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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): August 17, 1911 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1911 cit1911081701_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): August 17, 1911 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1911 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. PKES COMP BER.EA FUlLlSHINu CO. J. (INCfllll'OllATI'.II) P. FAULKNER, Mnagr nl Ptrrti, tUiu miU witter. A'y.. 01 I DENTS OFF UEUEA, KY I CE KnttrrH at the Httnd TD-rote- d The Citizen DEKEA. MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, AUGUST 17, 1011 Knowledge ii power and the. way to keep up with modern knowledge Is to read a good newspaper. to tlie Interests of tlio Moiaxitetin DPeo;ple One Dollar a year. No. 7 Vol. XIII. Five centa n copy. GOOD SHOES GOOD SERVICE Jjj Once vou tret an idea of DOUGLAS SHOES quality and service we con fidently count on your return for more. DOUGLAS SHOES are better because they are better made. There' is polish and refinement to them. When a customer wants real character in his shoes it is a satisfaction to show him DOUGLAS SHOES. We have opened up our fall line and have them in all the newest styles. "COME TO BOOKS" "Gome to books!" It was in tlie dajs before school bonnes were equipped with bulls ant before thu district could even h ITord a baud bell for the teacher. So it wan the teacher's stentorian call, "Conio to books!" that broke in upon tho hours of hy and turned the busy idlers back to hard benches and fitful periods of study. It wan nn oxpresaive call welcome, most welcome after the many weeks of grubbing, cutting briars, plowing nnd hoeing; welcome after the later nnd shorter period of fodder pulling; sometimes unwelcome when it put an abrupt end to nn interesting game that no hoped to wiu. Who has not engaged the teacher in the game with the sole purpose of enlisting his interest and gelling a postponement of tho inevitable call, "Books! Come to books I" What memories the words awaken! How we love to linger over them now that they are only memories! And what significance in Hooka tho call tiuthought of, never dreamed of significance! a call to books. What if no had not heard it, or had not heeded itl We shudder at tho thought. What would we hnrebeen; where would wo havo been? Two years ago we were inn store awaiting our turn to ninke a simple purchase. Soon there was just one ahead of us, a tall young mmi not yet beyond Ida teens. "What can I do for you" said the merchant, addressing him. "I want some 'terbacker'," was the response. "How much ?" asketl the merchant. "Fifty cents wuth," replied the boy. The tobacco was banded him and be passed the merchant a check in exchange. cen'ls for a pig," nad (ho One dollar and thirty-fiv- e "Pay to merchant. "I didn't want you ter read it out," plead the boy. Be Safe Not Sorry . bank and conduct its business on lines of the strictest conservatism. In short, it is the rate that is consistent with absolute safety. There are many schemes and seemingly attractive investments that offer more but with every added per cent, comes an added risk, and why should you take any risk when you are investing the net results of your labor and economy. A man who loses his savings thus acquired, usually quits saving from discouragement. "Better be safe than sorry" is a good maxim to observe in choosing a place for investment. We pay 4 per cent the tae rate. 4 Per Otitis the limit of what can be paid by a Berea Bank & Trust Co. OFFICERS Vlce-Pre- A. Iiaacs, Pres. J. W. Stephens, s. John P. Dean, Cashier j Another Mysterious Fire M.Coyle's Store and Residence Destroyed Estimated Losses. About 11:30 last night fire was dis w.u valued at $2,500 and household covered in the rear of Mr. J. M. gcrdt, $500. Mr. Coylo held Insurance Coyle'8 store building. Tho building Is also occupied by Mr. Coyle as a residence. Mrs. Coyle was tho flwt to be awakened, and quickly gave the alarm both to her own family and Dr. Bert Cornelius, who had apartto the amount of $1,500 on his goods ami $200 on his household furniture. Or, Cornelius' loss Is estimated at about $75. R. R. COYLE CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE FIRST PAGE Editorial. Nows of Week. In Our Own State. 1 Would Do It Again. How To Make Ton Dollars a Day. The Higher Appeal. IN OUR OWN STATE "Why not?" "Knze I didn't want these people ter know'tbat I wuz spendin' my pig monpy fur terbacker." "It can't be helped now, "said the merchant, and "You'll have to sign your name across the back of the check, here." "Kaiut sign my name," said the boy. "You mean that you cau't write? Have you never been toschool? Why don't you go yet?" asked the merchant. "Don't want to," iguoringall but the last question. "It wouldn't hurt you a bit," interposed nn intelligent looking boy sitting close by. "Shucks! I wouldn't go toschool if my way was paid," said the boy of the pig and tobneco, and he walked out of the store. Louisville Herald Loses Plsnt by Fir To Try Again for Commission Conference on PelGovernment lagra O'Rear Makes a Strong; Speech. SECOND l'AQK HERALD'S HOME DESTROYED General Nows. Tbo plant of tho Loulsvillo Herald The Joy of Hard Work. was completely destroyed by fire last The American Home. Friday morning. Thq flro did not THIIID PAGE Dr. lVaroti, Friend of the Mountain start till tbo paper was out for tho People and Berea's Great 'Benefac- day and the next and succeeding editions .havo appeared without Intertor. ruption from tho press of the EvenSuccess and Education. ing Post, Tho loss was largely covMoral Fences up at Borea. ered by Insurance. Advantage of a Dig School. An Early Traveler Near Werfa. AGAIN TO TRY Music In the Homo. Atpcttlon with moro than two thou FOURTH PAOE sand names was presented to the Locals. County Judgo of Fayctto Co., MonFIFTH PAGE day, asking for the calling of an elecDoor to Dullness Career. tion In Lexington to vote on a propoNew Road to Uio Farm. sition to establish a ConimlBdlor.form Strong New Workors for- Derea. of Government for tho city. It will Tools In School Room. bo remembered that tho vote was adSIXTH PAGE verse laBt fall. The election will bo Continued Story. ordered. Fashionable Styles for Late Summer. PELLAGRA CONFERENCE S. S. Lesson. SEVENTH PAGE A conference of members of the Topics and Notes on Horticulture. State Doard of Health and physicians Value of Groubcaka to Agriculture. was held at Corbln, tho 