambassador, that Btolld-faceeldorly distinguished-looking- , man; and this is tho French ambassador, dapper, volatile, hero Russia's highest representative trags a huge, blond beard; and yonder Is the phlogmatlc German ambassador. Scattered around tho table, brilliant spotches of color, are tho uniformed envoys of the Orient the amaller the country the rooro brilliant the splotch. It Is a state dinner, to e followed byfca state ball, and they are all present. The Italian ambassador. Count dl Itoslnl. was trying to Interpret a Trench bon mot Into English for the wife of benefit of the dainty, doll-llkthe Chinese minister who was educated at Radcllffe when a servant leaned over him and laid a sealed envelope beside his plate. The count glanced around at the servant, excused himself to Mrs. Quong LI Wl, and opened the envelope. Insldo was a single sheet of embassy noto paper, and a terse line signed by his secregray-bear- Thoro are 'two troublesome weeds known by tho name bindweed, one being annual the other perennial. Tho annual Is qulto common In grain fields, thlnkr "Very nicely. Miss Thorne." and the whero It twines around the growing ambassador bowed again. "Please ex- stalks. Iho porennlal sort has liner cuse me a moment, and I'll glvo my stems but winds around tho stems of secretary Instructions how to proceed. other plants In much the samo way Thero will bo a delay of a fow min- as the annual. The flowers of the perennial are small, about one Inch utes." He opened the door and went out across, white or rose colored. A peFor a minute or more Miss Thorne sat culiarity Is thst careless cultivation InInquired. perfectly still, gazing at the blank creases tho trouble by carrying the "No, Madam, not for another hour, wooden panels, then she rose and roots from place to placo. If the perhaps." went to tho window again. In tho dis patches, when first discovered, are left 'Then thero's no harm done," she tance, hazy In tho soft night, the dome without cultivation for a time then went on lightly. "Tho dinner Isn't of of the capltol rose mistily; over to the ploughed shallow and harrowed freany consequence, but I should like right was the congressional library, quently the weed may be kept In very much to attend tho ball after- and out thero where the lights spar check. a Avenue, ward. Can you arrange It for me?" klcd lay Pennsylvania Where there are small patches con'I don't know Just how I would pro-- thread of commerce. Miss Thorne saw venient to buildings, one of the best ccod, Madam," the ambassador object- It all, and suddenly stretched out her ways Is to seed down to grass as gesture. quickly as poialble. and then pasture ed diffidently. "It would ho rather un arras with an usual, difficult, I may say, and She stood so for a minute, then they 'Hut surely you can arrange It some fell beside her, and she was motion wayr she Interrupted aemureiy. less. Count dl Itoslnl entered. The highest diplomatic representa "Everything Is arranged. Miss tive of a great nation should not find It difficult to arrange so simple a mat- Thorne," he announced. "Will you go with me In my automobile, or do you ter as as this?" She was smiling. 'Pardon mo for suggesting It, Mad prefer to go alone?" "I'll ,go alone, please," she answer am," the ambassador persisted courteously, "but anything out of the usual ed after a moment "I shall be there attracts attention In Washington. I about eleven." The ambassador bowed himself out dare say, from the manner of your ap And so Miss Isabel Thorne came to pearance that you would not care to attract attention to yourself." Washington! (TO FIR CONTINUKD.) Sho regarded him with an enigmat ic smile. 'I'm afraid you don't know wom RETURN OF THE PILGRIMS w en. Count," she said slowly, at last. "There's nothing dearer to a woman's Interesting Ceremonial When the Es heart than to attract attention to her- cort of the Sacred carpet uen Back to Cairo. Yesterday mornlnj. writes the Cairo correspondent of the Queen, was devoted to watching the ceremonial return of the Mahmal ar.d Its attendant Perennial Bindweed. escort of soldiers and pilgrims from Meccx The sacred klswo or carpet with sbeop or hogs. In fact, in dealwhich Is the annual trlbuto from Cairo ing with this, as with other weeds, and which Journeyed to Mecca with effective ways is to the pilgrims, has now taken Its place one of tho moat rich 'as passible, then as the covering of the Kaaba, while keep the laud as grass, that which it replaced has already been freed down heavll to Is and not the easiest divided as valuable mementos among pasture too closely. This way to got rid of most weeds. faithful the The ceremony of the return of th pilgrims as that of their departure Is TIMOTHY AND RED TOP HAY celebrated In tho great Placo Mohamet All, below the ramparts of tho citadel, Grass Should Be cut for Market Be the square being outlined with Egypfore Seed Ripens Excellent for tian troops. The kbedlve was present All Young Stock. of course yesterday with all his ministers and staff, and many of the Euro Timothy should be cut for market pcan notables and a tremendous concourse of less Important spectators before the seed ripens. Fnrraars usually get their wheat hauled into the were present to view the ceremony. timTho departuro of the Mahmal took barn before commencing to cut place so early In November that but othy as tho wheat Is tho more valu few visitors were In the place to wit able crop, and should be hauled In be ness it and as tho !.ohammedan calen- fore the grain Is damaged by heavy dar Is nearly a fortnight shorter than rains. When timothy Is fully ripe, a good ours, before long this interesting an nual event will be relegated to the plan Is to cut as soon as the dew is days of the early autumn, whereat the oft In the morning, rake up In the aft European element '111 be deprived ol ernoon and rack aud tho next day haul one of the few remaining purely Egyp In or stack in the field. With a full tian festivals. Statistics from Mecca force of bands this Is tho best and this year state the numbor of pilgrim cheapest way, the hay Is cut, cured and at the enormous figure of 90,051, out stacked before tt becomes so dry as of which Egypt accounted for no less to break In the handling of It. The side delivery hay rake, the rake load than 15.C19. er and the bay fork In tho hands of Precocious Infant competent men make quick work. Red William Lyon Phelps tells this story top makes a slow growth at first and about Robert Louis Stevenson, as I- ripens the latter part of July. It Is llustrating of well to have a Held of red top for win the cosmopolitanism Russian character, "which Professor ter feed. This grass thrives best upon Phelps says Is accountable. In a low damp meadow land. If plenty of measure, for the International effect seed Is sown. It will drive out almost and Influence of Russian novels. all weeds and grasses, and the land If Stevenson, writing from Mentone to deep and rich will give a heavy yield his mother, 7 January, 1874. said: of flno excellent hay, which all stock "We have two little Russian girls, are very fond. with the youngest of whom, a littls Tho timothy and rod top meadows 1 polyglot button of a should not bo pastured unless the sec laughable scene at ond growth Is luxurant. bad the most lunch today. . . . She said someIf possible the second growth clover thing In Italian which made everybody should bo cut for seed, or for bay. Tho laugh very much . , . aftor somt second growth of clover will mako examination, she announced emphat- horses slobber in but tho ically to the whole table, In German, bay Is excellent for cows, sheep and that I was a madchen. . . . This young stock. hasty conclusion as to my sex she was but led afterward to revise Soli Inoculation. her opinion . . . was announced Soli Inoculation, said Dr. Jordan, to me, In a language quite unknown has Its placo, but will not cover any and probably Russian. To complctt of cultivation, fertilization, etc. the scroll of her accomplishments sins absence of the required special to me In very In the . , . she said good-bwilt mend en Three dayi soil bacteria Itthat certain the soil will commendable English." so plants later. Stevenson added, "The llttli vironment a chance to thrive. All station Russian kid Is only two and a half; have should be something more than work (be speaks six