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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 6, 1911 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1911 cit1911070601_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 6, 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. SB p. f IH ( S I IDENTS 13 Ell EA OFF . it KY ()MIJ PUBLISHING CO. ItNOeRreRATKD J. P. rAVJtKNU, Manager Jhfcrrd a (A ratify tt JNtm, Jt., a Htn4 Do-voted ttaa nall maUft. The Citizen to tlie Interests of tlie SEND THEM EVERY DAY Public Schools begin early In July. Will your children be. there? Will they go promptly and regularly f A bright boy or girl from nix to fifteen can learn a dollar's north every day. Can you afford to keep thorn at home for tho bit of .work they can dof Can you bear to have the neighbors' children get ahead of them? A DEREA. MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JULY 6, 1011 Knowledge is power sad tke way to keep up with modem knowledge Is to read a good newspaper. oixirtadn People One Dollar a year. No, 1 Yd. XIII, Fire cenls a copy. July 8 to 22 July 8 to 22 WE INVITE YOUR ATTENTION To the Following Rtons For Yon to do Business at This Bank Because; It la 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 proper ly takes care of them, whether thelrbutlnessislargeorsmall.. Because; systematic saving; pays. A deposit account encourages saving;. This bank recelveu 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, believing that 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. You Are Invited ii E TOWN WITHOUT A LAWYER The census of 1010 ives fierea ri population of 1C07 but in that number there is no one recorded as a lawyer. She baa her quota a pretty fair number of doctors, ministers, and teachers, but in that 'other of the Jearned professions the law she is strangely d wanting. Wc are having a Good Values Party in here this week, in a Clearance Sale. Hart, Schafiher flS Marx and other well known brands of clothes, W. L. Douglas-shoeSwann brand hats, Wilson" Bros, shirts All go at record breaking cut prices. s, Rj. Rj. COY BEREA, KENT In U LE C KY What Is the cause? Are there not enough to go round, or, perchance, is Derea so conspicuous for its fairness of dealing between man and man, and for the rectitude of conduct of its citizens generally that .there is nothing for the lawyer to do? It is said there will bo no lawyers in Heaven. Just why, no have often heard but have.nlnays tbbught it a little hard on the law. vers. We have usually been inclined to give the more charitable reason that Heaven in a place of happiness; a lawyer can not be happy ichen at leiimre, and, since there is nothing doing in his line in Heaven, be would then shun tbo place. And the inference, of course, would be the second of our alternatives that Derea domiciles no member of the legal profession because of the fairness of dealing of her citizens and the rectitude of their conduct because there is nothing doing in the lawyer's line. But this inference, generous as it is toward the legal fraternity, would seem to be too charitable to Derea. What was that in a recent exchange about ber criminal record ? And does she not have a police court, presided over by that estimable gentleman, Judge Holliday; nnd bave we not seen a picture of a magistrate's court under the trees, in which "tbo said dog" was the defendant at least a Berea Bank & Trust Co. A. Isaacs, Pres. J. W. Stephens, OPF1CBRS Vice-Pres. John P. Dean, Cashier Kentucky History in WisconsinMadison, Wis., Juno 28; 1311 Editor of The Citizen: This beautiful city, lying among the lakes, is an ideal placo to study Kentucky history, especially when you lomember that here may be found one of the finest collections of material in America. In a well arranged collection' In the State Llbrarj, presided over by a bright faced and obliging Kentucky girl, I am spending some pleasant hours. The object of my trip here is to ezamlno what is known as the Draper manuscripts. About a half a century, ago a small out enthusiastic man went all over Kentucky and adjoining states and thru the mountains, often on horseback or on foot, collecting material that dealt with the past Ills namo People was Dr. Lyman C Draper. did not realize the valuo of tha papers they were giving up and so a great amount of material, came into bis possession at a comparatively small cost. The curator of the collec tion told mo he had estimated that fully two thirds of this material Mould have boen lost during tho days of the Civil War bad it not been saved in this way. Surely it is fortunate that It is now in one place, secure and open to every one who has interest enough to seel, it out. The importance of tho collection may bo realized when It Is kno vn that it contains 409 volumes of manu scripts, dealing with the history of our country from the Hudson River to the Mississippi, from Charleston to IxjuIsvIUo, and covering a period from 173S to 1815. Thus far 1 have been examining only the Boone papers, which include 3 volumes of letters, maps, legal papers, account books, surveyor's re cords, reminiscences, etc. Besides these there la a five volume life of Daniel Boone In manusciipt written ly Dr. Draper on the basis of this material and never published. It is not only a biography of Kentucky's onily hunter but Is a history of 'to whole movement of population west-yar- d from Virginia nud North Caro lina. It Is the most exact and story of this movement in existence and Is most fascinating reading. Perhaps your readers will be In terested In this little account of n piece of land surveyed for Boono l:i Kentucky In 1775, as a short sample taken from tho documents: "Surveyed for Daniel Boone, the coni-pleto - The Draper Manuscripts Containing Unpublished Life of Daniel Boone Prof. J. R. Robertson Strikes an Interesting Trail. filth day of May, one thousand acres of land lying on Tates Creek and', bounded as followeth to wit: Beginning at a small sugar tree on the e8t side of the creek. Running thence north 360 poles to a hickory and buckeye; thence west 450 poles to two walnuts growing together at the roots on a small ridge; thence, south 3 CO polos to an ash on a ridge, thenco east 450 poles crossing the creek to tho first station. Surveyed by Wm. Bailey Smith, Handera CalU-va-y cha'n and William Hancock, carriers." J. It. Robertson. PLEASANT LEAVE-TAKIN- Indeed it would seem that our contention would be ruled out of court, for there is plenty for a lawyer to do in Derea, and surely there ate enough to go round. There are smaller places that bave lawyers and to spare. We shall have to seek other causes for their NEWS OF THE WEEK III OUR OWN Harvard the Winner STATE Congrats Boat Race Good Ticket Nomlnated-O- ur Annual to Adjourn-Pl- ain Scandal Mrs. Breckinridge Pro Talk to Lawyers China and posed for State Supt. General May Russia at Outs -- The Coronation. In Pen Stabbing at Manchester Fourth is "Safe and Sane." Anxious CIUMBON failure to locate in Derea. Doubtless the most potent cause is the remoteness of Derea from the county seat not in miles but in transportation facilities. It would seem that a lawyer of ability, one to whom the Banks, the merchants, the mills, the college, and individuals could intrust their business, would do well in the town. The educational facilities and the scholastic atmosphere would, no doubt, be considered an additional inducement by the right kind of man. But there remains the great handicap the impossibility of a day's work in the Richmond courts without robbing tbo night at both ends to get there and re- turn. WINS to incept drastlo legislation to tear away the shell and get at the heart." DRAGON AND BEAU A conflict seems Inevitable between China and Russia. It is rumored that Russia Is preparing to send an armed force to tho Chlneso border whllo China is preparing to resist and planning to build a railroad In Manchuria that both Japan and Russia objected to a fow years ago. China la rapidly becoming modernized and tho military spirit is growing so 'that it Is predicted that she will bo tho strongest nation in tho East within ton years, and Russia realizes that sho must assert her claim now or nover. bout race DEMOCRATIC PRIMARY was rowed at New London, Conn , Tho state wide primary to nominlast Friday, Harvard winning by nine- ate tho Democratic ticket for Etafo teen longths. This Js tho fourth year offices was held, Saturday, the Ht. In succession that Harvard baa won. The result seems to bo highly crediTbo race aro said to havo been wit- table to the party as tho returns to nessed by fully 25,000 people. A fea- date Indicate the selection of tho men ture of tho occasion was the gliding beet known and most worthy of the of an aeroplane above the rowers and trust of tho best element In tho party a submarine beneath them. for the six highest offices Governor, Lieutenant Governor, Attorney GenANXIOUS TO ADJOUHN ividenco Is Increasing that both eral, Treasurer, Auditor, and SecreHouses' of Congress are getting very tary of State. They aro in order, Jas. anxious to adjourn and ''It Is being I) McCreary, K. J. McDermott, Jas. predicted that Uio business beforo Garnctt, Thomas G. Hhea, Henry .M. the two bodlea may bo dispensed with Uosworth and C. F. Creclllus. As by tho end of tho first week In Auif. to Supt. of Public Instruction, It id It la now generally conceded that the to bo feared that, as usual, ono of tho most ltnK)rtant offices baa been President has won his fight for filled with little thought as to the deand tho measure is only layed In Its posaago to glvo some of qualifications of tho candidate. Darks-dal- e Hamlet successfully presented tho big fellows an opportunity to express their views. Au attempt will his claims for consideration but The 11 mn.iA in n fnw ,inv tn fir n im i Citizen Is inclined to think that a for voting on tho three chief mea- better selection might havo been made. For Commissioner of Agrisures before tho Senate, culture, and Clerk of tho Court of An HITS NAIL ON HEAD twals. J. W. Newman, and It. L Green Gov. Woodrow Wilson of New Jer- - nro tnu nomnw... sey has possibly traveled farther and The onlv gnUler Ienturff of Ul0 ,,r. made more, good speeches than any niary wns the vote In Louisville which eight months Governor in tho hUtory 8howed the iowcr of tho whiskey of tho States; but ho seems not to ring. want for subjects nor to lack In wisTho Republican convention, next dom for handling them. And those week, Is to select the opponents of were not tho least wae words that he these gentleman, and it Is up to it used la addfeoaiag a bar association to more than match them In characAtlantic City last week, nor were ter, qualifications and progressive- fafejr ttin nnlir In BOMB, lubln?' lr " f gradient that, could Justify tJnff- HOTTEST DAY OF VEAHr v truthfulness. "It is truo that tho legal profea:4 v Monday , was the hottest day of ion as a profession does Beta tho year, aad tho hottest day for many enjoy confidence or tho the years, It ii.sald. All parts of the people. You aro too technical; eetwtry Mtuercd but particularly me you aro buslnoss men on strictly le- - largo cities, where there were many gal lines. Tho community no loneer ' deaths, especially among children. Contlnul on fifth ptt) regards you as legal guides. You havo ' and ' wlthllraurn tfntn ..1.1. lowered tho profession to a strictly business basis. Tbo ambush of technicalities you bave drawn around the corK) rations makes It necessary Harvard-Yal- o llecl-procl- ty The great Let the gentlemen in Berea who have been considering the advisability of guaranteeing a certain income to a good lawyer (o induce him to locate in the town take up the matter of transporation facilities not only for the lawyer but for the humblest citizen, and a great obstacle to the town's advancement will be removed. G About forty members of the Convo- -' cation still In Berea surprised President and Mrs. Frost yesterday evening and Bpent a delightful hour with them. The pleasure of the gathering was enhanced by the fact that It was the 20th anniversary of the marriage of Dr. and Mrs. Frost thoir china wedding. Good wishes for a pleasant summer took the place of china as gifts for the occasion. Ice cream and cakes were served, being provided by the visitors. Dr. Frost did not vary his program for tho evening but gave the entire party the pleasure of a reading which had been planned for some Invited guests. A pleasant Interruption of the reading was a serenade from the young men remaining over In Berea for the Summer. They sang "Good Old Berea," gave tho college yell, a feature of which was the counting of 20, and sang "Blest Be tho Tie that Binds." Mrs. Frost and Edith left this morning on tho early, train and the Presldont and Cleveland will take tho fast train in the evening and Join them In Cincinnati. They will go together to Chicago, Mrs. Frost, Cleveland and Edith going on to Bariboo, Wis., and tho President stopping at 1 The One Issue in Kentucky Politics Doom of the Party that Espouses "Whiskey Issue" Inevitable- Interesting Correspondence from Mt. Vernon. In the various combinations on the "Anything to beat O'Rear" plan, there is one chord vibrant that U heard from all quarters of tho state. and that Is the dread of the trend of public opinion on tho "Whiskey Issue." Tho Courier Journal of June 21st In a happy, sarcastic vein, which Founds something llko tho belated boy whistling while passing thru tho grave, yard, has an encouraging picture of Democratic success vlc- torlea won at tho National capital, and tho atmosphere, in and around Louisville, luminous with anticipated , ictory in the fall. Hut after declaring In glowing terms, "Wo nre no longer divided on International affairs," it states In sub seance iho Bcopo of the Democratic platform: First. "To overhaul and amend a system of taxation out of date." Second. "To Itoviso a School system rorely In need of revision." Third. "To recast and rearrange our system of Charities and corrections so that more partylsm shall bo eliminated." Fourth. "To adopt soino effect! vo plan for tbo betterment of our roads system." "These" says tho Journal, "are among tho leading measures of con structive policy to which every thoughtful Democrat will readily commit himself." And to this, this writer agrees, for on these questions s. there la no Issue between the par-tic- But while drawing this glowing picture, right In tho foreground, there looms up this terrifying spector "The Whiskey Issue." Says tho editor, "there aro some shall we say fool Democrats, who want to lug In tho whiskey Issue. Dut they are not many," ho reflectively adds. Another form of the "anything to beat O'Rear" campaign is a charge that O'Rear is tho "champion of lawlessness and the candidate of Night Riders." This Is the veriest subterfuge His opponents soo in Judge O'Rear the man of tho hour, tho representative of clean, clear cut, vital principles principles that aro deeply seated in tho hearts and consciences of all good clltzcns, 75 per cent of the Christian manhood and womanhood of ' the State. Judgo O'Rear will prove a holy terror to that class who entrench themselves behind a business that entails 90 per cent of tho crlmo anJ misery of this or any other stato, the "Whiskey business." (Continued on lut pzO Dr. Paulson's Sanitarium, dale for a rest. at Hins- DOZENS AGAINST ONE How About This Issue? Judgment, Please! During the last woek we havo been told dozens of times how good Tho Citizen is, and a number of letters have come saying that It is a weekly visitor that can't bo dispensed with. And during this tlmo we havo bad one letter asking us to discontinue a subscription because the paper is no good. Tbo evidence would certainly seem to be against this lono subscriber. Of course, wo shall stop his paper, but we are going to mark some of the articles in this lssuo that we think ore good and ought to bo helpful to, every ono and send It to him. (i SAVE THE DIFFERENCE" HO sets the standard of prices in Berea? here is there a town with such reasonable prices? hat are you going to do to help push it along? I THE CORONATION The coronation festivities aro still In progress In England, but are soon to come to a closo. It has been the (CoatluutJ on fifth ptgc) w Wo would llko to ask him what he thinks of page 3 with its column 'uid a halt for little ones, tho two columns about obtaining seeds free from weeds, tho pictures with tho description showing how to splice a (rope, tho Sunday School Lesson and tho Home Town Helps. Is thero anything that could bo classed as i ELCH'S and dp .your trading will solve the problem. on that pagoT And what about tho Farm and Gordon articles on pago 7, tbo Business tho Outlook, the Markets and Sermon. And It our dissatisfied subscriber likes tho news simply, what about page 2? Thero Is an account of tho recent Educational Conference, Continued on fourth "nogood' p(. Page Two THE CITIZEN TEACHERS F DRTIETH L Ad- July 6, 1911 FAIR DATES IN GRASS STATE. BLUE A family newspaper for all that true and intereitlng. The Citizen la THE COAL FIELDS OF KENTUCKY COUNTY right SOUTHEASTERN BANDITS HOLD UP rublkhed ct Much Capital Interested In Merger of rjr Thursday t Bertn, Ky, Properties. Adair Columbia. Allen Scottsvlllc, September August Anderson Lawrenceburg, 14-lf- i. 15-127-3- EXPRESS T RAIN Only Five Miles From Erie tho Scene of the Robbery WHY ONE SOME OF THE CREW INJURED BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (Incorporated) J. P. Faulkner, Editor and Manager. Subscription Rates One Hlx Months Educational Association journs After Electing Officers MRS.'C. W. STEWART PRESIDENT Ftlrrlng Addresses Delivered and Papers Read Which Urge Greater Activity In School Matters-Sch- ool Suffrage for Women Recommended. mr TATAnLE IN ADVANCE. 11.00 Tnrr Months M M or Expren Money Order, Draft. Itrmlsteml Lnter, or on and two cent Mom pi. The data otter your name on lab) shows to what dato your Hutmcriptton U paid. 1 It Is not tfianfml wtthtn Uur alter renewal notify us. Missing numbers will bo cUdly supplied If "wo am notified. Bond money by Uarren Olasgow, Snptombcr Rarbourvllle. Consolidation of vast Hell Mlddlesboro (dates not reroal Interests In Southeastern Kentucky continues to bo carried out. It ported,) Hoono Plonvice, August Is announced that half a dozen of the 2. largest operations In tho Mlddtcsboro Bourbon Paris, Kcptembcr district will shortly bo merged. DeHoylc Danville, August tails hnvo not been worked out nnd Iloylo Perry. Ille, August the deal Is still on paper, but men Ilrcckcnrldgo Hardlnsburg, August nt the head of some of the largest companies In the district aro Interest ! rd and plans are .xpcctcd to mature ' Hutlcr Morgnntown, September 21 16-129-3- MAN GAVE UP WINE Fln premiums cheap, with nr nnd prompt renewals. Send for Premium list. UbersJ terms riven to nnr on who oh. UJn now subscriptions for M. Any on ending us four yearly subscriptions enn Th Cltlsen freo for Mmredf for one year. AdYortIrln- rates on appUcatlon, MBMDETl Money, Shclbyvllle. 'The time, and place of tho next meeting were not fixed, being left to a committee, which will meet In December. The following resolution, Introduced ( by Mrs. Desha Breckenrldge, of Lexj ington, wns unanimously adopted: KENTUCKY PllfiSS ASSOCIATION. "Resolved, That tho Kentucky Edu school It would not bo quite fair to charge catlonal association recommendupon urge the nil tho Buffering of last week to the suffrage for women and account of humidity. The heat bad next session of tho legislature that they grant It. something to do with It. Owonsboro. That Kentucky is on Lightning la keeping up Its reputa-lio- the evo of tho greatest educational for speed. It knocked an Ohio awakening1 in Its history Is manifest telephone girl Insensible before she at tho meeting of tho Kentucky Educational association. The second day's rould give It the busy signal. meeting was replete with brilliant , ( n OF Plans for the consolidation of six I Bullitt Shephcrdsvlllc, August 22-III. til 1.1V .'t luvill ouutu u.a, .... llrncken Gcrmantown, August 23- Owonsboro. The fortieth annual ! follow close on the merger of nil me session of tho Kentucky Educational j roal operations In the Chcnoc valley Calloway Murray. October 1114. Association camo to a close. Omccrsi district, Hell county, last week. The Ior Mountain Coal and Coke Co., took- Campbell Alexandria, September were elected: President, Mrs. Cora Wilson Stewart, Morehcad; first rice over the Interests of the four operaCampbell Melbourne. , ... . . unci be- tlio Plumm ..t in , presiuem, jamcs ni'ceu, imuikiuu, i ftnna In Mm - ft rut - viiller. new S3..1 Casey Liberty, August , i nf Jiilv the i.. . jumes uiuuiij. rlnnltir" seennu vice Dresiuciiu " Carroll, (tallatin, Owen Sanders, Guthrie: third vice president, W. D.i 000,000 corporation will conduct the- September Dodda, Mnyficld; treasurer. G. M.I various properties. j August Cumberland Burkesvllle, . 