9th, to tako Alfalfa for lions. measures to prevent, tho spread of Pellagra which scums to bo IncreasEiaiJTH PAGE Eastern Kentucky News. ing at such an alarming rate. SevPrize Winners at Derea Fair. eral afflicted with tho disease were Field, Woods Thru Now Eyes. present and a study of their cases was mado. Tho cause of tho malady Health of Students. Is not yet known, but It Is possibly PoemOld Man Summer's Doy. duo to poor food and unsanitary conCROWDED OUT ditions. Tho recommendation of tho Many excellent articles arc crowded couforonco Is that strict sanitary bo moasures adopted everywhere. iit this week but will appear In Thoro aro now 70 cases of tho disease lssuos In tho asylums of tho state. Walked out of the store nnd where is he; what is he? Lost forever and hopelessly lost in a big, beautiful nnd wonderful world about which ho kuowa nothing can never knowanything. His view is limited in one direction by the pig, and in the other by a little tobacco. That is the exteut of his horizou and will continue to be because he never heeded the call to books. And that is what we would have been where we would have been, if we had not responded to the call. "Books! Come to Books!" The call is more persistent, more imperative than ever. Nearly a million public schools are sounding it and soon the high schools, colleges and universities will join in the chorus "Come to bookh!" The. call to bookB is the cull to the school, and tb; call to the school is the call to the farm, to the plane nnd the saw, to the range nnd the sewing machine, to a business career, to official position; for is thru the college, the high-"wa- y the tino road to the farm and to fireside happiness nnd thrift is thru the school of Domestic Science, the open door to a business career or official position is tho school door. It was not always so, but "old things have passed away and nil things have become new." work-bench ments over the store. At the tlmo of the discovery of tho fire the entire back end of the structure was In flames and still It was somo time before the town could be aroused and tho flro department was on the scene, so that all the household effects of Mr. and Mrs. Coyle wore destroyed and their stock of goods greatly damaged. The goods were mostly removed from the building but the damago on them will amount to 1 1,000. The stock HOW TO EARN pos-slr- ly Although the fire department was late In arriving they did most valiant sorvlce and succeeded In putting out tho flames when' the building was about half consumed. For a time it looked as If tho Racket Store to tho north on Main St. would go and some of Mrs. Early's stock was removed, but no damage was done. The building destroyed was owned by Mr. J. B. Richardson, of Big Hill, He Is said to have about $700 Insurance on It The origin of the fire Is not known, but it was possibly due to a defective flue. $10 A DAY Come, to Itookii! "I Would Do It Again" So Says One Who Faced All the Obstacles in the Way of a College Education An Argument that Ought to Start Thousands on Their Way Thru Academy and College. September will soon be here the young men and women are debating time when all our schools and colleges the question, "Shall 1 go to school open their doors. Already the teach- - next year?" nrs, who have been In many parts of The settlement of this question In- tho country gathering material for .volveg much so much that It cannot another year's work, aro coming In, bo passed upon in a moment. Every . Most boys would be willing to work for much less than $10 a day. Tho fact Is that few of them expect ever President Must Face Issue on Tariff to get such a sum for a day's work. Statehood Bill Goes Down Under They all expect to work, and many Veto Last of Maine's Stalwarts Dies Commons Win. of them are anxious for the school days to pass so they can get at It. CONFEREES AGREE Somo boys actually stop school to work for CO to 75 cents a day, or even Last week there was doubt as to less, and think they aro lucky, never tho agreement of the conferees on the stopping to think of the value of a three tariff measures and It was suggested that the President might not bo called upon to exercise the veto power, but both tho members of the Joint commlttese and the two Houses aro proving good at compromising and all threo of the measures will likely be before the President before the end of the week, and, altho a poll of usssssssVBs&i'Hfl the editors of the country by the ChiBllllllllllHsSHML 1I kssssssssssssssssssa kPPPB cago Tribune shows a majority in favor of his signing tho bills, it is genBBSSSSSSSSH erally understood that he will veto KWS.JDF THE WEEK HBS " them. Cain, siflisllllll fu-V- re late. There Is nothing left for them to do but to go on as they are. A young man has a position payOPENS CAMPAIGN ing him forty dollars per month and Judgo O'Rear opened the Republican his employer tells him to stay six campaign at Ellzabothtown, Monday, months longer and he will Incrcass In a great speech before a largo audiPROF. SEALE his salary to $50.00 per month. ence. Ho gave a masterly defence of Another Is needed at home. His his course In not resigning from the and the students, too, aro thinking, parents are poor, the crops aro to be Bench and also of his remarks In tho "otily one month moro of vacation." Continued on Itil page. (Continued on fourth page) At this tlmo, also, thousands of ' young person should glvo It moat carerui consideration. What are some of tho things that keep ono away from school! "Too old," Is tho cry of some. They have been nt work, perhaps, and havo allowed the years from 15 to 25 to pass without going to school, and now there Is tho feeling that It Is too day Continued on Uit page THE HIGHER APPEAL Not to Prepare for "Soft Snaps" but for Service Is the Aim of the School NEW POWER PLANT Easier work, shorter hours, better pay, are common arguments for going to school. What else would make a person shut himself up lth his books for long months and years! A r; teacher Is better paid than a hod a banker works less and gets more than a day laborer; an educated man has the advantage over his unschooled brother. Many a boy goes to school to get out of work, hoping to get a- - "soft snap" somo day and make an easy living. A 'good school has little room for such boys. When a young fellow Is freed from work that his brothers and sisters must continue at homo he should feel that he Is going to school as a delegato, that his