languages." Just skimmed over the surface to make some sort of show. Stations are Woman National Bank Cashier. liable to pay too much attention to Miss E. M. Doynton has been elect variety tests and to testa of methods ed cashlor of the Ray Side, N. Y.. Na- applicable tnoro or less to local con tional bank at a salary of 11,500 s Hltchlng's orchard year. Miss Roynton came from her dltlons. profitable In one place methods may bo and ut home in the west to take a place ai Station bookkeeper In a store at Ray Side. terly worthless In another. general Bhould deal with When the Day Slds National bank wai horticulture In plant breeding we want organized sho became assistant cashlei principles. more something than simply new varl and of late bad filled the caahlor'i may bo left for prl place. Mrs. Mlnnlo Y. Trlckey, presi- etles, a field that enterprise. dent of the Commercial State bank ol vaU Rosedale, Kan., for several years, hai rilling Manura. for another year. Mrs, been Trlckey Is also city treasurer of Rose Never drill strong fertilizer; like dale. Mrs. Ella Dodd Is said to b sheep or poultry manure In the the only woman bark director In Dela rows next to the seod. Rctter plan ware. She Is a director and one ol to work It Into the ground before the principal stockholders In the Lew planting or In the rows Just after the Is National Dana. airs, uouu is ni planU appear and not close enough so owner and manager of several pro It will loucb. perous farms. three-year-ol- "Oh, yes, my name," sho Interrupted gaily. "Why, Count, you embarrass me. You know, really, I havo ns name. Isn't It awkward?" "I understand perfectly. Madam," responded the count. "I should have said n name." She meditated a moment. "Well, say Miss Thome Miss Is, bel Thome," she suggested at last "That will do very nicely, don't you tako another post, notching upright post near tho top and tot tho other post at an angle with the top against main post, and the lower end against ground, then uso a wire from bottom of main post to far nd of slanting OF BINDWEED post and twist samo up tight, setting TWO VARIETIES end of slanting post on a rock to keep One Is Perennial and Othtr Annual, It from sinking Into tho ground. If a Latter Quits Common In Qraln lock Isn't convenient a heavy piece of HOARY TYRANT KING ALCOHOL Liquor Dislodges Man's Judgment and Leaves Him Unrsstonlng ansl Demoralized Bslng. Of nil tho tyrants of passion to which human frailty ever sworn alio- glanro, there Is none whose rulershlp Is so physically, morally and mentally enslaving and menacing lo manhood t nnd as that of the old, hoary, tottering tyrant, King Alcohol. While an Impaired and breaking-dowbody may stilt leave the mind In possession of powers to engender humanizing and Intellectual efforts as witness a blind John Milton and Michael Angelo, a hunchbacked Alexander Car-lyl- e Pope, and a dyspeptic Tbonu the decay of the mind wreck the entire man, both mind and body, In an writes Dr. Axel E. Alcohol by acting directly on the mind, dislodges the Individual from his moral center of gravity, unbalances bis Judgment and leaves blm sooner or later as an unreasoning, demoralized and dovllallzed being. JE Fields One Cure. Corner Post. board will do. Wires at a corner is a menace to stock, whereas a post can be seen nnd will do no barm tt tho animals run Into It A Good BUDDING IS DELICATE WORK s for Operation Requires Much Car Succssa and Should 8s Don Before Bark Sticks to Tree. The operation of budding mutt be done carefully to succeed. Uso very sbsrn knife, cut out the bud with a shield of bark at least an Inch long and there should be n little wood under the bud. The Incision In the stock must be carefully made that the cut bark is not bruised. After this bud Is placed, the operation may all fall from Improper tying. The raffia for tying should be wet first, then dried over night, draw Sentiment and moral suasion are not sufficient to stir up the unfortunate victims of this vice to a full realization of the seriousness of their situation. Facts must be presented naked, tangible. Irrefutable facts. Wm mutt approach the enemy In his own stronghold and sstalt him with his own weapons. We are often met by the argument that alcohol as a drink generate warmth and strength, and above all serve ss a valuable stimulant. Noth- tightly covering all the shield, but not tho bud. Tie with double knot. After two weeks this string must bo cut and removed, but at the samo time tbo up per end the shield must be retted. The upper end unites with stock slowly. and often loosens and rolls back. This meant failure, so that the socond tying Is needed to get n good stand of buds. This work Is done In July and August always beforo tbo bark sticks to tho tree, while It Is loose and easily raised. NEW GERMAN One-Shar- ing, however. Is more erroneous. Thn sensation of bodily heat, to which a drink of whisky on a cold day Is accredited to give riso. Is bssed on the quality found In alcohol to open a way for tho warm blood stream to the surface tissues of the body. The moment (be cutaneous vessolt become filled with blood a wavo of warmth Is felt body--onl- PLOW POPULAR e Balance Implement Chiefly Used for Plowing Along Hllltld to Keep Furrowt Evsn. In e balance plow, shown The this Illustration, is of German make and is chiefly usod for plowing along one-shar- Thi Handwriting Wat Unmistakably That of a Woman. self." She laughed a throaty, silvery note that was charming. "And If you why. hesttato now, then I am going to ask that you open to mo all this Washington world this brilliant world of diplomatic so ciety. You see what I ask now is simple." Plowt In Either Direction. tary: "A lady is waiting for you here. She says she must see you Immediately, on a matter of the greatest Importance." The count read the note twice, with wrinkled brow, then scribbled on it In pencil: Tell her to "Impossible morncall at the embassy ing at ' scription, the ambassador Impatiently ihovt-it nslde, Intending to dlsre-car- d It, Dut Irritated curiosity finally triumphed, and ho opened It A white card on which was written this command was his reward: "It is necessary that you come to the embassy at once." There was no signature. The was unmistakably that of a woman, and Just as unmistakably atrange to him. Ho frowned a little an he stnrcd at It wonderlngly, (hen Idly turned (he card over. There was no name on tho reverse side only a crest. Evidently tho count recognized this, for his impassive ace reflected aurprise for an Instant, and this wan necessary," she remarked, and she followed by a keen, bewildered Inter- produce'd a small, sealed envelope. est Finally he arose, made tils apolo- "Please read It." The ambassador received the en gies, and left the mom. ills automovelope with uplifted brows, opened It bile was at the door. "To the embassy," he directed tho and read what was written on a folded sheet of paper. Some subtle workchauffeur. And within five minutes ho was ing of his brain brought a sudden there. Ills secretary met him In the change-- In the expression of his face. Thure was wonder in it, and amaze hall. "The lady la waiting In your ofllce," ment, and more than these. Again he he explained apologetically--. "I gave bowed low. your service, Madam," he "I am at her your mossage, but she said sbo most see you and wouid write you a repeated. "I shall take pleasure In making any arrangements that are line herself. I sent II.' "Quite correct," commented the am necessary, Again, I beg your pardon." "And It will not be so very difficult, bassador. "What name did alio give?" "None," was the reply. "8be said after all, will It? she Inquired, and she smiled tauntingly, atone was necessary." "It will not be at all difficult. Mad The ambassador laid aside bat and coat and eumred his office with a am," the ambassador assured her lightly puzzled expression on bis gravely. "I shall take steps at once rao- - Standing before a wludnw, gaz-bi- g to have in luvltatlon Issued to you foi aud tomorrow I shall be Wly out Into Uie half-pasd -band-writin- g d half-pas-t ten o'clock." He folded tho noto, handed It to the servant, and resumed his conversation with Mrs. Wl. Half an hour later the same servant placed a wcond sealed envelope his plate. Recognizing the superbe-ai- The ambassador was respectfully silent and deeply thoughtful for a