23-26-I 15-1- nt on ftnrlv ffutn 23. j I Daviess Owensboro. 17-1- SBSsssiWi.iiJssait- - " Fleming Kwlng. August August Frnnklin Frankfort, Scptcmbcr 1. Gnrrnrd Lancaster, July Graves Mnyfleld, September Grujson Lcltchficld, August Hardin Ellzabethtown, August Hart Horse Cave, September 26-2- 29- - 27-315-1- 20-2- Henderson-tJu- ly 18-2- 25-3- Hopkins July Jefferson Fern Creek, August August Jessamine Nlcholasvlllc, 16-129-3- lt. Kenton Krlanger, August Kentucky State Fair, Seplember 23-2- li- if the fly swatters attend strictly to business, some day we may be able to sing: "There are no flies on us." Suggestion for n national anthem. The man who Invented the lawn mower died the other day. Why can't man who pushes one something like this happen to the neit door! Boston Is to havo a hospital for none but rich people, and a new set of strictly aristocratic diseases are to be thought out to meet the wunts of Its patients. If, while looking over your winter garments on suspicion that some of them may be all wool, you happen to Fee a moth, the proper course of action will occur to you. Eggs criticised by Buffalo people hatched out chickens whllo left In the health commissioner's care over night, What do Buffalo people expect? Humming birds? A European artist has arrived In New York for the purpose of painting the city. 'That's entirely unnecessary. New York Is full of men who devote tbcir nights to the Job. The son of the Begum of Dhopal, In an Escapade In Paris, is tint home. The cable Bays the begum In n woman. Will somebody give us the word for a male begum? caught report comes from India of how ferocious lions were captured dive and unharmed by means of tly paper. Halnly, the nature fakers have not been discouraged, but are In tine fettle for the season. A four A London society journal prints an advertisement In which "a peer and peeress with quiet tastes" offer to during the summer with some married couple, visiting in England, for a consideration. Here Is a new scheme whereby impoverished nobil-ltmay get along without working, nnd also, of course, a fine opportunity for Americans with money to spend It foolishly. A New him-rel- y f York bachelor killed alter be bad lost $2,000,000 speculating In Wall street. A man who has t2.000.000 and tries to get more by speculating In Wall street doesn't leave the world much poorer when he takes himself out of It A sculptor asserts that it Is Impossible to "show tho majesty of the human form In trousers and skirts." Yet we venture to assert that be would reject In toto the proposition to display the majesty of his form by appearing without bis trousers. New York's $10,000,000 nine years' work. Young men who go from Pittsburg to New York will find It difficult to believe that the money, the time and tho work were well spent been completed after library has of the Pblladel The phla National League ball team bora me so excited during a recent game between the Phlladclphlans and Cln innatls that ne suffered a cerebral hemorrhage, from the effects of which he has died. Caution: Don't take your baseball too seriously. Rockcastle Ilrodbead, August the celebration of Greater Louisville day, on July 22, at Fontaine Ferry Russell Russell Springs. park, should be conducted on a thoroughly dignified basis. Scott Georgetown, July GREAT DAMAGE. Shelby Shclbyvllle, August It also was decided to use tho proSpencer Tnylorsvlllc, August l. Deluge Falls On Hardin County and ceeds of tho celebration to send a Simpson delegation to the national convention Franklin, August Crops Are Practically Ruined. 2. of advertising men In Boston the tlrst Todd Elkton. Ellzabcthtown. Reports regarding week In August Trimble Bedford. the deluge which flooded Hardin coun SOME ALUMNI FIGURES. Union Uulontown, August ty nro to the enect that there were l Warren October rises of eight and ten feet In many Washington Springfield. creeks of the county and that the What Became of the Graduates of Wayne Monticello, September Kentucky State University. consequent damages to the crops will Webster Providence, August total thousands of dollars. Lexington. A careful examination Versailles, Ausust Woodford Oats in many localities were beaten to the ground and the fanners will of the annual catalogue and the not be able to harvest their crops. alumni report of Kentucky State uni- WOODFORD COUNTY FARM SELLS The corn growing along the creek versity shows that since Its first gradFOR $72 AN ACRE. bottoms was flooded and badly dam- uating class were given their diaged. Wheat fields were submerged plomas In I860, up to the present time, f of the graduates whose Considered Good Price As Land Is Not along the creeks and In many sec- nearly of the Very Best Nor in High homes were In Kentucky at the time tions the wheat shocks were washed Priced Section. away. Fences wens also destroyed, they entered the university left Kenculverts washed away and the roads, tucky after graduating to engage In Frankfort. Tho farm In the edge of which, were recently graded, badly business in other states. Kentucky State university has slnco 18G9 grad- Woodford county known as the George damaged. uated 979 students in Its various Crnddy place, was sold at public auccourses in science, agriculture, engi- tion to settle up tho Grnddy estate, ANOTHER NEW CITY. neering, etc., which number is exclu- and brought $72.60 per acre, the farm ... .. . .I- -. ..- - cnntnlnlnir 300 acres. Senator Thomas .i... Chesapeake 4. Ohio Will Build UP Pavnter. of Frankfort, was one of ..i.. UU IIIC1II Ul felUUUUlO - li. If Town For Employes. work, and of those who discontinued lue conienn.ng oiuuers, out me pur- was a n,an rown who Silver Grovo -P- resident Gebrce W 'thcIr scuo1 work be,ore Braduatlon. was represen Ing a other man were the- - Included, would bring Stevens, of tho Purchase. The price is con- number who havo received aid In rnllmnil nnnniincol ?h"?M.e thelr education from the state, up to sldered a good one, as it Is not located will found a model town at Silver In the section of Woodford Grove, which Is situated on the Ken- more than 3,000. A record tins been county. tucky side of the Ohio just abovo New- kept only of those who received unport Tho company has Just complet- dergraduate degrees and it has been ENGINEERS GET INCREASE. ed plans, says president Stevens, for found of the 979 graduates, 930 were the extensive Improvements to Its natives of tho state, and that of tho Louisville. T. J. Mullen, representterminal facilities there and desires latter number 467 left the state after to build up a community among Its graduation to engage In business else- ing the Kentucky and Indiana division of tho Brotherhood of Ucomotlve Enemployes that they may live near their where. Of the 4C7 who left after graduation, gineers of tho Southern railway, nr- work. Tho Chesapeake & Ohio owns considerable property at Silver Grove It was found that 431 were males. Of rlvcd from Washington, whero be e remaining 463 graduates who were tended the thirty-daconference of tho and this will be cut up into lots and sold to men who desire to live there. natives of the state, who remained In officials of tho Southern .railway. Mr. i tho state after graduation, approxl- - Mullen gives out tho Information that ' tho company will grant an Increase of mately only 375 were males. BOY KILLS HIS UNCLE. 10 per cent In the salaries of the MEDICOS TO MEET. Southern engineers to take effect in ML Sterling. A quarrel In Menifee the near future. Mr. Mullen declares county, between David Profit, thirty, meeting tho Increase will affect Torrent. Tho thirty-firs-t 1,500 and bis nephew, Samuel Profit, nine- of tho Kentucky Valley Association engineers throughout tho about and system teen, resulted In the Instant death of tUfld fioM rn UTnnn U :l n rl UW. Thn Oft , U klllU .111. me eiuer ivoni. ne was snot wun addreg8 ot welcome was delivered will mean an additional expenditure of about $50,000 to the company. a revolver. ,, llni-cr- i , n W ir n.ha f nn.l Profit leaves a wife and several chll- - Dr. J. D. Kiuer, of this city, respond' Tho poitofilce was broken dren. His slayer was arrested and ed. A feature will be an address placed In jail at Frenchburg and Is on "Tho Gospel of Health and tho New l lmo by thieves. They secured only $8 under $1,000 bond. He claims eminent, but the loss to Vital Statistics Law," by W. L. Helzer. rrom 'no of Howling Green, state registrar of w. i. uucKer. wno runs a general store luum-vuuuu iiiu is Vital Statistics ' ubout $300. A new Unlontown. and untried Carlisle. a of the horso that was being driven to the deCarlisle. Tho most successful coun livery wagon of the J, E. Iluckman buslnoss men and farmers of Carlisle Grocery Co., ran uwuy and threw Wil- and Nicholas county was held to hear ty convention of the Woman's Chris-threports ot tho committees work tlan Temperance union ever held In lis Margrave, the driver, to tho ground, fracturing his skull, from which ho Ing on th proposed loose leaf wnro- - Nicholas county came to a close at Mooroneid. died In a few hours. house to bo established here. 16-125-222-25-one-hal- addresses, each progressive, but the keynoto being "better rural schools for Kentucky." The attendance was, surprising, there being nearly COO educators in tho auditorium representing, every section of Kentucky. Superintendent Ellsworth State Regenstcln was on tho program. Ho spoke earnestly of "The Ilclatlon of the Rural Schools to tho Economic, Social and Spiritual Welfare of the State." Ho declared that It Is a great injustice that city children should have better schools than country children and pleaded for equal rights for all. Prof. E. P. Kelly, assistant superschools, intendent of the Richmond gave an excellent address in which he declared In favor of county bonds for raising funds for school purposes. Knox 1 Ilarbourvllle, August 6-22-2- ( .SBBBBBB1bEI' .BSBBSBBBBBBBBBBbS Larue- - Hodgcnvlllc, Septrmber Laurel London, August Iwls Vnnceburg. August Madison- - Richmond. Pnducah, October McCracken Monroe Tompklnsvlllc, August 2. 3-- COATES, State Supervisor of Rural Schools and former president of the Kentucky T. J. Mercer Hnrrodsburg, August Montgomery ML Sterling, July Nelson 2. 27-3- 25-2- Hcrdstown, August Educational association. GREATER LOUISVILLE DAY. 5-- Pendleton 1. Falmouth, September Pulaski Somerset, August Robertson Mt. Olivet, September Louisville. It was decided at the meeting .if the Advertisers' club that i,.,. .... , i!the high-price- at-th- y i .'. MW .,u ""ilk. 1 jkjm-uuici- , mass-meetin- g e It has been decided by a New York court that force may be used in eject Ing a bill collector. Nevertheless, It might be better to pay one's bills, especially If the collector happens te be the possessor of much brute strength. Kx perls tell us that there will be nt more lumber In the United States li P28 years, but there probably will h it editable substitute Invented by that time. We have no doubt that prehla torip mtn worried over tho threat viifd cxllncttcj of the Icthyotuurus. ENGINEER t& IN TWO LITTERS. KILLED. i QUARREL OVER BEE TREE. Whltesburg. A brood sow belonging to Melvln Hall, a farmer of upper Beaver creek, gave birth to twenty-onpigs, all perfectly well formed. In two litters she has given birth to forty-eigh- t pigs. Tho owner has been offered a fancy prlco for the sow, but will not accept It Spread, Causing Engine To ; Turn Over. Mt. Sterling. Matt S. Kelly, ot this city, was pinned under his engine at Aden Springs and lnstautly killed. Creighton Stump, ot Lexington, the r firomuu, was unhurt, though Watklns was burned, had his leg broken and sustained Internal Injuries. Kelly had both legs arms and broken, and bis body was horribly j crushed. Ralls Road-maste- Takes Place. Mlddlesboro. Press Raines killed Lum Bryant on Stephens Branch. Charley Raines, father of PresB, and Lum Bryant quarreled over tho right to a beo treo, Bryant, it Is said, grew angry und shot nt tho elder Raines killing Bryant Initantly. The two Ilaldt cumo to Middle boro and five tfciuselvts up. es I niraln nml U'n a nf tarn tit I it i i r when tho son drew his pistol and shot m Vi Two Surrender After Shooting overcome his physical sufferings, Presently, as ho felt tho strong craving all the day long for drink and found that he was no: entering with proper spirit, but listlessly, Into the train's stop. day's employment, he startled himAn unknown passenger caught hold self by demanding whether he was ot ono of the robbers and was picked going to he the slavo of the bottle up bodily and thrown over a or be a free rann. embankment Ills conditions Is seriSuch slavery he saw meant degradaous. Tbo man's head, fnco and body tion, moral and Intellectual. If he were badly cut and his clothing torn kept up the drink habit ho must refrom his back. He was taken to a hos- linquish alt hope ot making anything pital In an unconscious condition. He must give up his of himself. chosen pursuits in which ho bad TWO WOMEN DROWNED. taken so much delight. Ho must drop down to mere bodllr Indulgence, nml Excursion Steamer Struck Rock A be nothing morn than hundreds nnd thousands of other young men who Panic Ensues Among Passengers. had gone the same road Into obscurity Victoria, U. C Caught In the racing and usctrssness. He balanced the two. In one scale ebb tide In Seymour narrows, tho steamer Spokane, bound to Alaska was what were offered by wine temwith 148 excursionists, struck Rlpplo porary relief from physical pnln, nml rock during tho night and with water temporary elation of spirits. In tho pouring Into her holds, was awept other srale the opportunity of growing along the lines of ftudy which through tho narrows. She finally wns beached and founder- he loved, and the prospect of making ed until her hurricane deck was his mark somewhere In tho world. He decided that he was not going awash. A panic ensued, and in landing the to be such a fool as to loso what passengers Mrs. Unrdner F. Williams, was best for what was so Inferior. Whatever drink offered was only for wife of n multi millionaire, of Washington, and Mrs. J. E. StrauB. of Phil- a little whllo anyhow, and It his exadelphia, fcl overboard, their bodies perience would be like that of others, being subsequently washed ashore. before him, the temporary relief and exhilaration would bo followed by greater pain and depression. The LARGEST SURPLUS IN HISTORY. young man had too much good sense Internal Revenue and Corporation Tax to turn away what was noble for what was base, so he stopped using Receipts Break All Records. wine, stopped completely, and never Washington. When the govern- regretted having dono so. No ono er does regret sue' a step. ment's fiscal year of 1911 closed tho federal treasury held n cash surplus of at least $33,000,000 and showed an EVIL EFFECTS OF ALCOHOL excess of all receipts over all disbursements for the first time since 1907. Exercises Immediate Paralyzing AcWhllo tho revised returns, showing tion on Nervous System and Prothe government's exact financial conduces Premature Decay. dition will not be available fur several days from such figures as aro at band It must never be forgotten that and such estimates as officials con eten If all gross Intemperance wero apparent that the done away with there Is a vast deal aider reliable, it is government during the last 12 months of material nnd moral Injury dune by received from nil sources not lest than alcohol taken In quantities which $689,000,000, more most men consider moderate. about $10,000,000 Hero than was expended, and spent lies the Impossibility ot getting rid of about $6,000,000 less than was the effects of drink by any other rulo planned. of life except total abstinence. For, of course, the liquor has to be swalEIGHT BURIED IN THE DEBRIS. lowed before any effects can bo produced; then it Is some tlmo before Roof of Waterworks Collapsed Four any marked effects are obvious and Bodies Recovered From Ruins. meanwhile there has been ample tlmo to take more. When It has onco been Buffalo, N. Y. Eight men wero swallowed It Is not likely to bo recrushed to death and three others aro turned and the consequential action In a serious condition as the result on the s)stem roust follow, whatever of tho collapse ot a largo section of It may be. It has further been shown the new $400,000 building of the munic- that harm Is dono by doses much ipal waterworks. Tho eight men were smaller than any which the consumworking on the roof at tho pump-hous- e er can himself percclvo to havo done end of tho structure and were any harm. We havo no doubt that burled under tons ot masonry which any moderate drinker who may ruAd machinery pit this will repudiate tho Idea Ihul he Is crashed Into tho following the snapping of a steel trusn. doing himself any Injury. This Is one ot the reasons for tbo Tho property loss will exceed $150,000. stew progress of our cause. But It i" the fact that alcohol exercises Failure. In Six Months. New York. Preliminary statistics' an immediate paralyzing action on the of commercial failures In the United nervous system and Its continued use States reported to R. Q. Dun A Co: for produces degeneration nnd premature the first six months ot 1911, omitting decay. All reforms and reduction ot the last few days ot June, show that license good as far as they diminish the sumber ot failures was 6.8S0, with drinking must never bt permitted to total defaulted Indebtedness amount- cause us to relax our efforts to attain ing to $100,342,962. This Is a decided to absolute sobriety, which ran only Increase In number as compared with consist with total abstinence. Medithe 6,388 ot last year, but a consider- cal Temperance Review. able decrease from the $112,239,306 of Great Misery In Alcohol, liabilities. Caesar Lombroso, tho Italian anthropologist, published a Kiel Week Ends. book, in which bo deals at length with Berlin. The curtain was lowered tbo subject ot criminality. Ho aton Kiel week with the departure of taches special Importance to tho InfluEmperor William on a cruise to Trave-mund- e ence ot alcoholism on criminality and and tho sailing of the visiting the great misery It causes. He goeM battleship from Kiel. back sometimes for several generations to find why a man Is a criminal. Gold From Cripple Creek. He says that of 97 children born ot Cripple Creek, Colo. The output of alcoholics only 14 are normal. Tho this district during June has totaled abnormality may not always show 76,795 tons gross, bullion value- Itself aa criminality, but when It does In one generation some abnormality can be shown In overy generation. Ot 100 crimes alcoholism Is the cause ot The Races. Latonia, Ky. Winners and odds CO In Franco and of 41 In Germany, were aw follows: Luro (Kennedy), Cheap Beer Is Handicap. ; Naughty Lad (Kocrner), 2710; A Munich employer of mauy skilled Judgo workmen speaking ot tbo difficulties Free Lance (Taplln), ; Ida May ot competing with foreign and even Monck (McCabey), Howdy Howdy North German concerns, laid (McCahcy), 34 5; stress (Ganz), upon the cheapness of Munich boer as one ot his great handicaps. "It Engineers Get Six Per Cent Increase. wo were on equal terms In every reBaltimore, Md