good fortune Is not to bo used for his own good nlone. Not only his family but tho neighborhood Is for a tlmo robbed of his labor, He Is to make amends somo day. A school that does not havo teachcar-rlo- at school. Let us see what it is. It Is plain that wo can come at It by subtracting the earnings of a lifetime of uneducated labor from thoso of a lifetime of educated labor. Nov, It wo suppose that tho Ignorant laborer gets $1.50 a day and that bo works 300 days In the year for forty years wo shall havo the earnings of a Ufetimo of Ignorant labor, or $1.50 (Continued oil Ut ps) BOONE TAVERN A PLEASANT RECEPTION On Thursday last, Mrs. Roberts, wlfo of Dr. B. H. Roberts, the new Pastor of the Union Church Joined Jicr husband In Bcrca. Her husband had entered upon his duties July 1. The ' Woman's Christian Association of the church arranged for an Important ro- - j ceptlon at Boono Tavern, from 7:30 to 0:00, on tho evening of Friday, the Uth. Thoso In the receiving lino, assisting tho Pastor and hla wife, wore Dr. A. B. Thomson, the former Pastor, Mrs. Thomson, Prof. L. V. Dodgo, Chairman of the committee on recommendation of tho now pastor, and Mrs. Dodge, President of the Woman's Christian Association. Mr. and Mrs. II. E. Taylor bad done everything possible to make the spacious parlor and halls of the Tavern Inviting. Tbo weathor was almost torrid, but the effect was largely neutralized by the delicious punch which was, bountifully servod. It was a Urge FURNITURE The happiest couples in the world are the ones who buy their Furniture at Welch's. We have the best looking line of Furniture, Rugs, Carpet and Wall Paper in Madison County. WELCH'S "and Save the Difference" ers with high ideals and enthusiasm for their work is likely to chill tho unselfish ambition of Its most promising pupils. A school with the best teachers will arouse to better motives many a selfish and exclusive bookworm. The contagious spirit of a good school makes a happy and studious body of students. The boy or girl who comes to Berea with a serious purpose will find him self or herself in the happy majority of those students whoso grades are good, whose aims aro unselfish, and whose friendship will be a never fall-lo- t; encouragement. 8. W. Boggs. and pleasant gathering, an auspicious opening for the new pastorate. Page Two The Citizen A family newipaper for all that la right true end Interesting. rubltohnl cvrry Thursday at Hero, Kjr, TEAM CHOSEN FOR NATIONAL SHOOT SHARP FIFTEEN KENTUCKY SHOOTERS WIN PLACE8 AND WILL GOTO CAMP PERRY. DROUGHT GROWING WORSE .THE 6)Q OO SIAM SENDS A STUDENT. THE CITIZEN NEWSPAPER Explosion PLANT DESTROYED August 17, 1911 ELEPHANT COULDN'T KUTTAWA. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. J. (Incorporated) P. Faulkner, Editor and Manager. Subscription Rates On tmt .......... BU Month Thro llsmbi P ATARI'S IN ADVANCE. tl.W W your Mibnraip'Uon la bows to what paid. U tt la not dhajiRrd wttUn thre ruwwu poiuy u. wnm ubor Mlnstn numbnn will bo gladly supplied at we arc notmeo. FVt DTomkunf cheap, with rwrw lUb- crlpUons and prompt raaowtls. Send for IJ bend ttraii rlrm to uur on who ob- tain m mibscrtptJoaf for ua. Any one aendtng en four jroarty avbscrlptJons can noon to ixuzen ireo tor lumsaii tot an year. Advertlstns roles on RrpUaatttont Send money by rofrt-oltor Kxptmi Vonty Order, Draft. Kok!ctJ better, or ne and two cent stAnipa. TtM data after your mm on lftbol Years Broken Record of Twenty-Fiv- e for Long Dry Spell water Has to Be "Toted" In Many Instances for Stock and Domestic Use. Kuttawa. A ponderous clo phnnt peregrinating peacefully nt tho end or his tether In n Wild Wost show, became aware of bet- tcr foraging outside. For several hours ho threw tho pcoplo of this placo Into abject terror. At tho homo of Pcrschcll Olenn tho pachyderm entered tho garden by tearing away a section of tho fencing, took a fancy to an lco croara freezer, nnd ntter extract- lng all tho "goodies" therefrom got tho can fastened on his trunk and beat a wild tattoo trying to get It oft ngain. In the Engraving Depart ment of the Louisville Herald Held Responsible For Heavy Dam- ERICAN HOME EDITOR mcnt, etc., with slato or tile roofs aro exceedingly popular and help to makt building Investuhjtct of building, for the readers of this tho best sort of paper. On account of hla wlda experlenc ment as Kdlter, Author and Manufacturer, h The design Illustrated herewith la at Is, without doubt th lifKhMt authority cement plaster houso, the cement apon all thes subjects. AddrrM all tnqulrlr plied over expanded metal lath. Tlila to William A. IUdford, No. 1TJ ffnt Jackson boulevard, Chicago. III., and only Is n method of construction that hart stamp for reply. nclsso two-ceattained great popularity the last ml or rlx years for suburban buildings' Tho Joy of homo building for a At a cost of very llttlo In excess of orgreat many, especially for those living dinary clapboards or ahlnglo siding In our larger cities. Is to got far out this cement plaster Is put nn, making Into tho country, In somo of tho nu- a bouse that has all the advantages. Mr. William A. Ittulfont will nnswrr A .stlons and irtva advtc 1'ItF.ll OK COST on all mibjrcts pertaining- - to the nt age Loss. Louisville. Fire, believed to havo been caused by an explosion In tho engraving department, completely burn ed tho Interior department of tho build lng of tho Louisville Herald, destroy lng tho plant, Tho explosion occurred after all editions had been published, nnd comparatively fow persons wcro in tho building tit tho time. All lino types, presses nnd stereotyping ma chinery woro wrecked, nnd llttlo was saved In tho way of furniture. When tho flro was discovered 15 em ployes wcro In tho building. All of thom escaped without Injury. Two men, Joseph Hamilton, nn engraver, and D. F. Rachc, a machinist, wcro on tho upper floors when tho first big lin otypes toro through tho floors to the basement below. Doth of theso export enced narrow escapes. Fire Chief Le- hnn and half a dozen of his mon hnd a nnrrow escape' from falling machln cry. Tho loss. Including tho damago to tho building, will amount to about 1165,000. Pending tho completion of tho Herald's now building, started sev eral months ago, tho Herald will be published from tho plant of tho Eve ning Post. The flro was tho sixteenth destructive blaxo visiting Loulsvlllo In 36 hours. Local flro losses navo reached closo to $225,000. Tho fire mnrshnl will conduct nn