time. There was, perhaps, something of resentment struggling vlthln him. and certainly there was an uneasy feeling of rebellion at this attempt to thrust him forward against all precedent. "Your requests are of so extraor dinary a nature that " he began In courteous protestation. There was no trace of impatience in the woman's manner; sho was still smiling. ball tonight," she explained, "you may imaglno how necessary when I say I sailed from Liverpool six days ago, t reaching New York at three o'clock this afternoon: and at half- past four I was on my way here. I havo been here less than one hour. I came from Liverpool especially that I might be present; and I even dressed on the train so there would be no delay. Now do you see the necessity of It?" Diplomatic procedure Is along well- oiled grooves, and the diplomatist who steps out of the rut for an Instant happens upon strange and unexpected obstacles. Knowing this, the ambassa dor still hesitated. The woman ap parently understood. "I had hoped that this would not be hillsides, so that all furrows are turned over In ono direction, either upwardt or downwards. In many dlttrlcts of Germany, where farming is carried on along scientific lines, this plow Is also used on level laud In order fo avoid the leaving of open or division furrows. "It Is necessary that I attend the 18111 Mixed varletlos of corn Is a bad policy. Disk stubble to a uniform dopth and not too deep. Canada thistle Is a naThe tive of Europe. Disk stubble when ground Is moist on tho surface. Tile should be straight, cylindrical and well burned. sown toCowpeas and sorghum gether constitute an almost Idoal balanced ration. Do not follow potatoes with potatoes. The soil should be sllghtlv acid, mellow, deeply plowed. If tho machinery was wintered in the field It will be more difficult to get tt roady for this season's work. Transplanting young plants too early In the season Is often the reason that they act like dwarfs by being slow In starting to grow. The cowpca, wheu mixed with corn makes good silage, and wo have very llttlo doubt that the mixture wlUi kaf-fi- r com would make an excellent crop, Although sunflower seed Is a good feed, the crop is not extensively grown probably because It Is so hard to harvest and the yield Is not so groat as that of corn. The farm team and the work oxen should havo extra care, shelter, and aired stables that art kept clean. Olve a good thick bed of well-lighte- ... Dandelions may bo killed In ths lawu by spraying with an Iron sulphate solution made by dissolving two pounds of Iron sulphate to eaci gallou of water. straw at night. y, to pass over the however, to disappear a few moments later unlets a new drink Is Indulged In. Old, wise Mother Nature, alwayi provisional, and has given to tho vital processes of tho body a perfect system of econqray Under the Influence of cold tho skin Is mad to contract Its vessels so as to prevent tho normal and Indlspensablu heat of the body from patslng out of the system tho moment the blood stream sweeps through tho cuticle and becomes exposed to tho cold, absorbent, surface tissue. The sensitive and morn highly organized Interior viscera, such as tho henrt. Intestines, lungs, brnlns, spinal cord, etc., nro thus kept warm at tho expmiso of the coarser and less readily deranged structures of the skin. Now, in placo of ussittlng nature In this Ingenious scheme which, for tho prolonged maintenance of life Is absolutely necessary, the consumor of alcohol thwarts her efforts and wastes his bodily resources In unreasoning Ho may to some extent bii compared with a person who after having heated up his apartment to a point of normal temperature, throws his doors and windows wide open to the withering cold of a winter's blast. Indulgence In alcohol ns a stimulant ugalnst cold, opens (ho capillaries of thn skin and sends out Into nfld-al- r the reserve fund of warmth which I Intended to surround and protect from cold tho Interior vital organs. Hence the sensation of Internal cold whfch always follows as soon as thn effect of tho drink is passed off, a sensation which often reads to cyanosis and alcoholic poisoning. It is on the basts of this fact that In polar expeditions all Indulgence In liquor Is strictly forbidden, Probably one reason for the pernicious action of alcohol Is that It Is upon the "night sldo" of nature Fermentation rudely Interrupts the nor. nial life cycle of the grain or seed and sots up lusteud a destructive decomposition. This vibration Intro, duccd Into tho living organism cannot but Induce similar vibrations, therefore Its effect ts always Injurious In every respect. Unprejudiced test havo shown that thoso who partake of tt aro loss capable of both physical endurance and mental exertion. Thu progressive drunkurd soon begins to exhibit thn old characterlstlu marks of flabblnuss and looseness of excessive tissue. The cause of this phenomenon lies In a physiological process equally simple and Impressive. As Is well known, the blood, nmong other Important things; contains two kinds of blood corpuscles the rod and the white. Whllo (ho functions of the red are to exchange oxygen derived from the lungs, lor carbon .dioxide, derived from tho combustion going on In tho bodily tissues, the (unctions of the whlto blood corpuscles consist In removing nnd causing to be eliminated from the system and effete tissue. manil broken-dowterial Invasion, ulcerated tissue, In Ilummalory elomenU, are all cleared out promptly und diligently by this vitally sjtlmportuut blood corpuscle. Now If on the microscopic slide we bring a drop of alcohol In touch with a white blond corpuscle outside tho body does tt almost Instantaneously succumbs to the dettructlvo Influence A numbness steals of tho alcohol. over the blood corpuscle, which at once cesses to exhibit its normal activity and soon dies. The effect vyblch alcohol has on a whlto corpusclo outsldo tho body In no way differs from Its effect on (he corpuscles Inside the body j. high-strun- June 15, 1911 THE CITIZEN Page Sera DOUBLING PRESENT AVERAGE REVIEW Wty SLmI Uti ftr JntZS, If 1J PRODUCTION OF CORN CROP Prr A Right Judgment rlf By ! BEREA Plve Great Schools Under One Management FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE OF THE MOUNTAINS What Tire Your Talents? What Arc Your Aims? Bcrca Has the Training That is Best For YOU. Sptillr Amniad Ur Ttu OOf.DKN TBXT-"W- htt neqtilre of Thfe, but lo I. ov Merry, and I Walk Humbly Wltn Tliy Cloil'-M- lr. X Object la to Produce Snnio Nnmber of Bushels un Smaller Number of Acres nnd With Lees Labor and Consequently Making Duslncss More Profit-abl- e Dolh the lord Avcrnjro In United States la Do JuMly ami to REV. A. E. ANDRE Etlm Orrnial Ctirtk, Mlntneolli, Hits. 2,500.000,000 Yearly. TKXT- - And wr know that wr nre ef nod. nnd Dint th whole world lleth In wlrkednrn. Jehn I, II. Different forms of review re suited to elated of different nges and different degrees of development, no that a variety of methods la d below. Some of these plana may need to be united with others to fill out tho tension, and any other changes and adaptations of thcra may bo made that teem best to tho tr.y c, ond Kings, two In Second Chronicles, two In Isaiah, and one each In Jonah, Mlcah and Hosea. Select alx members of the class and have each a essay on one of write it these books, telling about the general rourso of the lesions or lesson .from that book, and the teachings brought out therein. Let the class listen carefully to each essay, and at the clot dictate a set of questions, which you have written beforehand, on the quarter's lessons as a whole, having; tho class write answers to the questions thrce-mlnut- within a few years fo double tho average production of corn per acre In the United States, and to accomplish It without any increaio In work or expense. It Is not to bo understood from this statement thnt It Is dcslrnbln to double the present corn crop, but thnt It Is desirable to produce tho same yield on a smaller trarher, Tho quarter's lestons have taken number of ncres and with less labor. If 60 bushels are raised on one ncre up six books of the-- Old Testament. There hnvo been live lesrons In Sec- Instead of on two seres, tho labor of It Is possible r. ltAHTi.nT.) preMnt production per ncre are Improvement In tho quality of seed planted; Improvement In the