Tho llaltlmoro tnd spect," be said, "tho fact that my men's brains and bodies aro sodden Ohio railroad reports a wage.lncrat of abont C per cent for xufe this with beer day and night would put tn behind In the rnoo." 1,500 engineers. how-ove300-fo$656,-000,00- 0, 50-fol. well-know61-599-132-557-2- rifled. When the train was making a curve, the engineer saw an obstruction ahead. Ho stopped tho train with all possible speed, but not before It crashed Into ties and telegraph polos that bad been placed across tho track. When tho train hit the obstruction It was first believed by tho passengers that there had been a collision with r, another train. The next moment, tho crack of revolvers acquainted them with the real cause of tbo Track Obstructed Train Brought to d Standstill A Pistol Battle One In the autobiography of Mark Man Thrown Over a Cliff Mall and ho tells us why bo gave up Express Cars Stripped of Contents. tho use of wine. He hd been led to use It because of physical weakErie, Pa. A fast mall and passenger ness and depression of spirits. He train on tho Philadelphia and Erie was very mlserablo sometimes, and railroad was bctd up Ave miles from not knowing whnt else to uso resorthere by it band of a doscn masked ed to wine. Ho found after a time men. Tho mall and express cars were that the drink habit was taking strong Rutb-crfnr- Mark Rutherford In His Autobiography Gives His Reasons tor Complete Stop In Liquor Habit. take something at night There was a new development then, for he found himself eager for night to como so he rould Indulgo In drink, not In an Intemperato way, hut far enough to hold of him. Ho ho resolved that he would touch no wine In the day time, but would do his work and then July 6, 1911 A GOLDEN WORLD. THE CITIZEN Manassch's Wickedness ' and Penitence SaaJirScaeo! Leitea for J air IS, 1911 SpaeiaUr Arranged tor Thla Paper Page Thre far the F HOW TO MAKE A imuJ OMSB SAIL WAGON lf three-quarters IMPORTANCE OF OBTAINING SEEDS FREE FROM ALL WEEDS Farmers Should Carefully Obscrvo and Study Habits of All Noxious and Injurious Plants In Order to Fight Them lo Best of Advantage Every Effort Should be Mnds to Get Rid of Them. II HOME TOWN Does Not Taka Average Boy Long to Arrange Ona to Suit Hlmtelf General Description, In Fig. 1 (ho nail wagon la ahown complete with an ond view at "a" allowing the steering arrangement. A board about 3 feet, 6 Inchea In length, lir 18 Inches serosa and about one-ha- I faal I Ilka a second Columbus. dticoverad. you or Inch thick, Is A For havathe ahapa of an orans world In cut Into a sbap something like an Which grandma has given to ma! of the kingdom of Judah. PLACB Judah and Jerusalem Its capital. Manataeh waa carried captive to Babylon for a time. The Kingdom of larael had been deal roved a quarter of a century before Manaaaeli began to reign. Tho teacher of boys or girls may begin by asking what a llgbtbouso Is for, or a foghorn, or bell buoy In the harbor. Is It to tell the sailors where to goT No, It Is to tell them where not to go. Why are stories of bad men told in the Bible, such as tho ono In this lesson? Thoy aro a warning. Tbey aro pictures of a character that f.EflflON TKXT -- tl rhronlclea 33:1-2JJ. MEMORY VKtlAKB-- U. to do evil.' UOI.DKN TKXT-"Ce- aae "-l:liM7. learn to do well tin. TIMK Manaaieh reigned K yeara, from II. C Ol-He began In the 2$th year WINDOW BOXES IN GUAYERE How They Brighten Up the Town In Switzerland Where the Cheese Comes From. a. s "11" board, narrower at one end piece than at the other. A of board Is secured to the front end lu give sticngth for the mast and steering gear. Ono pair of large wheels and one pair of smnll ones must be procured or made as described further on. The Urge wheels and axle can be secured to tho bottom board by means of two blocks of wood as shown In Hi. 1 and Ironing one-Inc- Fig. 2. the latter being n view of the under side of the wagon. The two small wheels must be rigged up a little differently. A board about the same thickness as tho axle Is shaped at one end Into a round tin ml lo. which should fit loosely Into a bored hole In the front end of. the wagon. The broad end of this board rests on tho axle, and Is bolted to two pieces of board the same width, which come down ufi t!i ftOGt aOd rear Hides of tho axle, and arc bolted to It, Fig. 2. A. A. Tho bearing U made out of tough wood, and placed so that the steering wheel turns easily (Mc "a") A round atlck Is put through the stern of the piece, to press the feot against when steering fifth-whe- (Hg. 1 "h"). Some boys mske a rail (Fig. 1, "c") around the end, that they alt on. The mast can be made from a round tick about K feet, 6 Inches long. A broom handle, will do for the cross arm, to which tho salt Is attached. The sail should be so arranged that it can bo very quickly lowered should the wind get the best of the wsgon. Should It be found Inconvenient readily to procure a set of discarded baby buggy or express wagon wheels, they can easily be made by an In ez genlous boy as shown In Fig. 3. A hub Is made from a round block of wood, as shown at "c," and round sticks, cut from light curtain poles or broom handles, made into spokes us at "b," caro bolng taken to get them all tho samo length. The rim U uiudo from barrel hoops, although Homo boys make them of thin wood, well soaked In warm water and bent A nail or screw Is put Into shape. through the rim at each spoke, as shown at "a," tho completed wheol. While this Is a general description of a sail wagon, It docs not take the nverngo boy long to make one to ault himself out of almost any old thing he Is sure to find about tho place. It Is Interesting to notice the many and different designs of wagons and sails when once tho craze Is started. Smooth roads, an open space and plenty of wind Is all that Is necessary for a successful n race. The Truth. Father and son were walking the' streets and passed a large park in which were many statues. One of them the largest of all was of a woman. son. pointing to this particular one, which waa inscribed "Woman." That is not a statue, my son," answered the fsmer. "It la but a figure of speech." Life. "Father, what Is tbatt" asked the repels us, that urges ns not to enter any path that leads to that end. And 'way ilown below thla touch cover During tho long reign of Mnnasseh Oold Juirea are rolling around Jerusalem was at peace while tho Like lava beneath the earth'a aurface neighboring lands were harried by AsJuat aee what a treasure I've found. syrian armies, so that Jerusalem had "ri a valuable world I am rertatn, a largo share of tho trade of Palestine. Alt golden without aa within. The king and his subjects benefited And people who live on my oranga Can never commit any sin! In many ways from the Immense Increase of trade caused by the IncluI wish thai the world of Cohimbua sion of Egypt and western Asia under America, home of the free one empire. Tho political rank of Were aa good na the gold of .my orange, Perhap It depends upon m! Jerusalem secured to her tho chief markota of the internal commerco of For looking for sood t ran find It, Judah, as well as the gifts which it And trying to love every one I'll find them mora gentle and loving was customary for foreign traders to Than aver before I have done) leave with the lords of the territories tbey visited: and thus In spite of the AIR CUSHIONS AID SWIMMER disadvantages of its site, tho city must have becomo a considerable emApparatus Designed by German Mas- porium. Manasseh waa. tho son and heir of ter Enables Person to Move Hezeklah, a great, and, on tho whole, About In Water Freely. good king. His mother's name was The swimming apparatus doslgned Hepxlbah, tho delight of her husband. by a German swimming master Is He was only twelve yeara old when ha both for trained swimmers and those began to reign in form. Dut In Judah Ignorant of the art. When out of use, a king waa not supposed to be of age this apparatus Is readily carried In until ho was eighteen. For six years the pocket, says the Popular Mechan- Mansssoh must bavo been to a great ics, it consists of two oblong air extent under the Influenco of his resixcushions, each subdivided Into Ovo gents and counselors. He was the compartments which are connected teenth king of Judnb. Ho reigned fifty and five years. Tho longest reign together by transversal straps. putting on the apparatus, which In tho history of Judah and Israel. was evil the consists of thin caoutchouc lined with And ho did that which Manasseh In was a donse fabric. It Is Inflated through sight of the Lord. people, king of tho Lord's and his a valvo, within a few seconds, by a business was to carry out God's plan strong breaths. few Ilelng arranged on both sides of the of a peculiar peoplo who should teach righteousness, and the body, tho apparatus leaves tho head the nations living. true way of and neck perfectly free, thus doing He was a tnero boy, unable at first away with any pendulating motions characteristic of most salvage ap- - to assert himself as a ruler. He doubtless was waited on, petted, flattered, courted, treated a a superior being, whose will should never bo checked, nor fancy thwarted; with no regular business, no bard tasks. What Manasseh did was popular and fashionable; following the ways of the greatest, most cultured, most influential nation in the world, then tho matter of Judah. The peoplo were doing business with the Assyrians. Trade demanded conformity. Society was dominated by Assyrian influences. Moreover, many doubtless used the same argument Rabsbakch used to Hezeklah that the prosperity under heathen gods, and their conquering power proved that these gods were mightier than Jehovah the Ood of tho little Prorinco of Judah. Mannasseh degraded true religion that was meant for tho comfort and New Swimming Apparstus. elevation of mar., by leading his peoparatus. Tho person equipped with ple away from the one true God., tba the apparatus moves about In the wa- only source of help, into all manner of ter with remarkable safety and sta- useless. Irrational, degrading enchantbility. A special advantage of the ap- ments by which the peoplo sought for paratus Is Its allowing the swlmmor guidance and help. Thus these pracat will to take up a vertical or hori- tices wero treason and disloyalty. Tho Lord spake to Manasseh, by zontal position, thus enabling him to remain In the water for hours with- rarana of the prophets, of whom Na hum may have been one; by means out fatigue. exby the of his conscience, ample of his father, by means of his BEE IS GREATEST ENGINEER conscience, by tho written word, by providence. It is not known Just when Little Honey Gatherer Has Solved Manasseh waa made to pay the penalty of his sins, but it must have been Problem of Room, of Lightest and Strength. after many years of idolatry. Wherefore tho Lord brought upon Probably King Solomon baa been them tho captains of the host of tbo most criticised In bis judgment for king of Assyria and Manasseh was t sending the "sluggard" to the ant, made captive. The records of record a review of the 23 thero to "consider her ways and be wise." We can't say, but It may have kings of whom Manasseh was one apbeen that In Solomon's time they didn't parently at Nineveh. "Which took have tho present day Italian honey Manasseh among the thorns, "In bee turning out comb honey in tua chains," margin, "with hooks." kings sometimes thrust a hook commercial square, pound frames. Hut wo are assured Just now that taking Into the nostrils of their captives, and up a pound of honey In an ordinary so led them about frame, the average engineer ought to lie had been sailing down the feel Immensely Incompetent and un- Niagara rapids carelessly, and now ho wise as to ordinary ways and means to feels tho tossing of the waves, the engineering roaults. current swiftly flowing by tho rocks, In the' construction of the hexagon ho sees spray over the cataract, and honoy cell of material from her own hears lta roar. Why! In order that body, the working bee at once has he may stop ere it is too late. Tho solved tho problem of economy of bitter fruits of bis wrong doing room, of the lightest possible mate- wrought the desired effect. The prodrial of groatest strength, wjille the igal came to himself. He besought dividing wall In each honey case al- tho Lord, Johovab, not the heathen lows the groatest number of work-or- s gods ho had been worshiping, who to contlnuo "on the Job." A. H. failed him in his trouble. Ood showed Manasseh clearly that Oodard, writing of the engineering capacity of the honey bee says: "I have be forgave him, by tbo fact that he seen strips of comb a foot wide and brought him again to Jerusalem. Ood forgave him. Ood loves to forfour feet long sustaining a weight of 30 or 40 pounds of honey, while the give. He does not lore to punish. Aa comb itself would probably not weigh he tells us through Ezcklel: "Hare I We any plonsure at all that tho wicked more than five or six ounces. need not hesitate to say that such a should die! salth the Lord Ood; and structure compares favorably with not that he should return from his somo of the beat achievements of the ways, and live? Repent, and turn yourselves from all your transgresmodern engineering skill of tnau," sions; so iniquity shall not be your ruin, Mnke you a new heart and a new The Homo Team. "Can I get off this afternoon to go spirit; for why will ye die!" Young man, young woman, look at to a funeral T" asked the oiflce boy. "Whose funeral!" asked the man the picture of this king's life; listen to tha.be! that tolls from) the rooks with a cynical smile. "I guess it's goln' to be the bom on which he was wrecked, and Uk warning. ' y team's." Yonkors Statesman. i De-fo- re Ma-torlAssur-banlpa"As-syria- n rovernl with wrinkles and craaaa Which reprant mountalna ami eeaa, IVep raverna, Inrga lalanda and rivers I trace on Ita surface with eas. A. Wild Carrot. B. Rlbgrass. weeds everywhere; they thrive In the cornfield, tbey choke wheat In the field, they annoy the gardener, they thrlvo In the meadow, tbey spring up by the roadside, they encroach on tho swamp. Emerson said of weeds that they are "plants whose virtues have not yet been discovered." But a few beneflts may be derived from weeds. They are of soma use In the world to Induce more frequent and more thorough cultivation, which beneflts crops; In occupying the soil after a crop has been removed tbey prevent the loss of fertility by shading the ground. Weeds plowed under add some humus and fertility to the soil, though In a very much less degree than clover or cow peas; soma weeds furnish food Weeds, tlty WALTER R. I.KUTZ.) means of barbed awns. 9. Somo of them Injure wool and dlsflguro the tails of cattle, the manes and tails of horses. 10. A few mako "hair balls" In the stomachs of horses. 11. Some Injure tho quality of dairy products. 12. Penny cress, and probably others, when eaten by animals. Injure the taste of meat. e 13. Poison hemlock, spotted and Jamestown weed are very cow-ban- poisonous. 14. Many weeds Interfere with a rotation of crops. 15. All weeds damage the appearance of a farm and render It less valuable. Four of tho commonest, weeds are the wild carrot, chicory, dodder, and rlbgrass. winter. In Justice to the weeds their advantages have been mentioned first, because the Hat of the disadvantages Is a very long one too long to enumerate. A fow, however, may be given enough to convince every one that every effort should be made to get rid of them. Farmors should carefully observe and study the weeds and their habits, In order to fight them to the best advantage. 1. Weeds rob cultivated plants of nutriment. 2. They Injuro crops by crowding In " for birds and shading. 3. They retard the work of bar vesting grain by Increasing the draft and by extra wear of machinery. 4. They retard the drying of grain and bay. 5. Tbey increase the labor of Chicory has long been recognized as a troublesome weed. It Is common In alfalfa growing sections of the country as well as the clover sections. The plant Is easily rocognlzed by the blue flowers and lower root leaves, which resemble those of the common dandelion. The upper leaves the more or less sticky and clasp the stem. The plant contains a milky Juice. Chicory is not difficult to destroy where rotation of crops is practiced. Though a perennial, the roots are easily killed by successive cultivation. The blossoms of chicory are yellow and attractive. Chicory was introduced Into this country' from Europe, Wild carrot has becomo more widely distributed" with .clover seed than any other, weed in tfia eountry. It is an extremely common weed- - In the east where It has. long been known as troublesome to crops. Wlldcarrot is lage scenes. Famous for Its chocolate and cheese works, the town of La duayero still clings to Its ancient customs and surroundings. Many of the houses date back to the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries, while the chateau of the Counts of La Ouayere Is of an even earlier period. Ancient buildings, howovcr, soon become commonplace to the European traveler, says Country Life In America, and so probably the first thing one notices In this Interesting village Is the prevalence of window boxes. They are everywhere. No matter how old or tumbledown tho house may be, there are always flowering plants In the window, and they brighten up the whole town wonderfully. Qay colors are the rule; pink and red geraniums are most common, although one sees a fow nasturtiums and carnations, with an occasional hydrangea. Unlike American window boxes, which aro boxes In actuality containing a considerable quantity of soil, these usually found In Switzerland arn a sort of grated box, with sides much like a picket fence. In which potted plants are placed. These boxes aro either set upon the broad window sill Itself or Just outside upon brackets secured to tbe wall of the house. When there are very heavy storms which might do damage to the plants tbe blinds may be closed to afford protection in the former case or the pots may be taken Indoors by one In the Those who think all the delights of Switzerland Ho among the high A'P'nn peaks or in the Joy of winter sports will flnd upon visiting It that much of Its strong appeal lies In the picturesque charm of Its farm and Til- latter. MAKE THE SUBURBS PRETTY Unslghtllness ' In Development Usually Due to Greed of Speculators and Promoters. a contracted space separating them, and. ugly yards In the back It wero planned to place the two end house with narrow fronts and extending back, and the; two middle houses set back and designed with broad fronts, thus forming a court, a composition would immediately bo possible, and i better distribution of light, air and grounds whether for ornamental or merely back yard purposes would immediately result without any Interference of property lines or of light easements. . Country Life In America. Secondly, the designing of thesn bouses, which has been mostly in the hands of spectators and promoters, has net usually been Intrusted to architects of staiJ, and has1 not been developed with tha'I'ifa of. elevating and developing public, taste, but rather of catering to passing fancies. Assuming four lots,, each 60 feet wide, If, Instead of bulldlng.as usual,: tour houses with a narrow fronta&a and extending back into thelqt-rl- l In a row, with a amall garden In fronts The unattractlvcness of most suburban development lies, first, in tho fact that the land is hopelessly subdivided Into uniform and monotonous units admitting of little or no variety, excepting by an expenditure of money which the Investment does not Justify;' hence the attempt to obtain variety by stunts and detail, much of which Is tawdry, Johu M. Carrere writes in C Field Dodder. D. Chlckory. Holland a Land of Flowers. There are two Hollands, one. of the dikes and windmills, and one of the flowers, that Is seen by comparatively few, says Country Life in America. Tbe Holland of the flowers Is a thing of the past each year by tbe time tha average traveler gets around that way, which, as a rule, is July or August. So early as February tbe annual flower pageant gets a start with tha rare Tullpa haufmannlana, winter aconite and snowdrops, until It make Its first grand demonstration with scllla and crocus In March. Then In tbo glory of the tulip and hyacinth comes the greatest burst of color, by the Spanish Iris, early gladlo. lua and Illy to provide an anti climax that runs over Into Junei Hut for sheer gorgeousness, nothing can match tbe heydoy of the tulip, tbe banner bulb of Holland. threshing, and make cleaning of seed a biennial with bristly stem, finely didifficult, vided leaves, and numerous white 6. Tbey damage the quality of flowers in umbels. After flowering flour, sometimes making It nearly the flower stalks bend Inward, becoming strongly concave. Tho seed Is worthless. In 7. Most of them are of little value flattened with marginal bristles. commercial seed these bristles are as food for domestic anlmats. 