investigation. HARD AT WORK. HA.RADFORD Orvlllo niflo Ilange. Uy tho stern process of elimination, tho wholo mem bcrshlp of the Kontucky brigade of Infantry has resolved Itself Into a rifle team of 15 exports. Tho men who mndo good and will go to Camp Perry to try for national honors, August 21, aro: Lieut Col. A. McLean Moffctt, MBUBEH OF Frankfort; First Lieut. D. V. Ilarrctt, MoJ. Uoonovlllo; Jackson Morris, Frankfort; Cnpt William II. Meadows, Louisville; Cnpt James It. Sams, Lex lngton; Lieut. Col. Felix Kcrrlck, LouIbvIIIo; Capt James II. DoWccse, Louisville; Scrgi. Thomas Peyton, Earllngton; Corp. William Phlpps, xTJRfTUCKT PIU9t3a A8BOCIAWN. Salycrsvllle; CapL Dolling O. Nelson, With o niciobc id every klfm how Hopkinavllle; First Lieut. Frederick V. Staples, Lexington; Scrgt Dexter many narrow escapes do you suppose Hall, Somerset; Capt. Henry W, you have bad? Rogers, Earllngton; Capt. II. Testa-moBack, Jackson. Wan It not InekT thnt the denr worn cn got rid of their rats before the hot wave camo along? SUFFERING Lexington. FOR WATER. Some people do not bellcvo In vaca lions. They needn't bo to the school bey for sympathy. With the wider use of bubbly fountains nearly everybody will lenrn to drink lfke a horse. regard It as a hard ship to havo to take swimming lessons daring bis vacation. A boy does not No objection can bo raised to the coatlcss man unless ho sheds his good manners with bis coat. They aro breaking the bathing records In Hoston. Hot weather will drive people to anything. Tho fool that rocks the boat Is with in summertime, bnt the fool that speeds hla auto Is with us always. as All society Is now divided Into two parts those who havo nnd those who havo not been up In an aeroplane. onn nt thn troubles about fly swat Is that whero one fly js swatted two more appear to plague,' toe swot Mr. ting A newspaper dovotes n page of Urpe nnd pictures to showing hew to man age a canoe. There Is only one way Walk. A Philadelphia man has Just sold his automobllo to get njoaoy te buy, a fcome. Just to bo different, we pre- sume. What has become of'all our American aviators? Tho foreign airmen arc winning all the prizes and breaking all the necks. One weather expert says tho world is growing warmer, but he listens Bring on the for applause. prophet who says tho world Is growing colder. A man In California, saved from drowning, gave a dime to his rescuer Hence. It Is fair to conciudo that no life of valuo to the world was saved to It A good many of onr citizens nre anxious to know whether tho of tho Panama canal win fcave any effect upon the price of Panama hats. Surgery has restored his reason to an Insano man. Surgery does many wonderful things, bnt It has not reach--the point whonco It can restore his money to a bankrupt. d Oun of tho professors has been developing 'now kinds of potato bogs In order to prove tho theory of evolatlon. Why not prove tho theory with something that might become useful? a man's lloston woman started out to de work but It rained and her back hair camo down. A Catching a big fish caused one man to die of excitement. Perbupa you are lucky In that tho big fish you hook always get away, Manager Chance has been lilt on the head with pitched ball a thirty fight times, but that Is not what makes him no great a jinuager Bourn authorities hold that aviators nre trespassers except over uavlgahlp waters tlut no ono can catch them In the Fanners attending the niue Grass fair report tho drouth In Eastern cKntucky to bo the worst In 25 years. Many streams have dried up and water for drinking purposes and to water stock Is In many places at a premium. All chops aro so badly scorched that it is believed that less than half tho usual yield will result at tho harvest Navigation on tho Ohio river has RICHMOND TO HAVE FAIR. been stopped near Maysvlllo and this and other rivers aro In some places Richmond. It has been decided to lower than since 1881. the situation is growing worse and hold a fair In this county. Sheriff Da vid A. McCord has been elected presi there is no rain in sight dent; Earl Curtis and J. D. Walker, vice presidents, and James A. Crutch-er- , HEAD WIND ALL THE WAY. secretary. Arrangements are being planned to offer tho .biggest premiums Aviator McCurdy Files Thlrtylx over known hero, and every form of Miles In Kentucky. exhibltable stock will be on display. Tho dates set nsldo for the fair are Lexington. J. A. D. McCurdy, tho September 7, 8 and 9. Canadian aviator, flow from tho fair DRAGGED OVER WIRE FENCE. ground here to Winchester and return, The flight, 18 miles each way, was Ellzabothtown. Tho feature of tho made in a biplane. McCurdy bucked a head wind all tho way out, but ar- mooting of the Muldraugh Hill Medi rived in Winchester 35 minutes after cal socloty was an address by Dr. Dudleaving here. He came back in 24 ley S. Reynolds, of Louisville, on Mental Responsibility." The meet minutes. ing was presided over by Dr. J. L. Atkinson, of Campbellsville, and was WILD ONIONS IN WHEAT. largely attended by Louisville and county physicians. Glasgow. A number of wheat crops in Southern Kentucky arc about to beJUDGE RECOVERS VOICE. come worthless by wild onions having grown Into tho wheat lands. Several Vanccburg. Judge A. II. Parker, of tho farmers will dry tho wheat thor who has been seriously ill for two oughly and attempt to separate the weeks, has recovered his voice, which onion seed from the wheat. However, bo lost August 12, 1894. Ho is improv this Is a very tedious task, and it is ing rapidly and Is unquestionably the hardly probablo that It can bo done happiest man In Kentucky. successfully. In case the wheat Is un fit for bread purposes it will be fed to stock W. II. Jones, of Glasgow, is SHOT AND KILLED BY FARMER. about to loso his entire crop of some Tayloravlllc. In tho presence of a 300 acres. large crowd John A. Cottrell, a tanner, shot and killed George Peu, his forKICKED BY HORSE. mer employe, at tho Spencer county fair after a quarrol over money. Glasgow. Eugeno Copass was kick Nothing has caused ed by a horso and it is feared internal Madlsonvllle. ly injured. Tho young man has been moro rejoicing among the farmers of unconscious since tho accident and his Hopkins county for months than tho attending physicians think his condi heavy downpour of rain. For weeks, tion critical. lie was hitching the excepUng some light showers, tho horso to a buggy wheu tho accident drought has boen working havoc on corn and