condiIn tion of the soil; lmprovcrent methods of cultivation. Tho methods of cultivation In general use in one tcctlon of the country differ greatly from those In another section. Tho Implements nnd methods employed in Iowa are as different ns these from those of Connecticut In turn nre different from those of (eorgla; and while these differences are to some extent due to the nature of the farm land or to class of labor 111. Defenders, Unseen Starting the Young In Their Uvea. IV. Our Cure for Ood's House. V. The Universality of Christianity. VI. The Perils of Pride. VII. Our VIII Work for Our Country. Work Needed Today. IX, The Madness of Militarism, X,-Forgiveness, nnd How to Obtain It. XI. Reform Methods That Succeed, MI The Final Results of Sin. rause. for there aro but few summers during which this crop does not suffer more or less at some stage In Its growth. The most that can be done, regarding the weather Is to take the best posilble advantage of the conditions as they exist. Hut there are other conditions thnt aro responsible conditions that for low production aro directly under tho control of tho farmer and It Is these that make possible tho doubling of the average yield per aero within a few years. Although entirely possible. It Is not expected thnt the near future will witness an average production of 62 bushels for every acre grown. The fnlluro to realize this production will result from tho failure of many grow, era to Improve their methods. That tome growers In many different states are year by year producing 60 and side, Thin rovlew. which Is especially 76 bushels of corn per acre proves tho suited to adult classes, consists of a fiosslblllty. The lines of improvement that will series of essays or talks on tho principal topics of the various lessons. most easily and quickly double the As far as possible, the speakers will choose their topics or lessons, but the teacher will have n list ready for suggestion. The following list will V an aid' I. The Mealing Side of Religion. the-othe- as they are read. The teacher will write on slips of cardboard or heavy mnnlla paper a Kerles of questions on the leirons of the quarter, about five questions on each lesson These questions will cover the principal facts of the lessons, nnd will be so framed thut tho answers can be very brief, yet adequate. Ijiy the slips of paper, face) down, on tho class table or on a largo book held In the lap, mix them up, anil have the class draw them ono at a time. In turn, The scholar that draws a question will read It aloud, and then answer It If he" can. retaining the slip, If he doea not answer correctly, or at all, the next on his left will try to answer It, nnd fo on around tho class. The scholar that answers It will hold the slip, and tho scholar that holds the largest number at the end of the rocltatlon In the victor In the little contest. Announce this plan a week In advance, that the class may study for 1L Take a series of lesron pictures. Obliterate the titles of tho picture, and fasten a bit of ribbon to each. Mace- the pictures In a box open at the end, and let the ribbons extend The scholars will draw outside these pictures out one after the other, each scholar telling" the class about the lesson to which his pictures belongs, holding up the picture as ho does so. After the pictures have been used once, If there Is time they may be returned to the box and the exercise may be repeated, This form of review Is especially adapted to tb primary department. The class will be divided, at least n week In advance. Into two sides, each side with a leader. The sides will meet by themselves and each prepare a series of questions on all the lessons of the quarter The teacher will meet with each side nnd tnuko sure that the questions are 'fair ones, nnd clearly expressed, On review day the two sides will sit facing each other One ride, through Its leader, will propose a question to the other side, which will answer If It ran, speaking nlwayu through Its leader, but always after consultation with the reft of the sldo. Then the second side will propose a question to tho flrtt side, and so on. alternating. If the answer la wrong, the side that proposed tho question scores a point; If partly wrong, half a point. The side thnt Is defeated may be required to give n social, at the teacher's home, to - cultiplowing, harrowing, planting, vating and harvesting Is greatly reduced. Demand controls the quantity that should he grown. To meet the demands the producers of the United States have, during the last ten years, averaged in round numbers 2,500,000,-OObushels of corn yearly. In producing this quantity a llttlu moro than 95,000,000 acres have been devoted to corn growing. The nverago production per aero has been 20 bushels. Very few farmers would like to acknowledge that their average production for tho past ten years has been as low as 2G bushels per acre, but from the best estimates that have been mado the conclusion Is unavoidable that half of those who grow corn hanest less than 2C bushels mr acre. Twice this quantity Is a fair crop, three times 20 bushels Is a good crop, and four times 20 bushels per ncre are frequently produced. Since tho averagu crop In the states best adapted to corn growing Is hut llttlo above the general average of the Sweeps and Shovels Used on 8lnglo and Double Cultivators. employed, they are to a still greater extent duo to the conservatism of tho farmers themselves. Thnt certain kinds of cultivators or plows or methods of plnntlng have been In use In Georgia or lown for many years does not prove that Implements or successful states might not bo used methods found other there to In (insulted to corn growing. Moreover, the yield per aero In tho New England stntes, with their short growing is as great as In any other part of the country. This clearly Indicates the possibility of greatly Increasing the yield per acre In tho corn belt. This Is especially easy of accomplishment In the southern tftates. where the present production per ncre Is low and where the growing season Is not shortened by frosts. atPoor corn rrops are usually tributed to unfavorable weather conditions, and frequently this is the true advantage. entlro country, it Is evident that the average Is not lowered to any great extent by the poor crops In sections EXPERT sen-Kot- i, GIVES TIMELY HINTS SI-lu- Manure In Worth More Thus Lubor Involved In Fecdlns then this lenrnlng?" Naked Chen per DeeC Than Anything Els. The Parlsces. blinded which (Hy I'llOK. Mt'MKOItD, I Christ himself appeals to us, as he did to the .lews of old when he says: "Judge not nccordlng to the appearance, but Judge the righteous Judgment " And well we need to heed the appeal, To Judge by nppenrance la a most common weakness. Of all historical chnrnctern who havebccn subjected to the mlsjtidgmcnt of his fellow men does not Christ stnnd emphatically marked as the Misjudged Misjudged by his townsmen, One? misjudged by the spiritual lenders of his time, whose duty It was to have watched the signs of their times predicted by the prophets and so clearly fulfilled before their own eyes that ho that runneth might read, and yet the majority failed to recognize the Anointed One. Misjudged by tcrlbes, Pharisees, the Sanhedrim with two notable exceptions, he did not even escape the totnl mlsjudgment of his own disciples and his own kin. Not only did Christ's contemporaries fall to Judge the righteous Judgment. Others of other times, yea. even of out own, hnve shown tho same lack of Judgment. With the Jews as a nation and within the church, among the gentiles, though on different lines, mlsjudgment of Christ, that somber specter of unbelief, has tncltly ndhcred throughout the ages as n doleful heirloom. Mai', In her lack of appreciation of the divinity of her child, falls to Judge n righteous Judgment when she found him In the temple questioning nnd hearing, nnd receives ns a "Wist ye not that I must be about my father's business?" The srribes saw in him only the carpenter's son nnd. arrogant In their classical pride, asked with supercilious contempt, "Whence hnth he by their amounted to and created around themselves an nlr of exclusive sanctity In nothing second to the caste feeling of tho Hrahmnn, seeing Jesus "receiving sinners nnd eating with them," and Judging by appearances, saw In him only