8. Some weeds Injure stock by often broken off. ONE WAY OF SPLICING ROPE Whether you wish to splice a rope or make an eye, unravel tbo gtrands as shown In fig. 1. For an eye bring the unraveled end back upon the rope to the desired lze of loop and begin to work the strands Into the ropo as shown In fig. 3. Strand a goes under b, over d, under c, etc. Strand e goes under c, over b, under d, etc. Strand t goes under d, over c, under b, etc., each strand being gradually reduced In size by cutting out a few floor. 'Vhls makes a nice, smooth Job. Fig. 3 la the reverse side of fig. 1. Draw all the strands tight at one time after the tucking Is done then cut off the protruding ends. For a smooth splice take the two ends unraveled as In fig. 1 and put them together as shown In flg. 4. No two strands should come together In the same apace. They are tucked under and over as In making figure 3 and 3, gradually reducing size by cutting out fluent. Four tucks will lipid all the rope can stand. Roll the splice under foot and make it fli smoothly together, Practical Sldo of School Gardening. Somo time ago tbe writer was called In to admire a small garden almost choked with a profusion or ornamental plauts and flowers. It was learned that but two years ago tbe yard was nearly devoid of vegetation, but that the little boy of the family commenced planting seods and cuttings from the school garden supply. Soon tbe slumbering taste of the mother was awakened and now she tenderly cares, with tbe help of her enthusiastic boy, for It this this wilderness of beauty. school garden bad accomplished no more, this one case would be sufficient recompense for all time and labor expended. Truly It Is u beautiful- und phllsnthroplu work. lot Angeles Times. 1 Page Four. THE CITIZEN. When You Buy Your Oxfords Get Comfort Get Style Get Both BUY RED CROSS ' W. B. CORSET STEELS Guaranteed not to rust. R. H. CHRISMAN Funeral Director and Embnlmcr A Complete This latest W. B. accomplishment again emphasizes the superiority of the W- - B. product. Line of Modern Funeral Supplies. Night SPECIAL SERVICE DAY OR NIGHT. Day Miotic 26 40 You pay E. F. COYLEgot more or less a o a aoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoacaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoao o o a o NEWS Prof, Dodgo then spoko at some A Vsluabls Holding. length, telling somo of tho enrly hisAnother big dlrldcnd payer Is Ssnsa tory of this Post, and giving a sketch common. Wall Street Journal, of the life, and showing a picture of Capt. Jas. West of tho 4th Kentucky 00 YEARS EXPERIENCE Infantry, for whom this Post Is nambbbbsk ed. Mark Baker, a Confederate sol- - LOCAL PAGE OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES I a o m oaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaooaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoa NOTICE Dr. Best's office will be clos ed during the month of July Miss Kate Coddlngton, after a vis- It of sevoral weoks at the home of Ler brother, left last Monday for her home at Roanoke, Virginia. Mr. Thomas Robinson, who is a COOL COOKING FOR HOT Weather will be found using GASOLINE and OIL Cooking Stoves. We have a complete assortment of Stoves and Ovens. V. W. C. A W. B; Davison will preIf you want wood, call up Geo. side. Prof, and Mrs. Dlnsmore are Pigg, 149-- 2 rings. $2 to 2.50 per cord. excellent fishing In Thousand The public school teachers for the coming year are, Miss Etta Gay, Islands. Mrs. E. A. VanWlnkle, Miss Amelia Tom Terry Is getting more Jobs McWhorter, Miss Mary Tatum and than ho can fill. Miss Pattlo Moyers. Oscar Clark who attonded school Miss Blanche Wilson is visiting in at Colorado College, Colorado, arrived Irvino this week. homo last week. Mr. Herald Pieratt of Richmond LOST: A black, gold mounted founwa3 visiting frlonds here, Sunday. tain pen with the letter "B" on tho Mr. Jorome Eosthaui, who has been 's barrel, somowhere between Prof. nick at tho hospital, is able to be out and the chapel. Flndor plea3o ugaln. leave at Registrar's office. FOR SALE: Am forced to sell my houso and lot on Jofferson St., and NOTICE v 111 offer same at a bargain. Call The Students' Store on Salllo Fowler. Mr. Simpson McGulre Is very low will be open overy, Tu6sday and Friday, from 8:00 to 9:00 a. m. and Is not expected to live. Mr. S. W. Boggs leaves, WednesSOUTHERN STUDENT CONFERENCE day, for his home in Iowa. Mrs. Edgar Scrlvner and little sou, The Borea delegation to tho SouthRaymond, are visiting at Red Lick, orn Studont Conference of tho Young week. this Men's Christian Association, II. II. Mr. Gilbert Combs was In Borea McCIanaban, P. C. Wilson, Leo E. tbo first of tho week. d, Garrett, Samuel Rico, Samuel Mrs. W. P, Wllku returned last Carter Robinson and W. 11. week after an extended visit with Davison, returned last Tuesday mornher parents at Louisville. ing from Montrvat, N. C. Thoy reMiss Nettlo Oldham left, Saturday, port tho ten days spent In "tho land for a visit with her ulster at of tho sky" among tho towering crags of tho Smoky Mountains, in Highest prlcos paid for wool. J. 8. coupany with nearly 400 college, men representing 93 different Institutions, Gott, Depot Street. Miss Corwln left, Tuesday, for her as the greatest experience of their 111 os. summer vacation. Robinson. Cal-feeMay-fielRich-ii-ond. traveling salesman for a Lexington house, was in Bcrea last week. Mr. and Mrs. James Wagers return ed last week from a visit with rela DAN H. BRECK tives at Wagersvllle. whitest Fire, Life and Accident. to For the Engle. and best flour, go R. J. Miss Hazel Emerson left, Saturday, Insurance Ky. for her home in Massachusetts. Richmond, Phone 505 Misses Notttle Scrlvner, Pearl Hill and Blanche Wilson left, Tuesday, L. & N. TIME TABLE. for a visit with friends in Irvine. Miss Mary Pickering, left Monday, North Bound Local n C:15 a. m. 10:C5 p. m. for a week's visit with friends Knoxvllle Vnla, Ohio. 1:03 p. m 3:57 a. in. BEREA Mrs. Howard Taylor left at tho..' 6:10 p. m. 7:45 a. in. Cincinnati first of the week for an extended South Bound Local CMO a. m. 8:15 p. ra. lt with hor parents. Cincinnati Mr. Samuel Robinson went to Villa 12:39 p. m 12:29 a. m. BEREA p. m. 5:50 a.m. Grove, III., Tuesday, where he has a Knoxvllle 6:55 Job. Express Trains WANTED: Old hats and old Stop to take on and let oft passenIt rarely occurs that such a disgers from beyond Cincinnati or from shoes for Ue next 30 days at Welch's tinguished number of speakers In New Dry Goods and Gents' FurnishAtlanta and beyond. gathered together at any one time. ings Department. South Sound This was the only conference at which A, H. Williams and family spout Cincinnati 8:00 a. m. Robert E. Spccr and John R. Mott the fourth in Livingston. BEREA UM4 a. m. have both spoken. Among the other Rev. Parsons has returned from North Bound speakers wero men of such a worldVolley View, where he held a revival 4:56 p. m. .BEREA wide vision as Clayton- S. Cooper, Dr. last week. V oatherford, Dr. O. 8:45 p. m. Cincinnati E. Brown of N. J. Coyle went to Richmond, Mon Vandcrbllt University, Dr. Board, Dr. day, on business. Reavls and our own Prof. Raine who Mrs. Campbell, who has been visitMr. E. Owen, lately returned from delivered one of tho striking addresing her daughter, Mrs. Chas. Burdette, California, has bought the place for ses. returned home last week. merly owned by Cornelius Tow cry Mr. Cooper, the acknowledged leadMr. and Mrs. W. G. Best left, Wed- in the west end. He is now living ut nesday, to be gone a month visltlug this place, having rented It before er In Bible study work in tho United States, characterized tho 1911 ConferMr. Best's parents In Adams, Mais. making the .purchase. ence as tho most successful one ever Born to Mr. and Mrs. Bert Chas. Dunn, of Whites Station hold In tho South. Dr. Weatherford, son, a girl. bought from Mrs. Bettlo Adams, a tho International Secretary for tho FOR SALE: Fine Buggy mare, suckling colt, by Rex Peavlne, for South, in the closing address on Sunfour years old, excellent qualities. $250. This colt Is a full sister to Gol- day night, summed up in a few words Call on, S. McGuIre. den Glove, tho famous show mare. the purpose of tho whole gatberlns Miss Amy Todd leaves, Wednesday, The C. E. will hold another open "to help us find tho right environfor a visit with her sister in Indiana. Miss Annie II. Murray was visit- - air meeting in front of Lincoln Hall, ment for the soul, that wo may go lng in Lexington from Saturday until Sunday evening. The reports of the tack to tho colleges to bring oth?r Southorn Conference will be given. men into right relationship with tha Wednesday. Miss Annie M. MauPln of Richmond S. M. Mayfield reporting for the Y. Father, God." Is visiting hor sister, Mrs. B. R. M. C. A. and Maggie Taulbeo for tho I WELCH'S FOURTH CELEBRATED jdlcr, then spoke. Ho mado tho stato- moot that ho had never mndo a speech which statement ho ran no longer ruako. Mrs, Dodgo spoko In a touching way of her work, nnd conveyed to the assembly tho greetings of Mrs. Kvn C. Armstrong, of Covington, Dept. President, W. R. C. Mrs. Hook expressed the desire f both the Post and Corps, to have a photograph of tho members of both Orders and to have it suitably framed and presented to Prof, und Mrs. Dodgo as a testimonial of the re gard In which they are held. Mrs. Morton was then railed upon, and sang again. She rendered tho beautiful solo, "is tho Savior who loves you. Yours?" Short talks by Commander Dougherty and each member of tho post followed. Miss Etta Mooro also gave an Interesting account of her trip to tho Mardl Gras at New Orleans, last summer. Rov. Roberts of the Union Church closed tho exercises with appropriate patriotic words after which tho meeting adjourned and tho group ios'd for tho photograph by Mr. Ogg. ! inADC MARK CoptniQMTS Ac. Anfontadto( atfcvlrh and AtMrlptlon rur 4 ilck Ir aKMUin onr ownnn frM IMHT M tnTMttlAa l probftblf lfilvntAhl& CoMmnnlM. llmuMnxiracHtilJwillU. HIMHHool'iucu nl f re. Vtdt nrf u Uln Ihmud fur nuriilMlwi. (prul tuU, vlthost CMrit, In U Designs Scfcutillc JfttcrfCM. eaUtkm of nf telvnUdo InqrnaJ, Trma. M fMrt fovrmontha.il. B4 baJI ftwtdUrm. Red Cross Flour, 65 cents. Every Sack Guaranteed TATUM'S DOZENS A6AINST ONE (Coutlnucd from firit p(r.) 6i A. Ri with a picture of T. J. Coats, Rural BY LOCAL School Supervisor, Kentucky Fair Dates, an account of the robbing of an express train and tho TVmporance Bask- Interesting; Program Following et Dinner notes. Only yesterday wo wero told by from Livingston that ho was hard up and had intended to stop his paper but ills son prevailed upon him, saying that ho couldn't afford to miss tho continued story. And wo are running two Installments of tho story this week on iago C. And then what about our editor- a gentleman The annual picnic of tho G. A. XI. and W. R. C. was held as usual, In tho grove beside Prof. Dodge's stately homo, Tuesday, July 4. Tho beautiful weather combined with the auspicious date, to make the occasion a completo success. Both Post and Corps held short business meetings In tho forenoon, but tho most popular ovent of the day was tho bountiful dinner served from baskets, and shared by fully ono hunpeople. dred and twenty-fiv- e Promptly at 1:20 p. m. the assembly was called to order by Prof. L. V. Dodgo, who acted as master of ccromontcs. Ho first introduced Mrs. Morton, wife of tho new Secretary of tho College, who sang, "Tho Sparrow Song'' very sweetly,' accompanied on the piano by Mr. Taylor. DON'T NEGLECT YOUR WATCH machinery. It A WATCH a delicate attention than is piece of calls (or less most machinery, but must be cleaned and oiled occasionally to keep perfect lime. With proper care a Walthjm Watch will keep perfect time for a lifetime. It will pay you well to let ui clean your watch every 12 or 18 months. ials? Hundreds of our subscribers havo told us that they are all right. And tho news, In condensed form on tho first page, the Intensivo farming articles on page 6, tho East Kentucky news on pago 8, and the choice poem on tho same page. Two special features this weok are "Kentucky History in Wisconsin." and "Tho One Issuo In Kentucky Politics." Optician and Jeweler Tho Citizen, "no good." Who says so? It Is only "no good" to thoso who BEREA, - - - KENTUCKY do not read It. T. A. ROBINSON ( DON'T MISS OUR BJG SHOE SALE ONLY ONE MORE WEEJC CUT PRICES ON ALL SHOES RHODUS MAIN STREET, BEREA, KENTUCKY THE" QUALITY STORE HAYES r July 6, 1911. THE CITIZEN. Page Five. "THE FURNITURE MAN" Hns 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 , $20.00 suits $15.00 suits $12.00 suits $12.00 $11.00 $10.00 THE RUG CARPET 9x12 Wilton Velvets AND MATTING STOCK the price is down, down, down. $15.W up. 9x12 Axminsters is also large and complete and $8.50 to $15.00. 9x12 Brussels Patent Flour .Good Flour Bacon 50c 10c W Mck- - $8.00 $10.00 suits A great reduction in shoes. FOSTER STOVES AND RANGES Are still the best on earth. They are guaranteed to give full satisfaction in every detail or your money" back. $20.00 to $40.00 each. Ranges $10.00 to $20.00 each. Stoves Why Pay More? ANOTHER CAR OF BUGGIES JUST IN 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 one I leather top and rubber tire for $60.00. If you want a goodbuggy, you in a have them from $75.00 to $40.00. I can please R. J. Phono 60 g, ENGLE Berea, Kentucky surrey or cart. -:- - - ":" "" "'" ANTHONY AMERICAN WIRE FENCE 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 sell and carry of June. Figures for 11 of the 12 months of the fiscal year are now avallablo, and show exports of cotSummer Care of the Orchard, ton 574 million dollars, foodstuffs JG1 persisted in from year to million dollars, and tobacco 35 mil- In a season of drouth like that latter dan. through which Kentucky and adja- year, constitutes tno "sou inuicu sys- lion, a total for tho 11 months endcent states have recently boen pas3-In- tem" and has been rather widely s, ing with May of 963 million dollars, In recent years by applo grow-or- making It quite apparent that the tho production of our orchards as a substitute for tho somewhat sum added tor tho month of June our staple field crops Is , as well as subject to a very sorlous reduction more orthodox method of surfaco culti- will bring tho total exports ot farm 'through lack of sufficient soil mols- - vation followed by tho winter cover products during tho fiscal year, 1911, ture to perfect tne young orcnaru crop. It Is especially suited to rough tiboro the billion dollar lino, INTENSIVE FARMING .... 1 x I fruits. The methods of avoiding or check-In- c Oil Stoves, this loss In tho orchard are tho A full supply of Wall ' scmo In principle as those adopted dozens of In producing a full crop of corn or Ice Cream Freezers. Lawn Mowers field crop. The moat effective ( other I sell you Investigation will uud usually the cheapest plan Is lo keep up a frequent shallow cultivagoods for less money tion of the soli with the spike tooth, o or Acmo harrow, or somo other working Implement. of tkea a few BY THE WAY if you wast aa OLIVER CULTIVATOR I feave j The necessity of this frequent cultifor tale. vation Is not so apparent as In the 'enso of field or garden crops, since tho follago of tho tree may contlnuo t? appear fresh and green while It Is still unablo to secure enough moisture to moet the additional demands of tho growing fruit. Under these con ditions much of the fruit drops while small, and that which remains falls to develop to normal sue and quality. Her hus earn distinguished statesman. fields and plucking tho green IN OUR OWN STATE On tho other hand well authentl- to satisfy their dire hunger. Crops band Is tho editor and proprietor of catod Instances are recorded where (Continued frum tnt pRf) are pretty well advanced In Jefferson Tho Lexington Herald, the best) Demo largo and profitable peach crops have maintaining Its record of LoulwWo much ahead of what they are far- - cratic paper In the State, which is been secured In a tlmo of drouth of being ono of tho hottest places In the thor south. as much as to say that ho Is a Demoby more than a month's durationI'nlon, competing with Danvenport, Tho reporter gives tho whole thing crat of tho better sort. Kuthermore he an almost dally working of the soil, la., Yuma. Arlzonla. and St. Joseph, away. Our uravo somiers are not bui- - Is In favor of "woman's rights" and when surrounding fruit farms havo tho record ferlng. What did they enlist for? Did could possibly bo Induced to vote tor Mo., 101 degrees being produced no crop worth marketing. each place. Tho hot wryo was they expect to bo carried to the field his wlfo. at Under ordinary conditions the fro 1 slightly broken Uio 4th, but there of battlo In autotuoimes or paiasu quont cultivation of tho early suraSAFE AND SANE no promlso of permanent relict. cars. Tho Herald nnd a few other should bo followed In July or Tho few accidents reported for Tuea- OUR ANNUAL SCANDAL papers oro hard pressed for nows oarly August by tho sowing of somo day, tho Fourth, indicates that the Lost year tho Stato was held up to have turnod to muckraking. cowpeas, fight is nearly won. Nearly every- winter cover crop, such as ridicule- and shame over Its showHON IN THE sane" Foy beans, oats or ryo, to bo turned where It was a "safo and ing at tho Annual encampment of General May who was convicted of day, and especially was it so in Ken- uudor early the following spring. tho MillUa at Kort Benjamin HarriIn tucky. Meredith Tho persistent surtaco cultivation son, Ind. This year tho outing la tho murder of Sherman tho Laurel Circuit Court two weeks relegated suggosted above can of course be efNow that tho nolso is bolng taken at home somewhere In ago was taken to Frankfort, Monday, to the oblivion ot tho past, possibly fectively carried out only when tho tho wllda of Jefferson County, sentence. our minds will bo centered upon the orchard has previously been plowed off from trolley or train and and began to servo tho llfo and harrowed In the spring. Ho Is accused of killing Meredith's real significance ot tho day. tho poor soldiers hud to walk In tho H tho orchaid Is in grass or weeds, think of 111 wlfo also, but ho has not yet been hot sun and dust. Just some rollef from the effects of drouth tried on that score. Tho killing ocAnd when they got thcro It Is said A CARD OF THANKS may be had by cutting this growth curred on Otter Creek, Clay Co.. early that they found no ono to and spreading It under tho trees as no preparations In tho Spring. them, and The members of Capt. Jas. West tar as tho branches extend, adding BElOBTED STABUINO had been mado for them; so they did G. A. It. post feel under special obli- also any straw, grass, weeds, or other Monday's dispatch to tho Lexingnot bavo any Ico water, and had to A gations to tho following parties for vegetable matter that may be secur stretch their own tents. And tho re- ton IJader states that John B Bor- help rondorcd In making their annual other parts of tho farm. This sult Is a great muss the Governor ing, youngest son of tho lato Congress- picnic ot July 4th, 1911, ono ot the ed from Adjutant General crltl- - man Vincent Boring, was seriously criticized, tho ot most enjoyable In tho history NEWS OF THE WEEK cod, and etery ono who 1ms any- - stabbed at Manchester, Sunday night, the post: Judge D. W. White. Ing to do with this yearly picnic. by Continued from fitmt page Borea Collogo, through Sirs. Golden, EWhy, tho Loulsvllto Herald had to Tho affair Is said to have been tho . . . most brilliant and festlvo occasion in .i a lis special corrcspuuuuni uui result of a quarrel over a suit whlcu i ,T , . .. English history, and well might It be, rescue tho poor boys, and ho re- - Boring had brought against White. in anything Tho wound Is Just below the heart Mr. J. W. Stephens, nephew of Capt. for the English, usually fortunate Dorts tlndlnx them without Jas. West, for the amplo supply ot their rulers, seem to have real cau.ie tqSx, going Into the noarby corn- and Is thought to bo daugorous. Ico furnished; Mr. W. G. Nicely for for rejoicing In their new King and A GOOD SUGGESTION more than enough coffee to servo Queen. Goorgo V and Mary. The There Is a report from Frankfort to tho entire company; Mrs. D. W. Mor- queen has already mado herself famtho effect that thcro Is a strong ton and her accompanist, Mr. 11. 