tobacco. Tho blistering sun occurred. following short showers caused the crops to fire. The entire county has FARMERS SELLING STOCK. had a good drenching with prospects Carlisle. The heaviest shipments of moro to follow. Corn nnd tobacco of lire stock over known at tho sea- can safely bo predicted tho best for son oro being made from this city. years. Farmers from Nicholas, Bourbon, Rob Mrs. W. C. Grlnstead, Danville. ertson and Hath counties aro bringing slster-lnlaof former Mayor Grlnthem hero and shipping them to tho river markets. Tho drought Ih the stead, of Louisville, had a narrow es cape from death. Her, horso took cause. fright at an auto and bounded over an embankment. Mrs. Orlnstead carried SHOT IN MELON PATCH, her little granddaughter in her arms. The Infant escaped with a few bruises, Franklin. A young son of Gib Allen, but Mrs. Grlnstead sustained a broken a farmer, was thot and dangerously aukle. Injured. Young Allen with Homo playmates had entered the melon patch Maysvlllo. George Longneckor, who of a uulgbbor, and whllo thero the shot and killed Goorgo Watson, alias young man was shot iu tho back by an Insko, near Maysvlllo, on the night of unknown party. June 15, whllo Wutson and his pal, Durnall, sought to rob Longneckor and Timothy Ityau, has been sued for $15,. PARIS DENTI8T HURT. 000 damages through tho Kqilitablo Paris Dr. Raymond McMillan was Trust Co., as guardian. a found lying by the Paris and plko unconscious and badlv ML Olivet The central portion of bruised ubout tho head and body. It Robertson has not received the rain Is supposed that his horse took frlcht that other sections have enjoyed, nnd nt a passing automobllo and ran off tho crops und pastures seem on the verge of utter destruction. witn mm. Cyn-thlnn- Lexington. Tho government of Slam has notified Jcdgo Ilenrv S. Dar ker, president of Kentucky stato university, that Nal Tec, a young Siam ese, will bo sent to tho university this fall to matriculate In tho college of ngriculturo and that his expenses will bo paid by tho government of Slam. Tho communication statoa that tho pcoplo of Slam nre taking up the cultivation of tobacco and that tho espe cial object in sending Nal Tco to tho Kentucky university Is to study the methods of growing and handling to bacco In this state. Nnl Toe has Just completed a courso In tho study of cotton production at tho University of Mississippi. Ho will matrlculato at Kentucky stato university and will probably tako tho full four years' courso In the college of agriculture. Slam is tho second to send n. native to tho collcgo of ngriculturo to make a special study of tobacco culturo with in the last two years. In tho fall of 1909 Johannes Duplesals Oosthulzcn, of Pretoria, Transvaal, South Africa, was sent to tho college by tho government of South Africa, and ho Is now a Junior In that college, his major study being that of tobacco culture. Farmers Resume Grading on Central Lincoln Road. Scottsvlllc. Gravel hauling on tho Central Lincoln rond which was check ed by tho rain, was resumed with en thusiasm. Tho graveling work Is be ing dono by threo separato crows Ono crew started at the city limits of Scottsvlllo nnd Is working towards Glasgow. Ono is working at Cedar Springs nnd tho third at tho town of Petroleum. The farmers aro enthusi astic at tho work done nnd expect to finish tho road in this county before bad weather. DRY FIELDS ON FIRE. every direction. Largo acreages In places have already been laid waste from the fires, so dry has becomo the vegetation, and fencing In places has been saved with great difficulty. Noth lng more than halt a crop of corn or tobacco can now bo hoped for. In Carlisle. Fields of dry grass und weeds aro burning al6ng tho railroads merous pretty llttlo suburbs that aro within cosy commuting distance. Most American cities aro fortunate In their suburbs. If tho home builder wants a wooded tomesito, a marlno view, a beautiful river cottage, plcturcsqua scenery whero nature has scooped out ravlurs and bnllt hills, or If tho tastes run more to agriculture and poultry raising, a suburban community can usually be found that pretty exactly meets tho requirements. There are two kinds of suburbs, those thnt "Just grow" and those that are the outgrowth of plans laid out by men of foresight "Give me good transportation, electric cars every ten minutes, and let mo have a hundred s acre farm fifteen miles from tho section of tho city, and 1 will show you n thriving suburb In flvo years." recently said a veteran In tho art of promoting suburban development This t.tves a valuable tip to the man who wanu to build himself a homo and at tho same time realize a good profit on his Investment In tho event of sale. Pick out a likely looking suburb where tho land values have not gone up too high, and pioneer It for awhile. It wl.l be worth doing without some of the extreme conveniences of city llfo for a time. If by so doing you can sell your placo In ten years' bust-ocs- ss.rr JA ii."?r 1 T TEST Second Floor Plan. so far.oa substantial appearance coca, of a brick masonry structure. Tho cement plaster Is applied la three coats, completely Imbedding tho expanded metal lath and building up a rs covering about of ou Inch In thickness. This Is thoroughly waterproofed with special waterproof three-quarte- PASSENGERS TERRORIZED. Paris. Flo men who had been ter rorizing tho passengers on a south & Nashvlllo train bound Loulsvlllo from Winchester wcro anestcd' and placed In Jail. Tho men boarded tho train at Winchester for Cynthlana, and, being Intoxicated, proceeded to make things lively. LIGHTNING DESTROYS BARN. Georgetown A seed barn belonging to James Ewlng was struck by light nlng and burned to the ground. It con tained blue grass seed, corn and bay valued at $1,200. Forty neighbors as sisted In keeping fire from tho adjoin lng big valuable stock barn. SCHOOL TEACHER SLAIN. HalsfiswflssiiiiiiiiiY. Ir I imBKBBmtmjktKi SlllMay Bl aiiiiH Somerset J. A. Phelps, a farmer. shot und jellied Itlley Price, n school teacher. Price and Pholps had trou-biChristmas, when I'rico shot Phelps In the shoulder. Slnco that time the two men had not met until tho killing took place. LARGE PURCHASE OF MULE8. Vanceburg. The largest salo of mules for this year was made when W. L. Cooper purchased 34 head front Mrs. Steclo &. Sons. Georgetown. A heavy hailstorm visited the western and northern end of Scott county, doing tobacco considerable damage. A three-hou- r rain