one of tho puebel aspiring to a thing beyond his reach and ken and said- - "Praise Ood, we knojv that this man Is a sinner!" John 10:24. who, with the The priesthood, Pnrlsees only ndded burden to burden upon the people, without aiding them with their smallest finger, as well ai the Sanhedrim as a whole, looked upon this Jesus who did well, helping all. as ono playing to the galleries for ulterior purposes; a usurper and an Interloper within. The Jew of today Judges most harshly of him who has done most to exalt the nation whoso only excuse for existence Is that he. tho despised one, should come through It. for the despising of whom tbey are today despised, but through whom tbey shall see him whom they have pierced and acknowledged him the Messiah. The Mohammedan Judgca of him as the prophet whose term has expired only to bo supplanted by another. Tho Unitarian, the Theosopblst. the p Aro you not far advanced? Then enter tho FOUNDATION SCHOOL, Thot. A. Edwards, Superintendent. Here , you will bo placed with others llko yourself, under n special teacher, and mat most rapid progress. You wilt matter Arithmetic and tho common branches and bo ready to uso them. You will have singing, drawing, farm and household management, and freo One year In the Fcrutk-datlSchool costs less than $90 and If worth (1,000. Are you aiming to bo a teacher? Then Join tho NORMAL SCHOOL, John Wirt Dinsmore, Dean. Here you will be to trained that you will fear no examination, and you will bo taught how to teach. The demand for Ilcrea trained leathers far exceeds the supply. Are you Interested In earning money 7 THE VOCATIONAL SCHOOLS, Miles E. Marsh, Dean. Mountain Agriculture. Home Science. Woodwork and Carpentry. Nursing. , Printing and Butlnets Courte, Etc. Here you soon doublo jour taming power, and learn to enjoy dolne things in a superior manner. Aro you desiring the next best thing lo a College Course? Then tale two years or thrco years in the GENERAL ACADEMY COURSE, Francis E. Matheny, Dean. Two years, or three years, In such practical studies ns will lit you for an honorable and useful life. You select your studies from such ns these: l"by Biology tho science of health; Civics the science of government; Grouiroar ; the art of correct speech and Kthlcs the science of riglil and wrong; History necessary for politics, law and general intelligence; Botany necessary for the doctor nnd interesting io every lady; Physics; the science of machinery; Drawing, Bookkeeping, etc., etc. Do you wish to prepare to enter College? Start in the DEREA ACADEMY PREPARATORY COURSES, Francis E. Mathsnyy Dean. Best training In Mathematics, Languages, Science and History. has Its own and Men's Dormitory, and a large body of students of high character and ability, nblo Instructors, and use if Library and apparatus. text-bookBook-Bindinletter-writingclass-rooms CoV-legc Berea College The College Itself stands apart from oil tho other Echools under Its management and has long maintained the hlghent standards known In the South, lo conform to tho Carnegie standards, we havo diminished our former requirements! Required and elcotlvo studies with opportunity to concentrate-ilaboratories particular lines. Largest collego libiary In Kentucky. equipped for student practice. Course lending to the degrees of A. K., H. S., B. L., and B. Ped. MUSIC (Singing Free). Heed Organ, Voice Culture, Piano, Theory, Band, may be taken for special fees in miiiiectlnii with work in any of the abotc schools. Illinois.) think the manure is worth considerably more than the labor Involved In feeding cattle. Practically half the corn grown In Illinois Is shipped out of the stats, enough to fatten two million steers. It the manuro from these were properly preserved and properly applied to the land. It would Increase tho producing capacity of the farmi of this state $12,000,000. 1 do not advise dry lot feeding In the summer, but I am not sure but we are coming to It. It must be demon-8trnte- Questions Answered Berea, Friend of Working Students. Bvreu College, with Its affiliated' schools, Is not a Institution. It requires certain fees, but. It expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of Its undents, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging for students, to earn and save In every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with inreful regu)atlons(to prou-c- r tho character and reputation of the young people. Our students come from the heBt families and are earnest to do well and improve. For any who maybe sick the College provides doctor and tiurso without extra charge. All excopt those with parents In Keren livo in College buildings, and assist In work of boarding hnll, farm and shops, receiving valuable training, and getting pay according to the 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 beforo coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc, vary with different ieopIe. Berea favors plain clotliing. Out climate is the best, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wrajw and underclothing, umbrellas, and overshoes arc necessary. The Store furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas anil money-makin- d Home-Mad- e Shovels Adapted to Surface Cultivation and Weed Destruction. CONSTRUCTION OF OX YOKE rmismms II. Our before we know nbout It. Pasture Is the most expensive cattle feed. Silage makes cheaper beef than anything else. It can be kept throughout the year or two or three years. I have never found a man who fed silage to beef cattle that has abandoned It. At the university" tho beef breeding cows were wintered cheaper on silage and hay than tbey could be kept In the summer. A silo 18x3G feet Is ample to supply silage tlx months for CO steers. A good ration of cotton seed meal or linseed menl Is three pounds per day per 1.000 pounds of live weight of Urahrua SumaJ, Reformed Buddhist the nnlmnl. a similar stamp, agree corn by and others of We get moro out of the In assigning to Christ a place In their feeding the meal; the corn It digested systems as a good man, the best man, better. a teacher, n. model, a prophet, yea, even n (lod. lacking id Judgment and In Wisconsin. Horse Breeding falling to Judgo tho righteous Judgdepart- ment. Statistics of tho Wisconsin ment of horse breeding show thnt And why? For. says Jesus, "To during the breeding season of 1910 Judgo nftor tho flesh." John 8:15. 1.C79 grade and 408 1,349 pure-breSplrltunl things must bo spiritually mongrel nnd scrub stallions had li- discerned. Rod Is n spirit and those In good standing. censes that worship him must worship him in spirit and truth. Only those who have been spiritually regenerated, thus having received the spirit of Rod, can Judge a righteous Judgment of tho person nnd divinity of Jesus Christ. No man can Bay that Jesus Is the lxrd but by tho Holy Spirit. 1 Cor. 12:3. "Who is a liar but ho other necessary articles at cost. ir,t. The College asks no rent LIVING EXPENSES are really below for the fine buildings in which students livo, charging oidy enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding ncd towels. For table board, without coffeo or extras, J 1.35 a week, in the fall, and ?l.r.O in winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to CO cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES arc two. First a. "Dollar Deposit," as guarantee tor return of room key, library books, etc. This is paid but onc, and Is return-twhen tho student departs. Second an 'Incidental Fee" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, hospital, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our- Instruction is n free gift). Tho Ino.'dcutal Fee for mot students Is $5.00 a term, $6.00 in Academy und Normal, and $7.00 in Coltt-gia- tu courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and loom rent tyr the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: t FALL TERM Vocational Academy und Foundation School. nnd Normal. $ fi.utl Collet- - Incidental Feo Hoom Board, 7 weeks Amount due Sept. 13, lflll Board 7 weeks, duo Nov. 1, 1111 I COO ) 7.W 7jc0- f.