12. ous by tho rigid moral codo Institutamong tho leaders In tho ranks Taylor, for tho two beautiful songs ed for all court functions and the of the Ilcpubllcans In favor ot nom- rendered; and Bov. B. H. Boberts for king Is said to bo an Improvement inating Mrs. Desha Brocklnrldgo for bin entortalnlng and thoughtful re- upon his father In somo respects. Supt. ot Public Instruction on tho marks, which furnished a fitting Its Greatest Beneficiary. Bopubllcan ticket. Thcro Is certainly close the afternoon program. All at tho church congress, and no ono In Kentucky, Judging from her these for thus helped to advance thoSpeaking of Bristol expressed the in Gold, Gold-fille- d havo bishop Sterling Silver. activities, that Is more Interested iu the causo of truo patriotism. view that motoring had done much for our I'ubllc schools, and no porsuas-Io- n the church. Yes, but not so much as Capt. Jas. West Post, .Birth Stone Rings and Jewelry. done for the churchyard. would bo necessary to get tho By LoVant Dodgo, Adjutaut. it has Mrs. Punch. Cltlzon to espouse her cause, XTbc Brocklnrldgo Is a of Honry Clay, Koutucky's most ENGRAVING or articles. better Paper, Refrigerators, and that prove to than others. other J sur-fac- hilly lands where a system of thorough cultivation is not practicable, but soma of Its most enthusiastic and successful advocates are located on comparatively level lands in our neighboring Stato of Ohio. In applo growing districts which nave been affected wltn tne brown or bitter rot of the fruit, spraying with the Bordeaux mixture should still be continued at two weeks Intervals aa a means of holding theso troublesome diseases in check. C. W. Matthews, Professor of Horti- R. H. Chrisman Phone 26 Berea, Ky. Cotton, as abort) indicated, Is by far tho largest slnglo Item. Meat and dairy products also show a marked increase in valuo of exports. Other articles showing an Increase are fruits, 23 million dollars, against 17 4 million a year ago; corn 33 million, against 21 million In tho corresponding period of 1910; while cotton seed oil, oil cake and meal, and flour also show slight advances In the total value of exports when compared with the corresponding period of last year, though wheat shows & marked culture, Kentucky University. decline In the 11 months ending with May, 1911, being but 21 2 million Year's Exports of Farm Products dollars In value, against 47 3 million In the corresponding months of Exports of farm products will ag- W10. Europe Is, of course, the chief gregate a billion dollars in the year which ends with tho month purchaser ot these exports. 3-1-- 1 PALACE MEAT MARKET Fresh and cured meats and lard. Call for what you want and get what you call for. Highest market price paid for butter, eggs and chickens Pure home rendered lard Kldd Building, Corner Main and Richmond Streets, Berea, Ky. 501b. cans 10c per lb. smaller lots 12c FRESH FISH EVERY THURSDAY - "r J, g. R.OBERTS. PrOfi. - wcl-co- 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 ty r 7, GRADUATING And WEDDING PRESENTS 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 SAV, you will always get a square deal with Holiday. If interested CALL UPON OR ADDRESS, sen-timo- nt IRachet Store FREE ONLY ONE inFARM IN BEREA oaU and grass, Containing twenty acres ton original forestry, ton In five The Best Qualities of cottages, four fronting Forest St. Investment In woll selected real oslato In growing com munition aro sure and eafu and best for small savings. Huy this properly ami you aro buying an inheritance. I havo rcHldent property, ntoro property, and building lots for sale In Boron, ranging in price from $160 up, Improved from 1200 to $6,000. Also bluegrass farms in Madison and Garrard Co; mountain fannn In Jaokson and Rockcastle Co. I can Hutt you In farms anywhere in prices from $1,000 to $20,000. acres, real blaok walnut blue grass laud In Garrard Co. One farm of oa miles westof Paint Lick, Ky. This farm" Is nearly all in grass, well 2 Improved, and will suit any ono wuntlni? a splondid farm. If you aro planning to buy Ileal Kstato, do not delay but write or call on ine at onco for particulars and terms. 1- -2 Staple and Fancy Groceries That the market can afford. Try a sack of our Lexington Cream Flour or Zarings Patent Flour, two of the best on the market. If we please you tell others; if not tell us. Main St. G. D. Room 4, Berea Bank HOLLIDAY Trust Building 3 BEREA, KY. W. I. D0OLEY Berea, Ky. J. P. BICKNELL Pajje Six THE CITIZEN and examined It nnder the light. For a time he was thoughtful, with lowered eyes, which, finally raised, met those of the stranger with a scroti-tillinstare. would be ef more value to the I Ada govcrnmcat in Washington right At tills stage, of negotiations than a brll llant woman agent?" "I most certainly cannot," was the July 6, 1911 "It you did not shoot fienof Alvarez, do you know who did?" Thero was another long pause. "I want to believe you. Miss Thorne," he supplemented. Bho turned quickly with something of defiance In ber attltudo. ."Yes, I know," she said slowly. It were useless to deny It." "Who was It?" "I won't tell you." Mr. Orlmm leaned forward In hit chair, and spoke earnestly. "Understand, please, that by that answer you assume equal guilt with the person who actually did the shooting," he explained. "If you adhere to It you compel me to regard you as an accomplice." Hit questioning took a different line. "Will you explain how the revolver came Into your possession?" "Oh, -I picked It up In the hallway there," she replied vaguely. "I want to believe you, Miss Thorne," Mr. Grimm said again. "You may. I picked It up In the hallway," she repeated. "I saw It lying there and picked It up." "Why that. Instead of giving an alarm?" "No alarm was necessary. The shot Itself was an alarm " "Then why," Mr Grimm persisted coldly, "did you run along the hallway and escape by way of the kitchen? If you did not do the shooting, why tho necessity of escapo, carrying the revolver?" There was that In the blue-graeyes which brought Mr. Orlmm to his feet. Ills hsndt gripped each other cruelly; his tone was calm as always. "Why did you take the revolver I- SERIAL? (yQ STORY cJ g U'SERIALnew y 7 ly. ELUSIVE ISABEL By JACQUES FUTRELLE Itlajtrattatu ky M. IU.IIHCR l(Tr(l ti? n SeMatUwrtll iVinip.oj. 8YNOP3IS. Count dl Rnslnl. the Italian ambasdinner sador. In nt en pi I with diplomats In la when a mf8(nr the national bring a note directing him to come to the embassy at once. Horn a beautiful young 'woman auk that she be Riven ticket to the embassy ball, The tickIn the name of et te made out Chief Campbell Miss the of Throne. and Mr Orlmm. hla acret service, warned that a plot ofhead the detective, are Latin race against the Kngllsh speakbrewing In Washington, ing races la goes to the state ball for nnd Orlmm his Information. In a conservatory Thome, to Miss Isabel I' calledcompanion, soon dlaap-par- s. who with her A revolver shot Is heard and Campbell and Grimm hasten down the to find that flenor Alvarei of the hall Kexlcan legation, has been shot. et CHAPTER IV- - (Continued.) In- "What sort of a paper was ItH quired Mr. Grimm. "None of your business.," camo the curt answer. babbtlngly. "Who shot you?" "None of your business." "A man!" Senor Alvarez was silent "A woman?" Still silence. With Homo new Idea Mr. Grimm turned away suddenly and started out Into the hall. Ho met a tit the door, coming In. Her face was blanched, and she stuttered through sheer excitement, "A la.dy, sir a lady" she began maid-serva- Mr. Grimm calmly closed the door, shutting In tho wounded man. Chief Campbell and tho others. Then he caught tho maid sharply by the arm and shook some coherence Into her "A lady she ran away, sir," the girl went on. In blank surprise. "What lady?" demanded Mr. Grimm, coldly. "Where did she run from? Why did she run?" The maid stared at him with mouth agape. "Begin at the beginning." "I was In that room, farther dawn the hall, sir," the maid explained. "The door was open. I heard the shot, and It frightened me so I don't know I was afraid lo look out right away, sir. Then, an Instant later, a lady come running along the hall, sir that way," and she Indicated tho rear of the hotiso. "Then I came to tho door b and looked out to seo who It wan, and what wan tho matter, sir. I was standing there when a man a man came along after tho lady, and banged the door In my face, eir. The door Sad a spring lock, and I was so so frightened and excited I couldn't open ft right away, sir and when I did I came here to see what was the matter." She drew a deep breath and stopped. "That all?" demanded Mr. Grimm. "Yes, sir, except except (he lady had a pistol In her hand, air " Mr. Grimm regarded her In silence for a moment. "Who was tho lady?" he asked at last. "I forget her name, sir. Sne was the lady who who fainted In the ballroom, sir, just a few minutes ago." ' Whatever emotion may havo been aroused within Mr. Grimm it certainly -- disordered brain. lent; the perplexed lines still furrowed his benevolent forehead. "The president Is very anxious that we get to facts In this reported Latin alliance as soon as possible," ho said at last. Irrelevantly. "He mentioned the matter last night, and he ha3 been keeping In constant communication with Gault in Lisbon who, has not been able to add materially to the original dispatch. Un der all the circumstances, don't you think It would be best for me to relievo you of the Investigation of this shooting affair so that you can concentrate on this greater and more important thing?" "Will Senor Alvarez die?" asked Mr. Grimm In turn. "His condition Is serious, although the wound Is not necessarily fatal," was tho reply. Mr. Grimm arose, stretched his long legs and stood for a little while gazing out the window. Finally ho turned to his chief: "What do we know, here In the bureau, abcit Miss Thorne?" "This far the reports on her are of the usual perfunctory nature," Mr. Campbell explained. He drew a card from a pigeonhole of his desk and glanced at It, "She arrived In Washington two weeks and two days ago from New York, off the Lusltanla, She brought some from Liverpool. sort of Introduction to Count dl Itos-inthe Italian ambassador, and he ob tained for her a special Invitation to the state ball, which was held that night. Until four days ago she was 4 guest at tho Italian embassy, but bow-ever, t, "Why," asked Mr. Orlmm slowly chief's unhesitating response "In that case I don't think It would and distinctly, "why did you slam the be wise to transfer the Investigation door In tho girl's faro?" "Why did I what?" camo the an- of the shooting nffalr to another man," said Mr. Grimm emphatically, revertswering question. "Why did you slam tho door In the ing to his chief's question. "1 think girl's facoF Mr. Grimm repeated on tho contrary, wo should find out more about Miss Thorne " slowly. "Precisely," Campbell ngreed. The stranger stared In utter amaze"Ask all the great capitals about net ment an amazement so frank, so unMadrid, Paris nnd Home, particularacted, so genuine, that Mr. Grimm was ly; then, perhaps, London and Berlin satisfied. "Did you see a man como out of and 8t. Petersburg." Mr. Campbell thoughtfully scribbled the door?" Mr. Orlmm pursued. "No. 8ny, young fellow, I guess the names of the cities on a slip of you've had a little too much to drink, paper. "Do you Intend to arrest Miss haven't your Hut by that tlmo Mr. Grimm was Thorne for tho shrotlns?" he queried. turning the corner. "I don't know," roplied Mr nrlmm, frankly. "I don't know," ho repeated, CHAPTER V. musingly. "If I do arrest her Immediately I may cut oft a cluo which A Visit to the Count. The bland serenity of Mr. Camp- will lead to the other affair I don't bell's face was disturbed by thin, know," ho concluded. "Use your own Judgment, nnd boar spidery lines of perplexity, and the gullolcss blue eyes wero vacant as he In mind that a man a man slammed stared at the top of his desk. Mr. the door In tho tnald's face" "I shall not forget him." Mr. XJrlmm Grimm was talking. "From tho moment Miss Thorne answered. "Now I'm going over to turned tho corner I lost all trnco of talk to Count dl Roslnl for a while." The young man went nut, thoughthor," ho said. "Either she had an In waiting, or else she was fully tugging at-- his gloves, The Italian ambassador received him with an lucky enough to find ono Immediately she came out. She did not return to Inquiring uplift of his dark brows. "I came to make somo Inquiries In the embassy ball last night that much Is certain." Ho paused reflec- regard to Miss Thorne Miss Isabel tively "Sho Is a guest of Senorlta Thorne," Mr. Grimm Informed him Inez Rodriguez at tho Venezuelan lo- frankly. Tho count was surprised, but It cation," ho added. didn't appear In his face. "Yes, I know." his chief nodded. "As I understand It," the young man "I didn't attempt to sea her there last night for two reasons," Mr. pursued, "you are sponsor for ber In Grimm continued. "First, sho can Washington." The count, evasively diplomatic, have no possible knowledge of the fact that she Is suspected, unless per- born and bred In a school of caution. the haps tho man who slammed "Anyway, she door " Ho paused. will not attempt to leave Washington; I am confident of that. Again, It didn't seem wise to me to employ the ordinary crude police mbthods In tho caso that Is, go to the Venezuelan legation and pick up a row " For a long tlmo Campbell was si- JI STORY CJ ELUSIVE ISABEL By JACQUES FUTRELLE tttmjtrxiHfij ttopTrlskL my M. nTTTNER 1. bj r 1M,M HMf Haitllm Uprrikl, IMS. TlxIk Bobbs MtfTtll ComvM. SYNOPSIS. Count dl Rosin, tbs Italian ambassador, la at dinner with diplomats In the national eaplul when a messenger to brines a note directing him to the embassy at once. Here beautiful young woman asks that sho be given a ticket to the embassy ball. The tn made out In tho nam nf Miss Isabel Thorne, Chief Campbell of the secret service, and Mr. Clrlmm. his head detective, are warned that a Mot nf the Ivitln rarea against the English speaking rices l brewing In Washington, and Orlmm goes to the state ball for Information. In a conservatory his attention Is called lo Miss Isabel Thorne,who with her companion, soon dlsaprevolver shot Is Eears. A and Orlmm hasten heard and down the hall to find that Henor Alvaret of the Mexican legation, has been shot. A. woman did It. and Orlmm la assured It was Mlaa Thorns. CHAPTER VI. Revelations. vague. Indefinable shadow darkened Miss Thome's clear, blue-gra-y eyes, in sharp contrast to the glow of radiant health In her cheoka. as she stepped from the automobllo In front of the Venezuelan legation, and Some ran lightly up the steps. A liveried servant opened the door. "A gentleman Is waiting for you. madam." he announced. "Ills card Is hesd dropped for- demanded. ward a little, and she was silent. That Is my affalr." "There are only two possibilities, of Mr. Grimm laid a hand upon bet course." he went on. "First, that yon. arm, a hand that had never known In spite of your denial, did the shoot- nervousness. A moment longer ha ing," stared, and then: "I did not!" The wonls fairly burst "Madam, you are my prisoner for from ber tightly closed lips. the attempted murder of Senor Alyou knew the revolver, and varez!" "Or that took It to save the person, man or The rings on the portieres behind woman, who fired the shot. I wilt as- him clicked sharply, and the draperies sume, for the moment, that this Is cor- parted. .Mr. Grimm stood mstlonless, rect. Where Is the revolvor?" with his hand on Miss Thorno's arm. From the adjoining room there "You were Inquiring a moment ago came a slight noise, a faint breath of for a revolvor," came In a man's voice. sound; or It might havo been only an "Here It It!" Mr Grimm found himself Inspecting ho asked. Miss Thome's r be arrested?" "Where Is the paper that was takJin from Benor Alvaroz Immediately aftnr he wat shot?" Mr. Orlmm queried. "I don't know," she repllod frankly. "As I understand It, then, the motive for the shooting was to obtain possession of that paper? For your goyernmontr' "The Individual who thot Senor did obtain the paper, yes. Asd now, please, am I to be arrested?" "And Just what wat tho purpose, may I Inquire, of the message you tal egraphed with your fan In tho bsJW room?" "You read that?" exclaimed Ml Thorno In mock astonishment. "You read that?" "And tho man who read that massage? Perhaps he shot tho senorT" "Porhaos." she taunted, For a long tlmo Mr, Orlmm stood staring at her, staring, staring. She, too, rose, and faced him quietly. "Am I to be arretted?" sho aaktd again. "Why do yon make ma do UT ha "Pof tbe reason that you are 3fi Orlmm of tho Secret Borvico I shall tell you the truth. I did take the revolver because I knew who had fired the shot Doltore me when I tell you that that person did not act with my knowledge or consent. You do that? You do?" Sho was pleading, cagor to convlnco him. After a while Mr Grimm nodded. 'Tho revolver Is beyond your roaab and shall remain so," sho rosumed, "According to your laws I suppose t am an accomplice. That Is my misfortune. It will In no way alter tar determination to keep silent. If I am arrostcd I can't help It" Sno studied hit faco with hopeful eyes. 'Am I ts e boro on "1 was expecting him," she Interrupted. "Which room, please?" "The blue room, madam." Miss Ttiorno passed along the hallway which led to a suit of small drawing-rooms opening on a garden In the rear, pushed asido the portieres, and the" the weapon from tho barrel end. After a moment hit glance shifted to the blazing eyes of tho man who held it a young man, rather alight, with clean-cut- , aristocratic features, and of tht pronounced Italian typo. "My Ood!" The words csrae from Miss Thome's lips almost In a scream. "Don't 1" "I did make some inquiries about a revolver, yes," Mr. Grimm Interrupted "Is She, In Every Way. Worthy ol Your Protection?" considered the question from every standpoint. "It may be thr.t I am so regarded," he admitted at last, "iiay Inquire if the sponsorship Is official, 'personal, social, or all three?' Mr. Grimm continued. There was silence for a long time. "I don't aee the trend of your que Honing." said the ambassador finally. "Miss Thorne Is worthy of my proteo-tloIn every way." "Let's suppose a case." suggested ''Suppose Miss Mr. Grimm blandly. Thorne had bad, let us say, shot a man, and he was about to die, would you feel Justified In withdrawing that that protection, as you call it?" "Such a thing Is preposterous!" exclaimed the ambassador. "The utter absurdity of such a charge would Impel mo to offer her every assistance." Mr. Orlmm nodded. "And If it were proved to your sat- found no expression in bis face. When he spoke again his voice was quite calm. "Miss Thome, perhaps?" "Yes, sir, that's the name Miss Thorne. I was In tho ladles' dresslng-Toowhen sho waB brought in, sir, nd I remember some one called her name." Mr. Grimm took the girl, still a quiver with excitement, and led hor along tho hall to where Gray stood. ."Take this girl In charge. Gray," he directed. "Lock her up. If necessary. Don't permit her to say one word to Htiybody anybody, you understand, except tho chief." Mr. Grimm left them there. He passed along tho hall, glancing In each room as he went, until bo came to a short flight of stairs leading toward tho kitchen, Ha went on down silently. Tho lights wero burning, but the plare was btlll, deserted. All the servants who belongod there were evidently, for tho moment, transferred to other posts. He passed on through the kitchen nud out the back door Into the street. A little distance away, leaning gainst a lamp post, a man tts stand-insHo might have been waiting for "What Sort of Paper Was It7" quired Mr. Grimm. In now, as you know, la a guest at the Since her arVenezuelan legation. rival here she has been prominently pushed forward Into society; sho has gono ovcrwhere, and been received everywhere In the diplomatic set. We have no knowlcdgo ol her beyond ;. "Beg pardon." he said, "did you see woman come out of the back door, m there?" c"Yes. Just a moment or so agr; reviled the stranger. "She got Into an ''automobile at the corner. 