followed, bringing great relief to suffering stock. Dlue the without the usual ceremonies of speaking or parade, tho crowd In attendance was one or tho largest over seen on the grounds upon tho first day. Although Grass fair was opened Lexington. o time for two or tnree times aa much as you paid for It Invest In acre property and enjoy the pleasure of a nice garden, green lawns, shrubs, trees and flowers with plenty of snnshlno and open air all around, and all your own. Then after a time when tho suburb .has developed, you can sell off a lot or two and be practically Independent for life. It Is natural for tbo prospective home builder to ask, "What Is tho best kind of a houso to build? What material should I use?" The best advice In answer to this is, "Placo your case In tho hands of architects who have made a specialty of home planning, and get their expert advice as to Just tbo kind of res Id cue o that will best meet your needs; and next, more Important still, "build well." There Ing paint that has been developed for this purposo, so all difficulty, from thla source Is removed. It Is said that bouses built In this way are Just aa warm In the winter tlmo as houses of brick or stone, and at tho aamo time are much dryer, being In thla respccC equal to a substantial frame houso. As to artistic appearance, nothing ! finer. From tho Illustration It will be seen that ornamental panel strips of wood are used In connection with the cement plaster siding to break up the largo surfaces and produco an nttrac-j.-- . Tho interior of this house is ar-rangod both conveniently and to get tho greatest amount posslblo or do Blrable living apace. The living room Is n very largo apartment, extending clear across the front or tho bouse, and Is well lighted. The reception hall ta ao placed as to bo an attraotlve addition to the living room. The dining room and kitchen aro well tire "English half-timbe- r effect C 3 m I Cs Sprlnxdale. J, R. McAllster. of Huntington. W. Va.. fell 44 feet from a bridge. His Injuries at first were not considered serious, but ho died from their effects. Cowood. Murlon Stewart, Sr., and Robort L. Cawood wcro shot and seri ously wounded nt tho school election. IouisvlWe. One death from pellagra situated. On the second floor there are four large bodrooms, with clothes closet apace. The bathroom Is ou thla floor. The total width ol this bouse Is 34 feet, its length, 48 fe- -t 8 Inches. It Is stated that this design can be carried out complete for $4,000, using a good substantial graao or material through out For a substantial suburban homi It has many points In Its favor. jUwL-.- ;; ij ;; Life at Sea ta Unsventful. Lire at sea la aa tneventful as selling groceries, according to Capt E. J. Smith, who commands the Olympic, tho largest steamship In the world, which reached port recently. Ila has occurred hero. Carlisle. Tho arrangements for the big Democratic barbecue to bo held at Dlue Lick Springs August 31, are reaching large proportions, and Dem ocrats or many couutleB aro becoming deeply Interested. Dig delegations are expected to attond from Lexington, Loulsvlllo, Covington and somo even from the western part of the state. Williamsburg. The city council bat submitted a proposition to voto 130,- 000 bonds for waterworks ut tho Novomber election. If the bonds fail frunchlso will be sold. - First Floor Plan. Is no wisdom or your aavlnga Into be tumbled down tho tlmo you havo first-clas- it' Glasgow. Judge S. E. Jones left for Campton, Wolfe county, where ho will preside at a four weeks' term of court. He goes under the now law which authorizes the governor to send tho cir cuit Judges to any other district when they aro at lclsurp. The present appointment takes Judgo Jones' vaca Jackson. Seumlnelv umiklnir tion awuy from him, but ho is very . now operatic Importation ran veugo for testimony glvon against him much in favor of the new law. rivg In various languages, but speak Hud Turner, or Quicksand, Ilreathltt ily Japanese, The accomplishment county, Glasgow. Great preparations aro led a party of friends in an at or doubtful rnlue, for It Is at all tack oil a railroad camp. At tho llrst made by the Maccabees for tho time's difficult to tell what tongue lUv of their visitors ut Mammoth exchange Turner was killed und lU xrxoil opera star warbles wltu. Maysvlllo. Tho annual Fanners' In- stltuto fur Mason county will convene In n two days' session at tho court A street car motorman lias been in New York for exceeding thf house Tuesday and Wednesday, AuOf course, thero did gust 22 und 23, and will bo presided peed limit sot happen to be a coal wagon In the over by J. U. Ehorshakcr, of North rieasurovllle, Ky. twrlt r. outer-talnme- s tial, grade, permanent building materials. costs but llttlo more than the tempo rary sort It la well to have an eye to tho nre- resisting character of the house, especially when built In the suburbs or smaller communities where there la very little fire protection. The flrtv resisting materials, brick veneer, ct economy In putting a structure that will around your ears by it paid for. Substanconstruction, using good doesn't And the romance or the thrill or the sustained excitement in hla life's work that tellers or sea tales do. Of hla forty odd years on tbo ocean he only remembers that tho work was bard and tho responsibilities great "I have been fortunate, I suppose," be said. "I have never been In n wreck, I havo never even seen a wreck, I havo never seen but one ship In distress, and I have never had a serious accident to a ship under my command. Of course, there ar storms and calms, fogs and bergs, .ut the, are the Incidents of every-dalife osj an ocean liner My Ufa baa been cw Pletely unercutiuL" followers tied. Cave. August 17, 1911. THE CITIZEN. SUCCESS AND EDUCATION Page Three. Dr. Pearsons, Friend of the Mountain People Interesting Career of Berca's Great Benefactor Outlined-TCharacteristics That Led to His Success. Readers ot tho Citizen may remember that I discovered this Sanitarium last April, when I camo to call uton Dr. Pearsons on his ninety-firs- t birthday. Ho has now lort tho Sanitarium and Is living alono with two helpers In his beautiful homo sis blocks away. Mrs. Frost and I took dinner with him, and a friend whom ho had Invited from tho City, yesterday. The Doctor looks Just us ho has looked for tho last thirty years only that thoro Is a loucu of feebleness In Mb walk, and a llttlo deafness which causes him frequently