- - tf'O 9.45 $20.01; 11.45 7.00 't.45 22.45 Z.Tr t.4S J3l.H0 .5 that deulcth that Jesus Is the t who denleth Christ? Ho Is the Father and the Son." 1 John. anti-Chris- Total for term If cald in advance WINTER TERM ?2U.M) '123.00 r..tm COD t3M0 COO $32.tO i TJ2-- ) 32.. fjeo Incidental Fee Boom Board, li Tern-ixiranc- e Ood' 2:22. Is then Christ misjudged by all? No, blessed bo (iod, he has yet a remnant prererved unto himself, "7,(100 knees who have not bowed weeks 9.00 120.00 9.00 $29,00 $28 60' $ 7.20 0.00 Amount due Jan. 2. 1912 Board C weeks, due Fob. 14. 1912 J22.20 U.OO J2X20 1.M) $S2JTH The Same Lord. The Lord wo havo known as laying down his Hfo for us It tho same Lord we have to do with every day of our life, and all his dealings with ua aro on the same principles of grace. The gTeat secret of growth it looking up How preto tho Lord aa gracious. cious, how strengthening it is to know that Jesus is at this moment feeling nnd exercising the tamo love towards us as when he died on tho cross for ua. Have a Purpott. Do good and Live for something, leuve behind you a monument of virtue that the storm of time can never destroy. Write your name In kindness, love and mercy on tho heart of thousands you come In contact with year by year; you will neter b forgotten, , Trick of the Devil. The devil Is putting the butter on the right aide of his bread when he s arts a big tinner to count the In the church. hypo-Witt- The stick from which an ox yoke Is made should be of light wood, such as baaswood, nnd measure 6x12 Inches, says the Rural New Yorker. Draw a lino one inch from and parallel with one edge. Ay off eight Inches and square. Open compass eight Inches and describe a half circle around the point where the two lines Intersect, which will leave three incbet at the tbp of circle. Turn the compass along base line, which will lay off eight Inches and square. This will be the exact center of yoke. The other half It drawn the tame way. Now lay off two Inches on each tide of center line, from which points draw lines that will Intersect with the half circle. I.ay off four Inches on each side of the line that passes through tho center of the half circle, making eight inches nt the top of yoke and nine inches at the bottom. Thlt Is the Una for boring tht bolts unto Ilaal." Then asked Jcsub of them, "Whom tay yc that I am?" And Simon Peter nnswerod and snld, "Thou are In other words, tin tbo Messiah, the Son or the living for the bows. centers of the bows should bo eight God." And Jesus answered and suld Inches at top and nine Inches ut bot- unto blm, "Blessed are thou, Simon Barjona. for flesh and blood bath not tom. Ilore from the top with auger far enough to pbbs the hall revealed It Into thee but my father circle. Now you are ready to block which is in Heaven." blind, The man who was born out the yoke. Illock aquaro and round over the neck nnd down to the staplo. healed by Jesus, driven out of tho This rounding Is Important, und synagoguo by the blinded priests and should bo done right. The ball of the Pharisees, Judged n righteous Judgand worthumb Is tho shape of the rounding ment nnd acknowledged portion where It rests on the necks. shipped Jesus as the Son of God. Have staple made with parallel por- John 9. Jesus himself tald (John 10), "I am tion just far enough apart to let ring pass, and large enough at bottom so the Son of God, and furthermore the chain will easily pats through. Pass Father and I nre one, he who ueeth bolts at points me teeth the Father." six Indicated by dots. Staple should be At his baptism and at the transIron and ring figuration God himself by a volco out fifteen sixteenth-Incr Inch. One can buy a of Heaven bore blm witness. This it nice looking straight yoke cheaper a sure raying worthy of all acceptthan be can make ono, but It In not ance. Let us ask of blm and he will eaty to find ont In which an ox con give you the spirit who will lead us work easily. Into all the truth it It in Christ two-Inc- h h three-quarte- Total for term If paid In advance SPRING TERM $.11.20 $30.70 $ COO $31.70 $ Incidental Foe Boom Board, 7jHI & i weeks. ." C7& $lf..7R 0.75 $22.f.O C75 $17.7f. tV7!l Amount duo March 27. 1912 Board S weeks, due May 1, 1912 $l& fV7f. $25.M 2S.OO C7i I24.SO 524.00 Total for term If paid in advanc $22.C0 Plan Now, Some September 13th Any able-bodie- young man or young woman an ret an education s the FrOI and have a full year of study. Many young people waste time In the public schools golxi: over and over tho sumo things, when they might ho iiuprotlug much fatct-- t by coming to Berea and starting In on new bludlet with souui of tho brut young men and women from other comities und Struct. Make your plant to come September 12th. For Information or friendly adtlcu wr.to tc the Secrt'ary. rui-tlnuou- Berea If there is the will to do to. It la a great advantage to start In at Jiut. u Will C Gamble, bereh, ky. tl Page Eight. ononoKooonoonononottonononononononoooonoononoj THE CITIZEN. Mr. antf Mrs. Willlo Monday and children nnd Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bowman of Kingston were the. guests ot J. W. Todd nnd family, Saturday and Sunday. Married, June 8th, J. Wo J. Mnrtln nnd Mnllsstc Owens. vlsh them a long nnd happy life.- t'nelo Ely Coffin who has boon slcit for somo time Is getting weaker all tho time and Is not expected to llvo Sundny School at Scaffold Caao nicely. Wo had a iplendld rain, Sunday nUlit, which was needed very badly. Ilro. Brynut Cane, attended church nt Scaffold Sunday. Everybody was 'glad to so) Mm out at the otd stand once more. lotig. Miss Lltlo, returned homo last week from school. Thy will uponed tho summer with homo folks here. Misses Julia nnd Alice Clay of Creek nnd Mr. Henry and Miss Mary Carter of Ethel visited Mlsss Julia nnd LIkIu Forgueson, Saturday, nnd reported a nlco time. Miss Elua (Inrrett visited Miss Mnry Klce, Saturday night. Mr. nnd Mrs. May I'ou-dspent n few days with their daughter, Mrs. Klzxlo l'ennlnRton, this weok. Chester Clark is hauling t, t.taves from Wolchhiirg to East this week. ItL'llNlMl St'ltlNClH Burning Springs, Juno 9. ltuv. I'rnnk Allen and, wife of tho Nnrrows stopiK'd nt this place enniuto to hw apiiolntment In llockcastlo County. Tho Uev I'hllpott nnd Elijah CorncU trenched In tho Chapel, Saturday night. Tho Sunday School of this place Is largoly attended nnd much Interest In Bible study is manifested. Thm Tho Y. 1'. prnycr meeting convenes Grama .very Sunday night at fi:30. Carl Itawllngs, n student In tho woodwork NQALUM.N0 LIMEPWSPHATE department of Ucrni College, homo yesterday. Ho will tho building of his father's new In favor ot ldamay. Miss lAna KitMore Inter In tho season. Lucy, Mi chen of Benttyvillo Is visiting Miss clster, returned from Burbourvlllo Kiln Botncr, this week. Buck Main-uu- s Institute, where sho was Inking an nnd Jesso Wagoner mndo a busiextensive course In inuslr.. Win. l ness trip to Heidelberg today. Hornsby of this place has bevn grad- June 15, 1911. Mun-d- y. I I ? o East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else no tone ijxmdtiiet pnbllthfd It D9t lor publication, bat ! HAS NO SUBSTITUTE spent Sunday with Mrs. Davis Sox-Un- a. n litied In lull by tbe wilttt. tU ftnt trldtnee ol tool tilth. Write pUlaljr. 01OMOMOllOMOMO)IOMOMO)IOMOMOM ROYAI mm 0tOltOIOltOI(OltOltOlOtOKOI(OltOK0 Chas. Bowman of Mt, Vernon spent Inst week with Mr, and Mrs. J. A. Bowman, Mr. Oreen Powell and Pan Maupln mndo n business trip to Borca, Saturday. Mrs. James Hales of Winchester Is visiting friends hero this week. Miss Ethel Klanery spent part of last week with friends In Ueren. JACKSON COUNTY I10UIII.Rt.1CK Doulilo Lick, Juno 11. Crops anl looking bail on account ol tho dry weather. Willie Miller anil Bhlrdlo Witt visited at Goochland today. Suda Ingram and J. V. Smith of Clovr Bottom Btnyed at Serena Wltt'i, Tuesday night, on their way to Com Sunday School Is pro mencement. gressing nicely at Clover Ilottom. Messrs. Charley nnd Itoboil Dougherty of Valley View visited tho family cemetery on Clover Uottom the 30tu of last month. Mr. and Mrs. Ilert I'hlllps of Goochland visited John Witt, Saturday night. Kthel Philips alio has been sick for some time Is daughter, Mrs. C. I). Smith, at Egypt. Those who attended the Uorca Commencement from Annvlllo woro Mr, mid Mrs. W. A. Worthliigton, Misses C. M. Tracy, Mario Muyskcns, JInrio Xwcmer, Mattlo and Peail Mcdlock, Messrs. Jcsso Truetft Edward Strong, Olllo Mcdlock, Douglass nnd Sylvester Hollard. They all mado their return on Thursday und report n delightful 1 1110 but nil scorned to bo I.Ieased to bo back