1 Imagine this Is hers " md h extended a handkerchief, a dainty, perfumed trifle of lace. "I picked It up Immediately ballroom. iho passed." "Can you Imaglno " be asked slow, Hi GrltuBj took the tuadksrcUltf ly, "cau y'' Imagine .a person who a car- - Mr Grimm approached liliu this." Thero was a question In Mr. Grimm's listless eyes as they met those of the chief. The same line of thought was running In both tliolr minds, born, perhaps, of the association of Ideas Italy as one of the three great nations known to be In tho Latin compact; l'rlnco Benedetto d'Abriuzl of Italy, the secret envoy of three countries; the sudden appearance of Miss Thorne at the Italian embassy, And In the mind of the younger man there was more than this a definite knowledge of a message cunningly transmitted to Mr. Ilankln of the German embassy, by Miss Thorne there In (he itf isfaction that she did shoot him?" ht went on evenly. The count's lips were drawu ogeth er In a straight line. "Whom, may I ask," be Inquire frigidly, "are we supposing that Mist Thorne 3hot?" "No ono, particularly." Mr. Grimm assured him easily. "Just supposs thst she had shot anybody me, say, or Senor Alvarez?" "I can't answer a question so ridiculous as that." "And suppose we go a little further," Mr. Grimm Insisted, pleasantly, "and assume that you know she had shot some one, say Senor Alvarez, and you could protect her from .hq consequences, would you?" hlmr "I decline to suppose anything so It was qulto casual. She received utterly absard." was the rejolndor the question without change of counMr. Grimm sat with his elbows or tenance, but Involuntarily sho caught his knees, Idly twisting a seal ring or hor breath. It might havo been a sigh hla little finger. The searching eyes of rellof. of 'he ambassador found his fact "Why do you come to me with such blankly InscrullMe. a query?" she askod In turn. representatives "Diplomatic in "I bog your pardon," lntorpossd Mr. Washington have, certain obligation Grimm, steadily. "Did you, or aid you to this government," the young tnan not, shoot him?" reminded him. "We that Is, tho "No, of course I didn't shoot him," of the United States under- was the reply. If thorn was any orao-tloguarantee the personal safety take to In the tone It was merely Impaol overy accredited representative; lu tience. "Why do you come to met" return for that protection wo must ln sho repeated. slst upon the tiaruo and Identity of a "Why do I como to you?" Mr. Grimm dungorous persou who may be known echoed the question, while bis listless Un eyes rested on ber face. "I will be to any foreign representative. derstaud. please, I'm not asserting absolutely frank, as I feel sure you that Miss Thorne Is a dongorous per would be under tho somo circumson. You are sponsor for her hero stances." He paused a moment; she Is she, In every way, worthy of your noddod, "Well, Immediately after the protection?" shooting you ran along the hallway "Yrs," said the ambassador flatly. with a revolver In your band; you ran "1 can take It, then, that the Introdown the steps Into the kitchen, and duction sho brought to you Is from a out through tho back door, where you person whoso position Is high enough entered an automobile. That la not O Insure Miss Thome's position?" conjecture; It Is susceptible of proof "That Is correct." by eye witnesses." "Very welll" Miss Tborno rose suddenly with a Grimm vent away And Xr. queer, holpless little gesture of her (TO HE OONTINUKD.) arms, and walked to the window. She 'stood there for a long time with her . Home ef Qovtrnora. clasped behind her back. Courier-Journa- l says hitashi The Kentucky has fmulsbedw Qtnof ttiucl SLTThat brings us to another quea- II os." Mr. Grimm continued mercllontOC guveruora. n entered. "I'm sorry I've kept you " sho began, and then. In a tone of surprise: "I beg your pardon." gentleman rose and bowed A gravely. "J am Mr. Grimm of the secret servher with frank ice," he Informed courtesy. "I am afraid you wore expecting some one else! I handed my card to the footman." eyes For an Instant the bluo-gra- y opened wide In astonishment, and then some quick, subtle change swept over Miss Thorno's face. Sho trailed graciously and motioned him to a seat. "This ts quite a different meeting from tho one Senorlta Rodriguez bad planned. Isn't it?" sho askod. There was a taunting curve on her scarlet lips; the shadow passed from her eyes; her slim, white bands lay Idly la her lap. Mr. Grimm regarded her reflectively. There was determination of steel back of this charming exterior; thore was an Indomitable will, a keen brain, and all of a woman's .intuition to reckon with. She was silent, with a questioning upward slant of her arched brows. "I am not mistaken In assuming that you are a secret agent of the Italian government, am I?" he queried finally. "No." sho responded readily, "In that event I may speak with perfect frankness?" he went on. "It would be as useless as It would be absurd to approach tho matter in any other manner?" It was a question. Miss Tborno was still smiling, but again tho vague, indefinable shadow, momentarily lifted, darkened ber eyes. "Tou may be frank, of course," she said pleasantly "Please go on." "Senor Alvarez was shot at the Gqrman embassy ball last night," Mr. Orlmm told ber. Miss Thorne nodded, as If In wonder. "Did you, or did you not, shoot Mr. Orlmm Found Himself Inspecting The Weapon From the Barrel End. echo of silence. Their eyes were fixed each upon the others unwaveringly, with not a flicker to Indicate that either bad beard. After a moment Miss Thorne returned to her chair and sat down. "It's rather a singular situation. Isn't It, Mr. Orlmm?" the Inquired "You. Mr, Grimm of the Socret Service of th'o United States; I, Isabel Thorne, a secret agent of Italy together here, one accusing the other of a crime, and perhaps with good reason." "Where Is the revolver?" Mr. Grimm Insisted, "It you were any one else but youl I could not afford to be frank with you "If you had been any one else but you I should have placed you under arrest when I entered the room. Sho smiled, and Inclined her head. face. and" quietly "ts this tbe oner He raised his hand quln casually, and bis flngors closed like steel around the weapon. Behind his back Miss Thorne make some quick emr rephatic gesture, and the leased the revolver "I shall ask you, please, to free Miss Thorne." he requested courteously. "I shot Senor Alvarez. I, too, am a secret agent of the Italian government, willing and able to defend myself Miss Thorne has told you tho truth; aha had nothing whatever to do with It, She took the weapon and escaped It was mine. Here Is the' paper that was taken from Senor Alvaroz." and he offered a sealed envelope. "I have read It, It U not what I expected. You may return It to Senor Alvarez with my compliments." After a moment Mr, Grimm's band fell away from Mist Thome's arm, and he regarded the wltb an Interest In which admiration, even, played a part. "Ycur name" he atked finally. "Pletro Petroilnnl," was the ready reply. "At I say, I accept all responsibility" A few minutes later Mr. Orlmm and his prisoner passed out of the legation side by sldo, and strolled down the street together. In amicable conversation. Half an unur later Senor Alvarez Identified Pletro Petrozlnnl as tbe man who shot him; and the maid servant expressed a belief that be was the man who slammed the door In hsi new-comee new-com- "I understand." the said pleasantly. m. .. (TO UE CONTINUED.) vi Horse of the Gobi Desert by Prjevaltky Discovered Animal Never Has Been Famed and May Be a Distinct Species. It is more difficult to domesticate the wild horse than It Is to bring other species of wild animals under subjection. Some years ago Prjevaltky, a Bus tlan explorer, discovered a distinct wild horse In the Gobi desert. In the south of Mongolia, A herd of 30 coltt were captured and landed In Europe Most of them were sent to Rutila, but a few were shipped to tbe estate of tbe duke of Bedford, lu England. They were ragged of coat and of awkward gait. All efforts to tame them have failed. They will not submit to msn's rulo and are therefore unserviceable. Thr become badly frightened when a man approaches nearer than two or three ro4s of them. Tbe Russians claim that by method! of comparative anatomy and In other ways tbey have proved that tbe Gobi detert horse Is a distinct tpeclet of s horse. Kot naturalists the-casu- have until now believed that the trus wild horses with an unbroken line ol wild ancestry were extinct. It la tho general opinion that""th"i domestic hone of today was mainly derived from three wild species, which have been named the steppe, forest and platoau varieties. The gobl horse Is a representative of tbe steppe variety. This horse tn Its wild state lives In tbe level districts and goes at night to the pasture lands and drinking places. At break of day II returns to the detert. whore It retts until sunset. New York Htrald. Like Moving Picture Shows. Marionette or puppet theaters, for. merly well beloved by tbe Italian residents from memories of their old home, have dlsaDDearod In New Vnrlr being replaced by the moving picture shows, but me mythological and la gondary dramas familiar In the van. Ished playhouses are still preserved and In more effective form try tht tllms of the blograj&s. J July 6, 1911 RYE AND RAPE CATCH Sown THE CITIZEN CROPS Page Seres BR GH TEH OUTLOOK Before Cultivating Corn Lait Time In July Value aa Ferilllier $6 Per Acre. Jut EXCELLENT AS CORN CUTTER Two Old Saw Blades Bolted Onto Piece of Timber Makes Independable Farm Implement. f fjn Srx as chaos became the ordered course ot nature at his word and presenco, even as tbo waves ot Galilee lay down In peace at tho Master's feet, so here can bo no disquietude In his presence, for there tho wicked cease from troubling and the weary are at rest To see Ood Is to live In love. There shall he no moro curse, but the throne of Ood and of tho Lamb shall be lu It, and Ood shall be all in all, and God Is Love. In his presence there can be well. nothing of hntred, or envy or strife, Shoes and Leather. for heaven Is tho abode ot Ktcrnal Manufncturers of footwear are not regularly employed, some running full Love. To attain these blessings Is. a capacity, others aro curtailing producheight of which, In our present condi tion. The leather situation Is healthy; H tion, wo may well despair. Then why tanners are firm and quote full prices. docs God soy, "8eek ye my face?" Is The demand Is mainly current require tht simply mockery of our Impoten-cy-re- ments Iswith no large Individual sole, but It well diversified and In tha agDoes not our Innermost soul Corn Cutter. Coed SHED FOR STORING MANURE spond, "Thy face O Lord will I seek." gregate amounts to a considerable Into It Holt underneath the last 2 And has not God, through his Son, quantity. by 4. ""vcr this frame with n sub- Chesp Bank Clearings Show Decrease. Shelter Prevents Leaching made It possible for us to seek, him stantia! i.fttform. Two men stand on A notable change appears In the vol nnd to sec his facet Where Not Convenient to Hsul the platform and ratch the corn as It Fertilizer to Fields. And Is this a promise for the future ume of bank exchanges this week, tho falls. With It they ran cut from six onlyT Is It only the happy and vic total at all leading cities In the United ncrca per day. to sevn Manure Is one. of the most Impor torious dead who see Gods face 7 is States aggregating only $2,026,218,115, s farm. How It not allowed us to catch glimpses of a decrease of C.9 per cent as compared tnnt things on a his glory T Not fully, for we live in a with the corresponding week last year COLLIES MADE VERY USEFUL twilight, and we seo as through a and of 7 per cent In comparison with glass darkly, but then face to face. the same week In 1909. A week ago Qo Animals Can Easily Be Taught to Yes. It Is posslblo tor us to see God comparisons showed a gain of 13.2C Long Distances Into Pastures even now; and what quest could be per cent nnd a loss of only 2.7 per or Wooda for Cows. greater? Men give their lives to, the cent reflectively. At Now York City, search for hidden things. The world where a decrease appears this week We do not think colllrs are dangerIs still full of mysteries, and many over 9.5 per cent compared with last ous with children. We hau raised things are left to bo discovered. Men year, against a gain last week of 17.1 puppies and they became two farm uttermost per cent, a large portion of the chango explore the earth to it firm companions for the children and parts; some spend their lives in tne may be accounted for by the differ inn snap at the we never knew them to study of the heavens. "The heavens ence In stock market operations, sales little ones or show a disposition to declare the glory of God, and the on the New York Exchange during tho UW1 harm them, says a writer In an ex week last year exceeding those of tho Armament showeth his handiwork, Shed. Cheap Manure ihange. Coltlea are very useful on shares. Shall we not seek the face ot him, past week by over 2,700,000 the farm. They can easily be taught to get the most out of It is one of who Is the Author of all these won Compared with 1909 the exhibit Is to go alone long distances If neces questions. dcrs? Is not he the supreme quest of much the same as a week ago. Tbo nary Into the pastures or woods for the returns from cities outside the lead shed SxlO the human mind and soul? shows The bringing them home night with Illustrationhigh anda the rows, First, like the psalmist of old, we ing center also show considerable Ir sides 7 feet the corners It is far kud morning for milking. feet to the eaves. The end boards may learn to see the face of God In regularity, a number which last weeK are held in place with stakes at two Nature. Walking through the world reported good gains over last year. corners so that one side Is movable with open and loving eyes is one of tbls week reporting loss, notably Chiand may bo left out until the shed Is the btst aids to faith. In tbo spring cago. On the other hand, satisfactory partly filled. The shed prevents tlmo of the year, when the earth Is Increase are made by Boston, Baltileaching where It Is not convenient to clothing Itself in beauty, God In his more, Cleveland, Louisville and New haul It to tbo field Immediately after power and goodness seems nearer to urleans over both years and by Cincin us. Study and love the works or nati over last year. It is made. God; they will give you simpler tastes Business Failures. and purer pleasures; In friendless mo Pieplant Easy to Crow, Dradstreet's letter Bald; ments they will give you companion I'leplant Is easily produced In Business failures In the United commercial way, yields Immensely, ship; In troubled moments they will you nnd Is easily gathered and put Into breathe you peace. And the more you States for the week ending Juno 29 were 227, against 222 last week, 197 shapo for the market. It can be know of God's works, the moro In the like week of 1910. 213 In 1909, shipped almost any distance. Then will see him everywhere. Secondly, we may see God In the 23G In 1908 and 135 in 1907. too, the demand for It on the market A Ccllle. Business failures In Canada for tho makes It ono of the two best vege minds and lives of other men. Never tables for commercial use. Pieplant was anything good or true or wise week number 31, which contrast with pleasanter 4o send a doK for them, or spoken without the lnspirn 17 last week and 27 In the correspond especially on a wet stormy morning Is usually set In rows four feet apart written God's Holy Bplrit. Hooks are ing week ot 1910. feet in the rows, tion of than to walk a mile or so for the mil- - and two and one-hnWheat, Including flour, exports from Like asparagus it should be carefully tho great treasuries of God s revcla Dials or to hire a man to do It. It tlon to human minds In all ages, the United States and Canada for tho tended and heavily manured. Above all Is the Hook ot Hooks, tho week ending June 29 aggregate 2.078,. should be fertilized eycry winter. 1,538,478 last Hib!o. which contains depths of wis 405 bushel, aguinBt The Benefit of Wood Ashes. of an acre on a dom which tho human mind has never week and 1,531,177 this week last year. I hnd Will Return Profit. sounded, and which the ages will For the 52 weeks ending June 29 exprnvclly knoll, which bore only June The preparation for conserving gravr, very, small and thin nt that, barnyard mnnure entails some ex never outgrow. "Heaven nnd earth ports were 122,873,701 bushels, against rays a writer In an exchange. 