to put bis hand to his ear. Ills real Infirmity s an a cuto neuralgic pain on ono sldo of tho hed, which Is often a torture. You would know him Instantly from his picture 'iho frlond who dined with him and us that day was Dr. Williams, of Chicago, who hna JuhI written Dr. Pearsons' llfo. Naturally, wo talked a good deal about his memories and experiences. Ho wna born In tho town-shi- n of Hertford, Vermont, on tho Hth of April, 1820. Thoro were no or railroads In thoso days, and the whole country was In tho backwoods. Vermont Is a "Green Mountain State," and young Daniel had a rhanco to chop wood, lay up atono walls, and cultivate the rocky fields of his father's farm. Ho was talk, straight and strong, and tho great between him and tho otlnr lKy8 of tho neighborhood, he An Early Traveler Near on Berea Early Conditions. ho married Miss Chapln, daughter cf ono ot tho oldest MaPBAchusetts families. St. Oaudons' statuo ot tho "Puritan" at Springfield, Mass., was modeled from her grandfather, Deacon Chapln. Sho brought him a llttlo monoy, and a good deal of high principle and ambition. In thoso days thero was a remark ablo young woman riding over tho hills of Massachusetts, Mary Lyon had conceived tho great Idea ot a school for tho Christian education ot young women, and sho was raising money to establish such a school at Mt. Holyoko. Tho girls were not to bo waited upon, but to do their own work. Thoy wero to II vo plainly, to that fannors' daughters might come, and It was largely from farmers, In smalt sums, that Mary Lyon raised tho money for tho beginnings of this famous school. Everybody In that region heard of Mary Lyon. Dr. Pearsons saw her often, nnd while ho was not ono who could holp her much at that tlmo, tho Influence of her example and her Ideals followed him thru with, was that ho worked harder, spent raoro tlmo thinking about things, nnd avoided all useless dissipations. Several of his neighbor boys filled drunkards' graves before they were forty. "They used to mako fun of me," ha said. "Because I didn't rldo with them and drink with them, and play cards with them, but whero to begin later years. After ten years of successful practice ot racdlclno at Chtcopeo, Dr. Pearsons nnd his wlfo decided that thoy would go West, and they camo to Chicago In thoso wonderful days when tho city was In the making. Mrs. Pearsons said to her husband, "Daniel, you are a good doctor, but you are moro of a business man, and hero Is the grcatost chanco to do bust- ne:." Ho began to sell land for tho Illinois Control Ilatlroad, driving In his buggy from ono end of tho State to tho othor, and getting a commission on what ho sold. This work required Judgment and honesty. Ho must know tho vuluo ot tho land, ho must Judge tho character of tho pur- - DR. D. K. PEARSONS I mluded my own ore they now? business and pushed ahead. It was less than twenty years before boiuo of them wore dead, and others cf them wero following mo around trying to borrow a dollar." Youug Pearsons mado tho most rt his opportunities ut tho District School, and was soon ablo to teach school himself; and thon attended an Academy near Wooster. Mobs., whero ho was converted, nnd another in Hut ho began very soon Vermont. to study medicine with tho village doctor, and vory soon ho know more than his teacher. Tho Doctor was a good mau and a vklnd man, but no practiced medicine b ho had bajn taught It, nnd was not studying for Improvement. Onu day ho rodo with his young pupil out Into tho country to see throe people who wero sick In Ho 0110 room with typhoid fevor. bled them; gavo them calomel, and camo away. As they rode, down tho lane, Young Pearsons asked him what made thoso peoplo sick. "God," said tho Doctor, pointing toward tho sky. "I don't bulloyo It," said Young Pear-sou- s. "They wero living thero In tho dirt. Under tho houso wero plies of rottou potatoes, and close to tho well was tho manure pile." Tho Doctor mado no answer, but. tho next tlmo ho visited them ha ordered thoso places cleaned up. Youug Pearsoos soon left this Doctor und finished his medical education at Dartmouth College, Then Lo wont to Chlcopoo, Mass., to practice, und he had good success. Presently chasers whother' they were peoplo who would and could mako prompt payments for the land they undertook to buy. Pretty boon Dr. Pearsons j know all tho now settlements, ana nil tho peoplo through a very wldo re- -' glon. Thoso people, as soon as thoy had mado" largo payments on their land, wanted to borrow more money for improvements. Dr. pearfous went KaBt and got it for them nt a reasonable rate of Interest. So he was carrying on two things nt tho same tlmo selling land and lending money to leoplo who could uso tho money wisely, and who would bo prompt In IIo paying Interest and principal, helped the iieoplo at tho East get hs good liitorebt on their money; holpod the settlors In tho West put In tho Improvements that they needed. "I was a missionary of settlement," mild Dr. Pearsons; "I was tho for tho capitalists, tho railroad and settlers, and wo all mado , They say they are living on money." It was during this period that Dr. Pearsons ftist saw Delolt College. A profane and drunken liveryman from Virginia, wus taking him In u buggy through tho Hock Ulver country, nnd they camo In sight of a largo brick building on tho hill top at Delolt. "What's that?" said Dr. Pearsons. "Homo fool Yankees aro trying to start a College horo," said tho driver. "Thoy ore trylug to get tho young men to go to school year after year, when thoy ought to bo riding around tho country and having fun. noth- - 17th. Crossed Paint Lick Creek and Madison, Wis., July 10, 1911. Editor ot Citizen: Stiver Creek, camo up Tate's Creek. In tho collection ot material, which Tho road very bad. Tho cano lapped I am ozamtnlng here, Is to bo found over with tho snow and rain mado It an old diary, kept by a certain Dr. almost Impassable. Thero la good Wm. Fleming In 1779. Ho was evi- land on Tate's Creek. Got to Boonsdently travollng through Eastern Ken' burg In tho evonlng, twenty miles tucky on official business, as ho Is re- from our encampment. Tho weather ferred to as Commissioner. The ob- vory sovcro. It snowed a little In tho jective point of his Journey wns night. Booncsborough, that Important point 18th. Tho weather severely cold In tho early history of Kentucky. The and cloudy, Did a llttlo business. 