home. Mr. 1J. Pennington nnd Mrs. Jcsso King nnd babies accompanied tho nbovo par'y to Berea nnd visited Mr. nnd Mr. T. O. M. Kador of Paris, Ky. L. Medlock, who Is working In McKe Bank, visited homo last Saturday an.l Fuuday and attended church nt tho cadomy. Tho now bell fot tho Bap tist church rang for tho first tlii'O this morning. Elden Davidson was In Annvlllo, Tuesdny of this week, and mado It special to call on tho tins assistant postmaster to spend n'ternoon. Mrs. Worthlngton and Misses Muyskens nnd Zwemcr call ed on Miss Mattlo Medlock. Friday nftcrnoon. Mrs. Dr. King has been very sick for tho last week but Is lm-- I roving slowly. Order tho of Tho Ladles of tho of Star Eastern Annvlllo havo planned for a picnic to be had hero on Friday, Juno 2;l. fne program will Include a Masonic 1 it progressing Hamilton, Ohio, Latttr. Hamilton, O., Mny 27. Tho Federated clubs of this city hnve sent out nn appeal to the bakers to deliver all bread wrapped, as a sanitary men-surEarl, tho cloven months old son of Mr. and Mrs. (Iniuvil Jolinn-tlodied, Mny lu, of spinal inenliml-tl- s. CIuim. Flanery, who Is employ eu laying brick on The American Holler Milt, nt Mlddlelown, O.. visited e. Hern-stnd- better. Mauldon, Juno 'J Several from this place attended tho K. P. march nt High Knob last Saturday and report a nice time. E. B. Klanery and little son, Darclc, returned, Wednesday, from LouIbvHIo where they had gono to havo Darcle's cyo treated. W. Illcn-mon- Ali:itsVU,I.K Wagersvllle, June 12. Wo hnd nn excellent rain, Sunday night. lllia.n Hardy Is confined to his bed with rheumatism. Tho llltlo ton of Mr. und Mrs. Jhn Sparks Is very sick. Mr. nnd Mrs. A. K. Wagers wero the guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. Jim Sparks, Sunday. Miss Mnudo Park eamo homo from Berea last week where nt.o had been In school for tho put five months. Mr. and Mrs. Everetto .Alexander of Cow Creek visited relatives hero from Saturday till Monday. Mr. Brown Mclleorgo who has been sick Is able to bo out again. Miss Annlo M. Wilson nnd Mr. Willlo Hlco wero married last Thursday nt tho home of tho bride's brother, Mr. Tom Wilson. Mr. Bob Siwrks ESTILL COUNTY POWDER Absolutely Pure with Mr. nnd Mrs. M. (inbburd, Sat- only baking Momhr mada front Royal Craam of Tartar supn-lu-ten- HICKTOWN S. Farmer left, Sunday, for a several d days visit with old frlend3 In and Berea. Mr. and Mrs. I' Frank Ward and little daughter, nue-nof London visited .Mrs. Ward'a parents at this place, this week. Mrs. E. B. Flanery gave a wool picking last "Wednesday. Mioses Lucy Mooro and Cora Amyx visited tholr cousins. Misses Laura and Etta Amyx, of Egypt, last Friday night and attended tho K. P. niarch at Strlns-tow- n Chas. Cook, on Saturday. trs.velng salesman, returned, Friday, ROCKCASTLE COUNTY from a two weeks drumming trip to nooNr. the mountains. John Uocknel and Boone, Juno 12. The Infant child daughter of near Hoonovillo vlslfd of Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Chasteen died, Mrs. Potter Wilson, last Saturday ind Vay 29th( anJ wag taken tQ ,,ot Sunday. j;nou ror burial. Tho bereaved parents havo our sympathy. Born to Mr. Isaacs Isaacs, June, !). We havo Just had and Mrs. Jauios Owen, May 2Sth, 'a a flno rain and crops arc doing much girl. Tho small child of Mr. and Airs, bettor. Owing to circumstances tha . i;rjght Chasteen which has been qutto picnic to bo held at Annvlllo in non- - 'Bick, Is much better. Mr. Thorn is or of St. John's Day will be on Fri- Huff is somo better. Mr. Geo. Wren day, tho 23rd, Instead of tho 24th !.ad a nlco heifer killed by a train everybody Invited. i.ear this place a few days ago. v.as annouueed, Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Purkey and Mrs. Mattlo Gadd of Kockford visitMrs. Mary E. Purkey wero guosts ed relatives at Boono on Sunday. ot Mr. and Mrs. 11. C. Davis, Mou-'ia- y Dr. Cowley of Berea passed through night. Mr. and Mrs. J. G. A!-l- Boone, Sunday. Dr. Charles Itobln-so- n aro visiting friends and relatlvss of tho same place was in Boono near Berea at present. Mrs. Salllo one day last week. Mr. J. II. LamSianbery of London Is staying with bert and Messrs. Jesso and Andrew Mrs. J. L. Davis. Mrs. Tlllle York Wren mado a business trip to Madiand Miss Suslo Watson visited Mrs. son County on Sunday. Mrs. J. W. Martha L. Itoach, Sunday afternoon. Lambert was shopping in Berea a Miss Nannlo Morris, who was stayfew days ago. Mrs. Agio Wren Is ing with Mrs. Jerry York, has gono visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 1). to Mr. Wm. Ledford's at llichnioiid, Bollen, in Illinois. Mrs. Mary Wren Ky. Mr. and Mrs. It. E. Taylor at- returned to her homo In Garrard Co., tended Sunday School at Pigeon last Wednesday, after a pleasant viaHoost, Sunday. Wm. Longsworth of ls with friends and relatives at this High Knob was a guest of Mr. Ell-s- place. Miss Hattlo Poynter who has Peters, Sunday. been attending school In Berea Is at homo again. Miss Jesslo Smith was ANN VI LI. K .1 !....,).. n J f Annvlllo, Juno 10. The weather . I . I f . Olllo Byrd and Miss Km. continues warm and dry hut the corn ago.-- Mr. crops don't seem to be affected by ma Dinner wen, m.lmiv mnrri..,i ,.t the dry weather bo far. J. H. Short, me nome or .Mr. James Baylor, a traveling salesman for few days ago. Many congratulations. was calling on tho. merchants This section was visited on Sunday here, Monday. Mr. Berry Little, de night by a eevero thunder aud ram puty sheriff from McKoe, mado a busi storm. Mrs. James Grant and Mrs. ness trip here, Friday afternoon and Wju. Wadklns wero Bcrca visitors Saturday morning. Mrs. Dan Med- on Saturday last, Several from this lock and little son, Robert, attended place attended Commencement ot church here, today, and took dinner L'i-e- last Wednesday. HOCKHIUI) with her sUtor, Mrs. John Mcdlock. It. A. Johnson is now at Lawrence-bur- g Uockford, June 12. There was a u-rlargo crowd at Scaffold Cauo, and Is oxpected home soon. Mrs. Polly Alkmon Is visiting her Sunday. Plenty to eat for everybody. a, in ha I 1 Ulcotown, Juno 10. Tho drouth was broken Monday with a good rnl'i. sjient Sunday with Joo Wagers. There hadn't been but very llttlo LOCUST IIKANt'l tulu for over a month. Mr. nnd Mrs. Locust Branch, Juno 10. The conHenry Gabbnrd of Cow Creek Vlslt-o- d tinued drought Is doing considerable John L. Gabbnrd nnd family, Satdamage to growing cropd, cscclatlr urday nnd Sunday. Ilattm Minter of to oats nnd young grass. Sunday Boonevlllo is spending a few day School Is progressing nicely het". with friends and relatives at this It meets every Sundny at 2 p. nw place. Jano States of Wolf Crt--k Measles Is raging In this comlslted her mother, Mrs. Margaret march, also a basket dinner. Every munity. Miss Dernn Logsdon has Mooro last week. Somo of our cltls-en- s body Invited to come and bring a been visiting at Berea this week. wero on Cow Creek, Sunday, atbasket. Other refreshments will bo Mrs. Florence Howard of Ford vis- - tending church. MlfS Mno Minter on tho ground. uated recently from the UnilsvlllJ Do It Now! say it, Throbbing hearts soon sink to rest; K you owe a kindness pay it, Life's sun hurries to the West. Can you do a kind deed? do it, From despair some soul to save; Wcss each day as you pass through it, Marching onward to the grave. II some grand thing for tomorrow You are dreaming do it now, From the future do not borrow; Frost soon gathers on the brow. Speak your word, perform your duty, Night is coming deep with rest; Stars will gleam with fadeless beauty, Grasses whisper o'er your breast. Days for deeds arc few, my brother, Then, TODAY, fulfill your vow; If you mean to help another, Do not dream it do it NOW! By G. W. K., Lex., Herald. If you have a kind word Mt'dlcnl school nnd Is now homo for a nrntlon before entering Uxm his c'.itles ns n physician. Mrs. Mills Sent n few days this week with her intents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Alex Clarkn-toA very seveie storm imswd ov-this county last Monday morning nnd did much damage to tho water gnp-i- , bridges and crops in fho low innd-iwas Mr. Alex Clnrkston'H prorty greatly damaged by It. A largo drove c. hogs was collected In the neighborhood and driven to East Bernstndt for shipment. Tho mast of labt fall put them In excellent condition for tho market. Kobert Tank-ersle- y and wife aro spending thU week with Mr. Tankersley's sister, Mrs. McCollum, on Little fioose. Mr. Jack Klco wns recently married to Miss Munry Thompson, daughter of ThompF.llsha Thompson. son was married to Mrs. Mary Sames n fow weks ago, Carl, the llttlo son of Dr. MaKgnrd, fell from tho porch and broke his arm. Tho gardens nnd crops of this vicinity promise a yield far above tho average slnco tbo rvent giK)d rains of this week. 1U-d- n. urday and Sunday. Ther" are at present about 100 brlcklioers employed on this new plant, which will cover k0 acres of ground when completed. Bov. S. 11. lllley, iuutor of tho First Baptist Church during tho past four yours, has tendered his resignation and goes to accept a lu Brookljn, N, Y Dr. tiny I'otter Benton has resigned as president of Miami University nnd will accept a imslllon In tho East. llev. Austin, pastor ot the Methodist church for several jears, has handed In his leslgnntlon to take effect next Sep teiiibcr.