1 put pense and labor but nil such expend! shall pass away, but My Words shall 143,072,304 in the corresponding period last year. Corn exports for tho on three barrels of wood ashes and turea will return a margin of profit not pass. 6 clover started well. The next year nut roost clcary do wo see God In wcelt are 013,848 bushels, against commensurate with the outlay. Keep In 1 put on more ashes and had n.falr last week and 114.1 CO In 1910. For tho face ot Jesus Christ. crop of clover. I put tne aBnes dimind that great sentence of St. Paul the 52 weeks ending June 29 corn ex(2 Cor. 4:0), "God, who commanded rectly on the turf. A man bought a ports are 50,254,817 bushels, ngalnst tho light to shine out of darkness, bath 27,994,443 last year. form of some fifty acres adjoining mine, and as tbo old saying Is "could shlncd In our hearts, to give the light of the knowledge of the glory ot God not ralso beans." Ho could only keep In tho face ot Jesus Christ." When nnn cow and a horso the first year. you look Into the face of Jesus you see THE MARKETS but ho made what manure lie could God as a father, loving and tender; nnd Dut on about four barrels of ashes who deslrcth not the death of n sinner tho acre, no loiioweu mis lor . ami Allrlnr Ilia Cincinnati Grain Market. KIViima fmi. but that all men bo saved; who so Flour Winter patents $3.90a4.20, do world that he gave his only years stay he bought about $25 silo Is highly loved tho The necessity of the begotten Son for Its redemption. family $2.85a3.10, low grade $2.40a worth of manure. Tho last two years apparent. When you look into the face of Jesus 2.50. hard patent $4.90u5.2& do fancy be cut a heavy hay crop, kept four Hnvo you provided a green crop for you seo a revelation of love that Is $4.15a4.50. Wheat No. 2 red 8Ca89c, rows and two horses, raised CO bush- July and August! No. 3 red 78a85c. No. ! red 77a79c. Infinite and els of oats, considerable corn and po Plants cannot penetrate or feed In Many or us are Ilka Philip ot Beth Corn No. 2 whlto 59a69c, No. 3 tatoes for his own use nnu some to No. 2 yellow 59a59!c, He paid $800 and sold for $1,200. a cold, compact soil. sell. satda: "Philip salth unto Jesus, Lord. white 6Sa581c, Do not fail to drain your soli; it show us the Father and It sufflceth No. 3 yellow 584a59c, No. 2 mixed 58a59c, No. 3 mixed 58a58c. Oats will pay you for your toll. us. No? 2 whlto 45ia4Cc, standard whlto Endive Not Hard to Crow, sickly, put on llmo; that It clover's "Jesus salth unto him. Have I been 45n45Uc. No. 3 whlto 44a45c. ICndlve may be sown early In cold soli to time. will bring the so long time with you, and yet hast Cincinnati Live 8tock. frames or in the open ground like let Growing corn much water needs thou not known me, Philip? He that tuce. Bowing may also be made at keen a boII mulch; kill the weeds. Cattle Shippers $4.90a6, butcher hath seen mo hath seen tho Father; steers, extra $6.10, good to choice uny time during tho summer, although Is an Impor Proper plants grown In the heat of inldsum tant item in successful concrete work. and how sayest thou then, show us the $6a6.76, belters, extra $5.75a6, good Father? BelUsveat thou not that I am $Ca5.CG, cows, extra $4.50 mer have not the best quality. Fall Club root of cabbage is one of the In the Father and the Father In me? to cholco a grown plants may bo taken up with most annoying yet easily controlled The words that I speak unto you I a4.G5, good to choice $3.75a4.50, n good supply of adhering earth and of diseases. $1.50a2.75. Hulls Bologna $3.25 speak not ot myself; but the Father at, extra $4.10a4.25. Calves Extra stored In a dry cellar for winter use Watch sweet clover, It begins to me, he doeth tbo $7.25n7.50, fair to good $6a7.25, comThere are several distinct varieties of look as It It had a very valuable plac tha dwelleth In works." Hogs-G- ood imdive, thoso having smootho leaves among our farm crops. mon and largo $3.50a6.25. Tbou, Lord Jesus, art the glory of being the larger and coarser. The to choice puckers nud butchers A lawn mower will be found about tho Father! JtJ.C0aG.6t, mixed packers $6.ioaC.C5, finely cut and curled varieties, and the premises of the farmer who cares common to cholco heavy fat sows, more particularly thoso with natural about his surroundings. $4.25a4.75, pigs (110 lbs and less) Cause and Effect. ly whitened leuves. are moU attrac The question of farm power and Sheep Extra $3.10a3.30, tive and usually most tender. The only thing that opposes man $4.75a6.40. farm transportation is one of the most good to choice $2.75a3.10. Lambs Exquestions connected with Is the negative human law. If this did tra $7.40a7.50. Important not obtain man would be restored to Farm Help. farming. Cincinnati Miscellaneous. scarcity of help Is preventing Tho Dig up grain planta and you will his pristine condition as a spiritual spring chick- Poultry -- Hens, the agricultural development of the And that they form their roots at the ego. Man Is not depraved because he country, and la especially against thq samo depth whether planted deep or wants to be, but because his mind Is ens 20a21c, ducks 10nl2c, turkeys, human, mortal and finite, he has no 13c, geese 5a?c. Eggs Prime flrij extension of the dairy Industry. There shallow. express a correspond cecms to be no remedy unless women 13jC. Butter Creamery, To be on the safe side cabbage option than to He Is 16c, under the law of extra firsts and girls of tho cities and towns will plants should be started In soil which Ing condition. 25,,io; firsts 21c; fancy dairy, take to farm and field work, at least has not been previously used for cab cause and effect. Rev. F. E. Mason, 1614c. Apples Fancy, $5.60a0 a bbl, Scientist, noston. through the summer, The few who bage culture. choice $5a5.50 a bbl. Carrots Homo-grow-n Bcrabby potatoes aren't fit to plant. are doing it confess to making good 12Hal5c a doz. Celery Louis Need of Ideals. money easily and with the gain in The rapid growth and hardiness of iana 60u70o bunch. Eggplants $2.S0a If men did not bavo Ideals what 2.75 crate. Lemons California, $4.50. health and strength, and without loss the willow makes It almost Invaluable would they think about and what Onions New Orleans $2a2.50 of Independence, position or dignity. on many farms. sack. Kvery tiller of the soli should see to tould tbey live by? Rev. O. K. Car Oraugea $3.2Ea8,75 box. Potatoe- sIf it were not for the help outside of Chi Northern Oblo and Indiana, $1.16al,20 our own women and children, one it that every particle of home prod' tenter, Methodist Episcopalian, trucker says, most of us would hart ucts Is utilized to the best advantage cago bu., Triumphs Ko. 1 $6.50a5.75 bbL and the residue returned to the soil to ubondon the business. were moit satisfactory. nyo wai aown one rear when the potatoes were taken out In Septem ber, and a heavy nod It mado to turn An excellent corn cutter mar bo under for oats In April. Another year rye waa aown on constructed at mi exprnso of less than it dollar it two old saw blades are corn atubblo after the corn wai cut at the rato of one and available. Holt tho front end of the cutting; buibela per ace, and It made a fair blado on top of a piece of 2 by 4. cover crop, which 1 know prevented Rip the second piece of 2 by 4 washing, though the ground waa har about four Inchea and let the blado rowed only twice before drilling In the of the cultivator at the last cultiva tion of corn and poUtoea to get a growth to turn under In the spring and to protect the land from winter washing, rye and Dwarf Kner rape (Ily J, N. CLOVKIt, rvnniylvanU.) Of the cropa which I cowed ahead Seeing God's Face ByRcvcrcnd Stephen Paulson BEREA Five Great Schools Under One Management FOR THE ASPIRING YOUrJG PEOPLE OF THE MOUNTAINS What Hre Your Talents? What Hre Your Aims? Berea Has the Training That Is Best For YOU. Second Half of Year Abounds In Hope ful Signs for Prosperous , Business. New York. R. G. Dun A Co.'s week ly review of trnde said; Tho best development of the business situation nt the opening of the second fc; mr hrt old unto Ti, Thy fac. Lord, I strk.-rsa- lm TKXT When Thftu ald, Btfk ye mr halt ot 3S.S. Is it posslblo that we, sinful, aa we know ourselves to bo, shall Lee the face ot Ood? To see Ood Is to be pure. No step that deflleth, nor anything that maketh a lie, can stand In his presence. "Illessed," said Jesus, "aro the pure In heart, for they shall see Ood," To see Ood Is to be at peace. Even A JPrnfe o U In One-Hor- seed. I should judge lla value as a fer tilizer Is about ale dollars per acre, and the seed costs only seven cents per pound. Some of the rape was green all winter, and persons seeing the growth It had made In the standing corn wcra surprised, while the growth of cow peas In the same field was not encouraging. Crimson clover s a good catch crop, If ono can secure a stand, and It lives through the win ter. Rape Is the best crop for me, considering the cost of seed and Its fertilizing value, and rye is very good, especially when It Is to bo turned under for potatoes, or one wishes to pasture It in the fall. thej'car In the marked improvement In the Iron and steel trade. This Improvement Is significant of a distinct change for tho better all around. The condition of the country certainly can be described as sound, wnen its steel trade Is beginning to expand, when the export commerce Is creating- - n bfg surplus In favor of tho United States, when the big gold out- put continues, when money Is plentiful, when Industrial production Is being held to the limits of the consumptive demand, when stocks of merchan dise are low cn the shelves, when econ omy, personal and corporate, has been long practiced and when many of tho Issues which have been perplexing business man nnd retarding enterprise aro past. The second half of the year opens, therefore, with a better out look for n gradually expanding trado activity, provided the crops turn out ? Are you not far advanced? Then enter tho FOUNDATION SCHOOL, Thos. A. Edwards, Superintendent. Here ye will bo placed with others Hko yourself, tinder a special teacher, and mako most rapid progress. You will master Arithmetic and the common branches and bo ready to uoo them. You will have singing, drawing, fans One year in the Founand household management, and frco dation School costs less than $90 nnd Is worth $1,000. Are you aiming to bo a teacher? Then Join tho NORMAL SCHOOL, John Wirt Dtnsmore, Dean. Hero you will he e trained that you will fear no examination, and you will be taught how to teach. Tho demand for llcrca trained teachers for exceeds the supply. Are you Interested In earning money? THE VOCATIONAL SCHOOLS, Mile E. Marsh, Dean. Home Science. Mountain Agriculture. Nursing. Woodwork and Carpentry. Business Course, Etc. Printing and Here you soon double your earning power, nnd" learn to enjoy doles things In a superior manner. Are you desiring the next beet thing to a College Courso? Then take two years or three years In tho Dean. Two GENERAL ACADEMY COURSE, Francis E. Matheny, years, or three years, In such practical studies us will fit you for an honorable and useful life. You select your studies from Such as these: Physiology tho science of health; Civics tho science of goernmcnt; Grammar the art of correct speech and letter writing; Ethic the science of right and wroDg; History necessary for politics, law and general intelligence; Botany necessary for the doctor and Interesting to every lady; Physics the science of machinery; Drawing, Bookkeeping, etc., etc. Do you wish to prepare to enter College? Start In tho BEREA ACADEMY PREPARATORY COURSES, Francis E. Matheny, Dean. Best training In Mathematics, Languages, Science nnd History. and Men's Dormitory, nnd a large body has Its own of students ot high chamcter and ability, able Instructors, and use ot Col" lege Library and apparatus. text-bookBook-Bindinclass-rooms first-clas- Berea College The College Itself stands apart from all the other schools under its management and has long maintained the highest standards known In tho South. To conlorm to the Carnegie standards we bavo diminished our former requirements! Required and elective Btudk-- with opportunity to concentrate Laboratories in particular lines. Largest college library In Kentucky. B. equipped for student practice. CoursoH leading to the degrees of A. S., B. L.. and ti. Ped. MUSIC (Singing Free). Reed Orpan, Voice Culture, Piano, Theory. Band, may be taken for special fees In connection with work In any of tbo .bote schools. s Questions Answered Berea, Friend of Working Students. Bcrea College, with Its affiliated", Institution. It requires- certain fees, but; schools, Is not a It expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of Its students, glvlnjr highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging for student to earn and save In every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protecr the character and reputation of the young people. Our students come fron the best families nnd are earnest to do well nnd Improve. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parentB in Berea live in College buildings, and assist in work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training, and getting pay according to tho value of thoir labor. Except In winter It Is expedted that all will have a chance to earn a part of their ex penses. Write to the Secretary beforo coming to secure craploymenL PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, lnundry, postage, books, etc, vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate Is tho liest, hut as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraps money-making . YVell-Bre- d lt ono-clght- 907,-63- and underclothing, umbrellaa and overshoes aro necessary. The Store furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost. The College asks no rent for the lino buildings In which students live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without coftee or extras, $1.35 a week, in the fall. and $1.50 In winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of 40 to 60 cents for each person. CCHOOL FEES are two. First a "Dollar Deposit," as guaranteo for. return of room key, library books, etc. Tbls Is paid but once, and Is returnee; when the 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 ot teachers all our .instruction is a free gift). The Incidental Fee for most students is $5.00 a term, $6.00 In Academy and Normal, and $7.00 In Collegiate courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental fee and room rent by tho term, board by the half term. Installments axe as follows: lied-din- FALL TERM Vocational Academy and Foundation School. and Normal. $ 5.00 College-Inciden- tal Fee Room Board, 7 6.60 weks 5 $ 6.00 7.00 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 $31.40 $ 6.00 7.etf 7.f 9.4S S.45 $20.05 Amount duo Sept. 13, 1911., Board 7 weeks, duo Nov. 1, 1911... . ... 9.45 23.5 $32.M Total for term If paid In advance WINTER TERM $29,50 $29.00 $ 5.00 C.OO 32.4 7XO 7-- Incidental Fee Room Board. 6 weeks 7.20 : V'O $20.00 9.10 $29,00 $28.60 0 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 $30.70 C.OO Amount due Jan. 3, 1912 Board 6 weeks, due Feb. 14, 1912 , 23JW 'JM) $82.20 31.7B 9 can-ner- . Total for term If paid in advance ! SPRING TERM Incidental Fee Room , I W0 C.75 W C.75 70 5X4 0:75 Uoard, 5 weeks Amount due March 27. 1912 Board 6 weeks, duo May U 1912 $16.75 6.75 $22.60 $22.00 $17.75 6.75 $24.50 $18.75 C.75 Total for term If paid In advance $25io $25.0 $24.00 llc, Plan Now, eome September I3th young man or young woman can ret an education tU Any Berea if thero Is tho will to do so. V. i a great ndvantago to start In the Ft)l and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste-- time in the public schools eulcc over and over the samo things, when they might be improving much faster by coming to llerea and starting in on now studies with some of tho be! youug men and women from other counties nnd States. Make your plans to come September 13tb. 4 For Information or friendly advice wr.te to the Secretary. able-bodie- d Will . Gamble, bereh, ky. Paqe Eight. HoononoweototoH0ononMtonononononononotononono M L. THE CITIZEN. Frl-hom- e. July ifjgn. Jones is selling out to go to the bey Gentry and her llttlo granddaugh-1'in- o THE ONE ISSUE IN KENTUCKY Star Btato to mako his future ' ter visited Mrs. Sarah Campbell, o POLITICS R. II. Philips was In Wlldle, day Mr. Krby lllcknell and his o (Ontlnurd from first psie) 0. V. Gab- - family visited Mr. and Mrs. Crate last of week, on business o bnrd was In Climax tho first of tho Robinson, Saturday night and The Courier Journal Is wasting its ft o John Witt Is talking of buy- - day. We are having a fine Sunday cympathy (?) for "O'Hear's Uody I lng land In Goochland. James Car- school. o Guard," and any tears from It for ' WAOKHHVII.I.K penter of 1 or so Ltck wns In town Mlie iiltss sli4 Infill tjr UmrlM. 1 iiiti Tho Ko toTteipateact Carrie Nation are misplaced. o Ulnly. Wagersvlllc, July arhcrts Is quito cause which she espoused, .whatever Writ on business, recently. SI inon Hampli not lot saMleitlen, kit ( aa crMnc of r o ton went to Livingston, Saturday. J. a lot of sickness In this vicinity. may bo said of her methods, Is tho owonowonononononoitonononoWOooiiolioHoiionoiioiiooJioJtoHo to Ilnley Peters is very sick with ty- - Nation's cause, regardless of her unL. Jonrs sold a team of horses Mr. Jeff Hur home near Annvllle T. A. McCrackon last week for $2."iJ. phold fevor. Miss Annie Wagers was JACKSON COUNTY methods of "going afly and wife visited relatives near Geo. Parker was In Bcrca, last week, the guest of Miss Katherine Wagcri, conventional defying saloon keepers ter" law rnivKTT Sunday. River Bend, Saturday and on business. Dan Anglln is hauling Saturday night and Sunday. Walker i.nd their allies, thu distillers. What Prlvctt, July 1. J. II. Hall "as Urn to Mr. and Mr A. II. Parrclt, cross tics for tho Richmond Co. Jnn. . Young of Lexington formerly of thl sho did to them with her "llttlo Conglcton told his slave mill to Loo a fine baby. Phillips was n Mt. Vernon, last week. 'placo was nmong friends here, Sut-J- . I hatchet? Isn't a circumstance, to Mid ho 1b moving It to McWhortcr to ANNTILLK F. Dooley nnd daughter, Ella, day. Miss Delia Grisboy of Paint what tho Christian manhood and womt staves. On account of the dry Lick is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Wll- - manhood of Kentucky and tho world Annvllle, June 24. The farmers wore n Mt. Vernon, last week. wnthor the fanner aro all up with are smiling an(l tho continued rain Ulnm will do for tho Iniquitous business over' i" Arv,n0--Mr- their work nicely. Tho public schools nwRTvv y Fowler entertained qulto a number that breeds crlmo nnd brings seventeenth they aro havlngMr. and Mrs. Till begin the tenth and hkimntin came In last week from friends, 8un day .Sunday school to so many of our helpless woand all of the children should Im Sobastln, Juno 27. Tho trustees of , pr0RrcMng nicely at Wagersvlllo men and children lu all parts to make their homo here. or ready to start. Mrs. Lucy Wilson New York last nn(J sitckford school houses. Miss the state. Saturday and Mr. Doliollandcr Is principal of Lin- this Division met at Cortland was In our vicinity last West of Irvlno is the guest coin Hall .Academy. Miss C. M. Tracy Saturday and employed teachers to Whether O'Roar, or Franks or Cox, Sunday. Mr. Max Nelson of Nc-toach tho public schools. Jonn From of Msg Florence Cox, this week. or McCrrary or Addams or anybody come to Gray Hawk Is going away, Monday, for a months' Jersey has Chester Baker rjeatrlco, the llttlo daughter, of Mr. else wins sorry will teach at Cortland. "tho hand writing on expecting to make lt'hla homo. Ber-rtc- s visit to New York. Wo shall bo away. Mr. DeYoung and at Lucky Fork, Mary Gabbard at Beo nnd Mr( Jr. died last tho wall," Is plainly visible to are plentiful and selling at five to have her Mich, thit Branch and Hattle Neaco at High- - week aftcr tt few jayg Mr. those who can aeM, rend, and cents a quart. Mr. and Mrs. Soph four ladles from Holland, Beattyvlllo anJ Mr8 visiting at Gray Hawk spent the land. Rev. Buck Fox of Kid well and children and his Ixirds may prepare York of Boylo County are visiting are Worth-ingtofilled Jils regular appointment at anil Mlsg j,,,, Kldwell of Jackson, for their doom which Is Inevitable. fricujs and relatives at PrlvctL Rov. day with Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Tuesday. Mr. L. T. Medlock Lucky Fork last Saturday and Sun- - Michigan, are visiting relatives here, J. W. V. Harvey Johnston filled his regular ay several additions Mra Kldwell will Tw remembered m Mt. Vernon, Ky., Juno 21. from McKeo visited home, Thursday day. There were polntmont last Saturday night an.l A picnic was given to tho church. J. W. Duncan, travelMlgg Nanno T. Wilson. Mr. Thomas Sunday. Mies Mary J. Farmer of night and Friday. TO PREVENT TYPHOID by the Eastern Star Order, Friday, ing salesman for the Rogal Manufae- Kldwell Is still very slck-E. K. Wanota visited frlcrius and relatives s turing Company of Knoxvllle. Tenn., Kdwarjs visited his parents at at Gray Hawk last Saturday and Sun-da- Juno 23, at the Annvlllo church yard. The menace of typhoid fever In calling on tho merchants here, ,pgc I( Saturday and Sundoy. The Sunday school at Gray A very largo crowd attended and nil Monday. Farmers aro about through country districts a menace arising ( seemed to have an enjoyable time. tvitt Hawk Is progressing nicely with from polluted drinking water which Those who attended the picnic and wim incir corn crops. uarrison riw I Witt, Ky., July l, inn. Tho Citizen has been urging upgood attendance every Sunday. had a corn hoeing, Monday. Mat-ti- e lean took dinner at the home of Miss Citlien, Berea, Ky. Editor KKKTIV KNOIl on public attention so long and Medlock were: Drs. Hays and Dear Sir: GAEEAED COUNTY so earnostly a thoroughly considKcrby Knob, July 1. Mrs. Lonnlo Whltus, J. G. and Hamilton Pales, Being a reader and subscriber to PAINT LICK. Humphrey of this place died, June Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Llewellyn, Mr. and ered In a report by Marlon L. paper, 1 wish to tell you that Paint Lick, June 25. D. 8. Botkln your United of Fuller, tho 22, and was laid to rest In the Pine Mrs. C. P. Moore, James Hamilton, States with son and daughter vUitcd reU- - , It Is a welcomo visitor to our home, Geological Survey, In which the varid Grove cemetery. She leaves a W. F. Jones, Misses Alpha Bowling, through Its columns we hear from ous sources of County last week. lor and two children and a host oi Jenny and Myrtlo McWhorter, Llllle tlves In Mercer illutton are Indicatro many of our old frlendd and ed and suggestions are given for frionds to mourn her loss. Grandma Morris, Emma Jones, and Lucy Bales. Tno members of tho Baptist church bought a nice new carpet and folks who aro scattered thru Eastern means of protection. Gayharte who has been ill so long Misses Emma and Grace Sparks, will Kentucky. have It put In the church houso Typhoid fever rates are usually Is still very low. Mrs. Mary Sparks Nannie Morris and a Miss Gabbard I also find It sound In politics and greater In tho country than In cities, at once. Mrs. Anlo Davis and her Ir. very sick at this writing. Mra. picnic here, from McKeo attended tho of truo citizenship-former'- s despite the prevallng belief that farms, Jake McKlnney died June 30th. Her Friday, also Messrs. James Hayes, friend who have been visiting the a teacher I am venturing to send sorno news Isolated as they aro from areas of parents, returned to their to Cavanaugn Hugh Collier and Roy Mulllns. Mcremains will be taken which you may publish If you have congested population, are Ideally for burial Mrs. Suda Williams while Keo seemed to bo very well repre- homo at Livingston, last week. The space for it. for obtaining pure and wholeon her way to Sunday school last sented. The work on the new dor- store houso and entire stock of goods some water. Sunday was thrown from her horn" mitory is progressing nicely. Will WELLS UNPROTECTED but escaped without very much in- be ready for uso by August 15. Mr. PEOPLE WILL TALK Failure to protect adequately the jury. Mrs. Martha Click, who has R. E. Rader has gono to Rockcastle wells In farming districts Is given in been living with her son, Jas. Click, to get his school signed up. He and Is visiting at Whites Station. Mr. Mrs. Rader will move there next You may get through the world, but And then, If you ihow the least IkiM- - tho Survey's rejKirt as the common reason for their pollution, and Ignornets of heart, 'twill be very slow, and Mrs. M. M. Broughton of Brass-fiel- d week Mrs. O. M. Rader from Paris If you listen to all that Is said as you Or a slight inclination to take your own ance of tho manner In which ground visited friends at this place Is coming on a visit hero, Monday. part, ; last week. Mrs. Nora Johnson vis- The Annvllle Sunday School has plan You'll go worried and fretted, and kept They will call you an upstart, conceited water circulates is tho cause of thu be faulty protection. Chemical analysts Monited at Berea from Friday till and vain; In a stew, ned for a picnic here tho fourth of day. Aaron Williams of Hound Hill July. Dr. R. W. King finished Plow For meddlesome tongues will lure tome- - Hut keep ttrafght ahead J don't Hop to is not ruled high by Mr. Fuller as a means of detecting polluted water, explain, thing to do, is visiting home folks. Mrs. Ellen ing for corn this week and will fin- For people will talk. for ho asserts that a careful rommou-aens- o For people will talk. Click, who has been ill for a few days lth planting his corn crop this week. Inspection of the district is with rheumatism, is no better. Mri. Those who like late roasting ears If quiet and mode!, you'll have It pre- - If threadbare your dreit, or usually much more to the point. loned your hit, spent the day with will call on the Dr. about the time Wary Durham sumed RADIUS OF DANGER ZONE That your humble position is only as- - Some one will surely take notice of Mrs. Ellen Click, Thursday. Martha frost comes. Sources of pollution In the vicinity that, su'mrd; Jones, who has been staying with You're a wolf in sheep's clothing, or And hint rather strong that you can't of a well or spring should bo noUvl Mr. Allen Clemmons for some time, MADISON COUNTY py your WJ else you're a fool ; wherever possible, and drinking water lias gono to her homo on Birch Lick. M. D. Settle is still at Big Hill, But don't get excited; keep perfectly Hut don't get exrlted, whatever ther should not be drawn except at a ante ay, cool ; Wm. Jones of Bear Wallow visitselling good flour and all kinds of For people will talk. distance from them. The distance For people will talk. ed his daughter, Mrs. Walter Wil- groceries at bottom prices. Call for absolutu safety varies liams, Sunday night. and see him and you will find this If generous and noble, they'll tent out If you dress In the fashion, don't think r.ieatly with the character of the to escape, spleen ; their to bo truo. HURI.KT You'll hear some loud hints that you're For they criticise then In a different lock. For wells sunk In sandston,., Hugh, July 3. Crors are lookln? DIIKYFU8 riate, and shale, 100 tect may bo sufshape; selfish and mean. fine In this locality. Mrs. Elizabeth Dreyfus, Juno 30. Mr. and Mm. If upright and honest, and fair as the You're ahead of your means, or your ficient; where the surface stratum It. tailor's unpaid ; day, Hale of Kingston Is visiting her chil- Frank Ethrldge of Louisville are composed of fine sand 200 fet 111 a sly, sneak. Hut mind your own buslnes; there's dren at this place. Religious servi- spending a few days with Mrs. Eth They'll call you a rogue mould be allowed; and where It t naught to be made; ing way, ces were held at Mr. John Clemmons, ridge's sister, Mrs. Alsou Baker. For people will talk. limestone or granite much greater dis For people will talk. Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Little Carrie Jones Is very sick. Mra. tance will bo necessary. Water may Benge were called to see their sick T.lzzle Klmberlain has been very slc't run polluted In limestone for mil")), Now the bestway to do Is to do at you o daughter, Mrs. L. Klmberlain of Dre.v-fu- vrith malaria fever. Born to Mr. and please, fo that wells In regions where For your mind, If you hae one, will Chestnut trees are In full bloom, .Mrs. Amos Andrews, last Monday, makes up tho greater part of then be at rase, a good prospect for plenty of chesttno surface rock should bo carefully a baby girl. Dr. and Mrs. Baker are Of course you will meet with all torts of examined aftcr rains for mud and nuts. Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Benge of the proud parents of a baby girl iu abuse, floating matter, for these nrc pretty Happy Hollow were visiting at Pipe their home. Ed and Claud Puckeit But don't think to stop them; it's not any use; suro Indications of ollutlon. Clay, Sunday.-M- r. Alex Perry's ba- left last Monday for Indiana whero For people will talk. SUGGESTION'S FOR PROTECTION by Is very sick. they will spend a fow months. Mrs. For protecting wells, springs and TYNKK James Denny and daughter, Caudis, cisterns, Mr. Fuller advocates, first Tyner, July 2. The farmers are :H spent a few days this week with Mm. kn1nMHn i r Tlnuo n Inn WAMI A a! . VAQ t a t ttiA llttlo HAnaira . . mtfs -- v...... ri I ol I , a waier-ug- i i lining 10 ne.jp none harvesting their wheat cruns. Denny's brother. Mr. Thos. Adanu. ""u6'"i, lea by fire last Monday night, June daughter of Mr. and .Mrs. Airrei out surf not water. Wells und springs Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lewis Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fox are the of Richmond , , ... . fftn lUDUIUUlj IB IUW uu gwua auuui f ',lvv. iyIHUIU lUfjr. should always be covered and protect-e- d Willi proud parents of a bouncing boy. of Berea spent Saturday and Sunday JIU, Mrs. Evallno Wlso who has been so Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Gabbard visitfrom animals, dust, and falling Herbert King will leave, Monday, for vith Mr. and Mrs. John Robinson. family, long sick with typhoid fever Is nbl leaves. Watering troughs should ul Whltesburg, where he has a position Fire broke out at W. B. Baker's cd with the former's sister and G. E. Urockman, Satur- - j to go about the house and yard again, vays bo located a safe distance away, with a Lumber Company. Miss Fay last Wednesday morning at 3 o'clock Mr. and Mrs. (by night. Tho bridge at Wallace- - Sho has been sick iiO days. Died at though tho custom prevails In conn Moore has returned to Viva where and burned his dwelling. There was s. 10 o'clock p. m. on June 2bth, ton has been repaired this week.- try districts of having well and troimh she will remain till Christmas. Mr. nothing saved and no Insurance. The Ho Beatrice Fowler, ago 7 month, pldo by side. Mack Mullens who had an oper and Mrs. Walter Canon of Lincoln unfortunate family have our symbo tmprov- - tho child of Mr, and Mrs. Louis Fow- Mr. Fuller's rejwt Is printed lis County have been vUltlng the hit- pathy. Mr. Levi Klmberlain of Be- atlon last week is said to Water-Suppl- y Paper 255, which may ing. Miss Clara and Mary Bowling ler, Jr., of Wagersvllle. Tho berea ter's mother and other relatives, the rea visited his son, Luther, a few spent night Friday with their oj parents have the sympathy of a ik uu m i iieu tree uy applying 10 inu past week. Tho Infant child of Mr. dayB this weok. Miss Pattle Jones of Director, U. 8. Geological Survey, R. 11. host of friends. and Mrs. Neal Moore died on June Winchester spent last weekwlth her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Washington, D. C. Mr. and Mrs. Fowler wish to exSoper. Miss Mary Bowling will go 30th. The bereaved parents have the old school friend. to Red Lick next week where eho press through tho columns of Th.) sympathy of all. Messrs. T, c. Moore KINGSTON v.111 begin teaching tho 3rd of July. Citizen their thanks to tho good tromoreTieOailed and John Simpson have gone to Viva Kingston, July 1. Chester Porks O. B. Gabbard and It. II. Soper pic of their neighborhood for their where they have employment. Mrs. We newspaper men are a modest of Berea was visiting his parents, were In Lancaster last Monday on assistance and kindness through tho Betty Miller continues in bad health Tuesday. set, and do not often take the trouble Mr. and Mrs. L. Lamb of business. B'.rkncss, death and burial of their even to defend ourselves against the and Is not expected to llvo long. Richmond are visiting tho latter'u babe. Jim Dunlgan made a business trip parents, Mr. slanderous charges which are made ESTILL COUNTY and Mrs. Venable Mr. II. D, Wise. against the profession. But sometimes to Richmond, the past week. Prof. Miss LOCUHTIIItANCII Nannie Lunsford left, Saturday, Goorge W. Miller is teaching a ten the strain gets too great and we can't LESLIE COUNTY had Locust Branch, June 'Mr-for Clay County, where khe will Ik) stand it any longer, so we tell the days Blngtng school at Conway. Jim 'Aith nero on lnu im anu 1110 her sister, Mrs. L. Muny, for 8 K00U raln We never Morgan killed two copperhead snakes EDITORIAL NOTE facts about ourselves. somo time. Miss Ora Flanery of corn cro1'8 ar0 look,nS "no. It was In bis bouse this week. Corn crops 0,0 vur dr tht0& th8 A note from our agent, Mr. Ned use such language as our accuser ' Richmond visited her parents, 8u- are looking fine and farmers are all day night. on Mcllone, on his way to Leslie Coun- do, but let tho figures speak for themMr. John Jackson mado month. Mrs, Lena Land died, selves. done laying by. at hor nome at Irv'no- - 1,cr ty, says that ho hears good news I tLe luh a business trip to Richmond, Friday. One of the meanest lies told about ISAACS. Tho Citizen everywhere. He Is -- Rev. Gilbert Combs, Miss fiara remains wore brought to Red Lick for ua newspaper men Is that we like to Isaacs, June 30. We are having Rucker and Mr. Green of Richmond ' uur,al- - The taaenl was preached ut cutting many new subscribers and print tho news of bad things' more delightful weather for farming and spent last week with Miss Margaret hnr 'atherB hme UX Hev. Mr. Luns- - taking many renewals. He wants us than we do about good things. We corn crops aro looking fine. Oats Crooke. Mr. ond Mrs. J. C. Powell ford. Sho leaves a husband and one to thank the people for their kind- lore said to fill the papers up with and grass are improving some since were tho guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wil- little girl to mourn her loss. A largo ness to him. ' dories of crimes, scandals and general For tho next month or six weeks .wrong doing, and let the really the rain. Several farmers are douo lie Rogers of Wallaceton, last Frl-d- crowd attended tho funeral. Wo extend to the bereaved family our ho will bo In Leslie, Clay and Jacklaying by corn. Most of the boys an.l Miss Tresslo Rid del I of Lexingnews of church and education girls attended the picnic at Annvlll, ton Is visiting Mrs. Julia Maupln deepest sympathy. Mr. and Mrs. Ar- son counties and wo ask for him tho and science and history take care of thur Wlgglesworth of Richmond vta- - contlnuod kindness of all whom ho Itself In some Friday, all reporting a fine time. this week. Miss Jessie Young and corner Mrs. Polly Fox of Gray Hawk visa- her mother spent Wednesday with ' ,,ed MrB' Wlgglesworth's father an l meets. Don't let him pass without of the paper. This He has been told near this place, last subscribing. Tho price of Tho Citizen about us for years here are the facts, ed Mrs. Jano York, last week. There Mrs. Mny Lain. Mr. and Mrs. Robt. grandfather was a singing at Granville Itllov't, Bowman are visiting the latter's wook. Mr. and Mrs. J. 1). WagerB at- for a year Is J1.00 the same to every and If they prove anything thoy prove 8unday night. Mr. O, C. Purkey Is Viarents, Mr. and Mrs. Todd of Scaf- tended tho burial of Mrs. Lena Land one or $1.25 for 'the paper and pre- that the reason these pleasant critics telling groceries. Mr. and Mrs, Wm. fold Cane. Mrs. John Campbell have seen do much scandal and crlma j at Red Lick, last Friday. Aunt Ab mium knife. Settle attended Sunday school at very sick. the) In the newspapers is because Pigeon Itoost, Sunday. Mr, and Mrs. have been looking for it, B0CK0ASTLE COUNTY Tom Brewor have moved on It. U. Arthur I. Street makes a business GOOCHLAND Taylor's land Mr. Everett Hacker of Sleeping a record of all the Item Goochland, June 30 John Witt and and Mrs. Martha Moore were mar Tombstones and Corner Posts for lots call upon that appear in the leading newspaper rled June 20th at tho homo of tin wlfo were In Goochland, Saturday, of the United States, his list Includln bride. We wish them a long and uso-f- ttta Cook and mother visited A. G. all kinds, He keeps a record of thosi llfo. They oxpect to make their Phillips of this place, last week. J, which have been interesting enougp East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else !. to telej(fapk,frem on eHy m another. And kl reeerda tew tfcaf for the year 'l9W there Ui ,n ee subject which k4a less roofei la t)M American 1 Sagan-Caatella- Bun-weo- kf 1 press' thaa crimes. Such matters as the Thaw case, the divorce scandal, the Black Hand, the Halns murder Ma half a dozen other criminal as4 scandalous stories that aroused much public Interest, were mentioned ia rnnwrv ' ml-.tr- iva ar w,0 u, Dr. ' y. Col-wa- the newspapers but 443 times during the entire year, while In the same papers during the same time 2,280 Items of foreign news appeared, 1,140 relating to Congress, C79 oa subjects connected with railroads, (CO about President Roosevelt, 450 oa William II. Toft, 379 on educational and scientific topics, 390 on religion matIn ters and 2C8 on new problems medicine and surgery. Taking all the crimes that were considered worth telegraphing by any cf the big press associations to the papers they serve, Mr. 8treot finds. only 1,343 Items relating to crime rcandal all over the United 6ta3 Contrasted with this he finds that allroad and business matters entirely aside from Wall street reports, accounts for 1,882 Items. Congressional and political news furnished In 1908 2,781 Items of news, more than twice ar many as all the crimes and scan-ds- ls together. Personal reference to prominent mea not connected with crime In any way such men as Taft, Roosovelt, u, Morgan, Harrlman, Rockefeller, Cor-tclyo- Gov. Hughes. Cleveland and others, account for 1.627 Items. Labor Items alono numbered CSS or more 1 nun-ban- kln-La- J I cd oId-fah- 5 ed than the total ot all references to the Important crimes and scandals of the year. There were 307 Items concerning murders of various kinds. Against this education, science and religion show 1,055 Items. While 317 suicides were mentioned, there were C95 Items relating to the governmental affairs of States and cities. Taking Into consideration every Item that related In any way to crime and scandal, and setting against it the Items relating to education, religion, States, cities, labor, business, railroads, foreign news, the President of the United States and prominent men, Mr. Street finds 7,348 of the latter against 1,343 of the former. Bank robberies and embezzlements were mentioned 143 times. E, H. Harrlman, J, P. Morgan and W. T. Jerlome got 1C4 mentions. Comparing the space occupied by articles on crime and scandal and on all other subjects, the surprising result is found that there Is one column of criminal and scandalous news to twenty-fir- e columns of all other kinds. In other words, In spite of the outcry against the dally press by the pulpit and the muckraker, the carefully compiled statistics show that only four ptr cent of all the news of a year rich In crime and scandal dealt with that crime and scandal, while to subjects In themselves uplifting and Important to the commnulty, many times as many Items were devoted. FOR SALE 3 FARM- S- 325 ACRES s. llmo-ston- T I ,,.. ..., ,. I Having decided to go west, I will offer for sale my entire estate, consisting of, 3 farms located In Madison County, on tho waters of Silver Cnk, two miles north of Ucrea. Tho home place contains 2C acre Is ono and half milts from Berea oa the Kingston pike, ono ot the nicest little homes In tho County. It has a tileo two story dwelling with seven rooms, a good wolt In tho porch; smoke house; barn, 40 feet long; bin;-g- y shod; 2 good gardens and a flno orchard of 169 bearing fruit trees of tho choicest varieties. Tho whole Is well fenced Tho second tract of 24S acres Is ouu of tho best stock farms In Madison. Being located on toUi sides Silver Croek, its water supply fulls and It grows any grain that caiv--grown In tho County. Will produce 10 barrels of corn In any ordinary Lit-Mr- ( tjj ncj" oo Wo ut a. season. It has 2 small substantial houses; 2 good barns and out buildings, good gardens; a nice spring anil n new cistern. This farm borders on the Kingston plko and on tho County road and could be easily divided Into ' good farms with outlet for each. CO acres aro In corn, balance in small grain. All under good fenco. Tho 3rd tract of 01 acres I near the home placo. It has a small dwelling, a good new barn, CO foct long; garden and nice young orchard. Hero Is tho chanco to gut a good farm cheap. Will sell It separata from the rest but must sell tho others flMt, For furthor information call on or wrlto to, Pleasant Evans, Berea, Ky., It. R. No. L CALIFORNIA nt I ! FINE MONUMENTS ul S. McGuire, "gift Berea, Ky. ; It you are thinking ot coming er want to know why you should come to California, write to me, and I shall take delight In telling you why, and giving you any Information you may desire. I am a Kontucklaa and take a special interest In Kentuoky people. I have been In California ten years, on the farm and thoroughly understand the soil and oondltlc-'u- . If you think of coming to California ' drop me a line. Yours truly, II, L. Bishop, Klngsburg, Freoso County, Cal. - 1