-T- ho new Bethel church on North B Street will bo dedicated next Sunduy morn In p. Tho dedicatory sermon will bo delivered by Itev. J. (irneiido of Cincinnati. !u tho eii-in- g tho Key. 11. Dlckinan, pastor rf tho church, will deliver tho annutc Berly MADISON COUNTY KINGSTON Kingston, Juno 12. Charlie Powell left Thursday for Islington, where ho will Bpend tho summer. Mrs. Jen-t.l- o Brown of 1'nlnt Lick, Mr. and Mrs. Whit Moody nnd Mr. and Jin. John Lawson of Moto wepj entertained at tho homo or Mr. and Mrs. Ueo. Moody, Sudnny. Mrs. Alex l'arris'i of Richmond Is visiting her parent, Mr. aud Mrs. Brack Maupln. Mr. Mid Mrs. John Jackson fcpent Monday with their son, Attorney O. V. JacU-sn- n Itcd her father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Kelly. Mr. John Blcknoll '"U family visited Mr and Mrs. Llso I,arker la8t Sunday.-Proac- hlng ser- at.u rt nt WVIU ill 1(1 ID I'lU". Saturday night nnd Sunday, by the .Mrs. Siiolo llev. Mr. Lunsford. Blcknell visited her mother ono day iast week. Mrs. Addlo Muncy has gone to Irvine today to see her sick fathor, Mr. S. Land. OWSLEY COUNTY THE Berea National Bank. No. H433. KMrt of Ilia ruiKltllun . ! His llercii Niitlonul Hunk, nt llrrrn, In llir nt the eloftt. of liiiftlnrft, .lull 7, 101 1. RESOURCES. ilftir Knilurll; .11 - Discounts $107,370 Overdrafts, secured and uuHecured 485 U. S. Bonds to secure circulation 25,000 Hanking house, furnituro uud iixtures 8,000 Olher real estate owned , 3,100 Due from upprored reserve agentn 10,203 Checks aud other cash items 57 Notes of other National BankH 1,300 Lawful Money Kesehve in Dane viz: Specie $0,528 10 Legal-tende- r notes 537 00 7,005 Iiedemptiou fund with U. S. Treasurer (5 per cent of circulation) 1,250 , Total 101,000 LoauH and tka vi:i.i:kh IlKKT. Travelers Best,' Juno 10. Haln U much needed In this vicinity. Mr. and Mr. Jns. Bums have recently moved to Tennessee. A. J. Creech lias returned homo from Ilerea when? ho has been attending school. Most all tho tencheis of Owsley havo secured promises for their respective bchools and are looking forward to tho day of signing contracts. Quito nn Interesting game of hall was plnv-M- l, Sunday, betweon Idnmay and n picked up team composed of Earnent-!.lboys and others. Store H to eople of Richmond. Several wero entertained nt tho home of Mr. nnd Mrs. Will Cornelison, bun-djleturned homo, Thursday, from liero.i lthoda and Skid Bowman sinjnt vhero sho had been goln,; to school. tho latter part of tho week with W. T. Isaacs and eon, Jacob, friends and relatives at Conway. l Egypt, Jackson Co., were hero Fri- Mr. and Mrs. W. Mundy and Mr. and day and Saturday. Elinor E. (iuV Mrs. Bobt. Homnn wero tho guests bard returned homo from Dam III.-- , in uvut jun. ino .iib. inxwii.MiD Friday. Ho lias been attending tin Scaffold Cane, Saturday und Sunday, Central University at that place. Miss Suda Powell nnd her mother Joseph Baker was at ldamay, Thurs- mado a business trip to Dreyfus, Satday, to meet his son, Chester, who urday. Chester Parks of Keren wa was returning homo from Berea. tho guest of his parents, Friday. .Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Powell of Big CLAY COUNTY ' Kill wero tho guests of tho former's VI NK who Vine, Juno 3. Tho farmers in this parents, Friday. Ed. Lawson, vicinity were well pleased with tho has been attending Borca Collcgo for lood mm of Inst week. .Ilmmlo Cl.iHt.tho jmst six months, returned home, of Malcom lost a flno lnulo last Wednesday, to bo with his parents during vacation. Mr. and Mrs. WilWednesday. It was Mllcd by lightning. Mack Chirk, and his stst r, lie Mundy nnd Miss Mattlo Butuer wator. Walter Strayer another yomu iijiuu no wns uiso in ino canoo was rescued. A sad feature of the drowning was tho fuct that I'alrolmun Cameron, father of tho boy who wns drowned, wns sent with grappling hooks to recover tho bodlen and did not know that ono of tho victims was his son, until later, al Memorial sermon for Wetzel Comji-to- n I'ost No. DC (2. A. It. -- The public tchools of Hamilton closed Friday owing to the fact that tho Circus was In town to tho school children could havo tho plcusure of swing lu Five hundred Hamilton men will participate In tho big panulo In connection with thn State Sunday School convention to Pbo held In Dayton, O., June 7. Kay H.ond Clark was crushed by an elevi-lo- r In Uie C. C. Paper Co., Friday morning, and Instantly killed. Clark's home was lu Canton, N. C, who.o ho had "been employed by tho Chum pion Fiber Co. Ho was taking a course of Instruction in tho Champion's mills hero. Ho was going to for hB homo lu North Carolina, IVIday afternoon I'ost No. 96 (I. A. It, have announced that there will be a parade at 1;.'.0 o'clock Memorial Da) followed by a KTvlce und tho decoration of tho t raves In (ireenwood and other cemeteries. Bov. Stephen K. Malum, of Mansfield, O., will deliver tho Memorial address. Funeral services for Muud linger, aged 19, and Mario Coy, ngetl IS, who wero drowned In tin eservoir, Sundny night with Tom Cameron, aged 31, sou of I'utrolman Jas. Cameron, were held lu tho First Baptist, churthf Wednesday morning. Dr. Hlley, or tlio BaptUt chuich Mid Kev. C. It. Slno, or tho Firm church of Christ officiating. Th .ung man's funeral .was hold nt 111 home. Theso joung I wire out on tho reservoir In n cauou pjeii- io riding when going under rf lo v hildge over tho reservoir they upset ilC ranoo throwing them Into tho Wetzel-Compto- calTfornia" If you aro thinking of coming or want to know why you should come to California, write to mo, and I shall take delight In telling you why, and giving you any Information you may desire. I am Kcntucklan ami take a special Interest In Kentucky peoplo. I havo been In California ten years, on tho farm and thoroughly understand tho soil and condition. If you think ot coming to California drop me u lino, Yours tiuly, II. L. Bishop, Klngsburg, Fronso County, Cal. F5 FINE MONUMENTS Tombstones and Corner Posts for S. McGuire, 00 00 00 00 05 00 00 10 Tv lots call upon Berea, Ky. Hanna's Green Seal "The Made -to- FOR SALE I olTcr for sale privately my" -Wear Paint" Farm of 220 Acres, MORE OR LESS Situated i miles from Silver Creek Station, 3 miles from Kirksvillc, and 7 mires from Richmond. 1 00 70 00 00 Undivided Profits, lebs Expenses aud TuxeH paid.. 80 National Dank notes outstanding 00 Individual deposits subject to check 00,0-100 Certified Checks 250 00 Total 101,000 70 Stale of Kentucky, County of Madison, aa; I, J. L. Guy, Cashier of tho above named bank, do soletnuly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my kuowledge aud belief. J. L. Gay, Cashier. Correct Attest: J. W. Lambert, J. C. Coyle, C. F, Parks, Directors. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 10th day of June, 1011 W. H. Porter, Notary Public. $25,000 12,000 2,101 25,000 Capital stock paid in Surplus fuud liabilities FORMULA ON EVERY PACKAGE Does This Mean Anything to You ? It expresses the maker's faith Labor is the principal cost in painting. ii Ike prodHct. The material should be the best. This Farm is Well Improved and has on it a Nice 8 Room House, Good Barn, All Necesury Outbuildings, Good Orchard. All but 40 acres of the farm is in (truss. For further particulars write or phone J. T. JONES, Phont 217-rin- YOU CANNOT AFFORD ANY OTHER KIND. rOR VALE BY WILLIAM ISAACS, Berea, Ky. g R. F. D. 2. 2, Richmond, Ky.