19th. Clear, frosty and very cold. oxtract which I copy today will' un, .A,70S doubtedly Interest your readers as tho In Clnm 4 Aiming tlm 1,000,000 n flml 20th. Went on with business. The The chance you give your child will depend on the class you put him In. observations of a traveler In tho re- frost continues severe. Wo wero inFrom the above figures It will be seen that the uneducated child has only one gion about Berea at so early a date. formed of ono Davis' family being chance In 160,000 of attaining distinction. But a common school education It Is Interesting to Identify tho locali- lost on tho Rockcastle. They enwill increase his chances four times. A high school training will Increase ties mentioned and to noto tho re- camped on a fork of tho Creek, tho times, giving him eighty-seve- n marks on early Kentucky weather. river rising and surrounding them Dathe chances of the common school boy twenty-thre- e times the chance of the uneducated boy. And a college education will Tho document also has much import vis tried to swim over but was Increase the chances of the high school boy nine times, giving him 2IOtlmes ance in foreshadowing tho early set drownod." the chances of the common school boy and more than 800 times the chances tlement of that region for It refers It Is likely that Fleming- - was a land to the good land, and an accompany- commissioner and wo begin to find of the untrained. ing ontry shows an early claim. claims entered soon after as may bo "Dec. 16, 1779. Lett St, Asaph's soen from tho following entry of 1780. lng but bread and milk up there contact with people. An uncivil mer"Adam Broil enters l.COO acres uDon now; I guess they will soon starvo chant soon has a store empty ot cus- for Boonsburg, crossed Dick's River at Coburn's place, went up Gilbert's a Treasury warrant on tho waters of out." "I tell you," said Dr. Poar- - tomers. Moro Important than manners Is Creek and down a small creek that tho Rockcostlo beginning on tho Mid- sons, "these Yankees know what they his omptied Into Paint Lick Crock. Lay dlo Fork about three quarters of a aiM doing; they will mako something morals. Your colt soon loses out of tho young men who como to market valuo If It Is proven that It Is on 'a mile short of tho Crook and wof miio abovo tho traco from tho settle that College, and they will build up lcioua. A vicious boy looks long for greatly favored. Tho weather, tho it ment to Boonsboro, Including a spring this country. It I make tho money a Job. Ho must bo absolutely honest, was cloudy and threatened a fall, yet at tho head of a llttlo branch that that I oxpect to, somo day I will abovo temptation, If ho Is to suc- held up till tho morning. Wo had no runs Into said fork, and ud tho creolc. ceed In business. tent with us. It rained In tho for quantity entered the ICth day of build a building for Delolt College." Tho school that neglects tho moral morning and froze as It fell. Our May, 1780." Teste. James ThompDr. Pearsons had tho faculty of all great men for seeing values. When s'.do of life, that provides only for a Journey about twenty miles through son S. S. C. secular training, may turn out enough largo quantities of good land. J. R, Robertson. ho saw land that was going to bo educated rascals to ruin tho com be bought It, and afterwards munity men who stand for success was able to soil It at a profit. And musically. What is needed Is simple MUSIC IN EVERY HOME any cost In business, who stand lor ho was ono ot tho first to sco tho at but good wbolcsomo music in which plunder and graft in political life. value ot tho pine forests ot Michigan. Schools like the Moody, schools at Prof. Rlgby Tells How the Musical all the family can tako part He gathered all tho money ho could Instinct May be Fostered What A mother with lovo and music In Northfleld, Mass., llko Park College, and bought thousands of acres of that Mo., llko Berea Offers. her soul, and a very little training Bcrea College, whero tho level country whero tho pines stand whole man Is trained, whore tho aim can furnish the right musical atmosthick together, and tall as the masts Is to send out men Music should bo in every home bo- - phere; and tho kind of musical educathat are, abovo of an ocean vessel. nil, honest, upright, fearless In ex- cause tho musical Instinct Is planted tion necessary to havo the right kind In 1871 camo the Chicago fire. Tho posing and opposing wrong in social In tho heart of every normal boy and of music In tho homo is within tho City had been built largely of and political llfo, theso schools aro girl. It is as natural for the child to reach of everyone who desires It. and was swept away In a doing an enviable work they aro try to express this Inborn musical Tho Music Department ot Berea desire as It Is for tho birds to bub-bi- o day and night. Instantly It bad to bo serving tho nation. College furnishes a large part ot this over with their morning song. price of lumber doubled rebuilt. The At Derca, for instance, the student education absolutely free. There aro and has novcr gono down. Dr. Pear- associations, officered and managed But the way of oxpresslng this de free singing classes,' where good sons had been a well to do man, but by students, glyo a training outside the sire for music will be good or bad, songs may bo learned, whero tho Imthe fire now made him a rich man. class room that develops and fits for musical or unmusical, sweet, beautiful portant principles of voice culture and But in all theso years ho had dono positions of leadership, and responsi- and elevating, or harsh, rasping and music reading are taught according to a great deal besides making monoy. bility. To their praise, bo it said, degrading according as tho child's ho had boen interested In nil that tho teachers aro not satisfied to surroundings aro musically favorablo portalned to tho good of tho City and that unfavorable. develop a scholar, merely, but as far or of the West. His friend, Addison If tho child Is so fortunate as to bo posslblo a citizen who shall bo a as Hallard, was conducting a "Itallroad good la tho community. born In a homo, no matter how hum mission," as It was called, whero an forco for This Is secured by painstaking, over- ble or how elegant, whero tho lightenormous Sunday School gathered positive effort to advance hearted mother sings as sho does sight and a from tho wild regions of tho City. spiritual development with scholastic her work, and at night soothes tho :'''3aBBBBBBBBBBBBBBm iBBLLH Dr. Pearsons was a teacher In this child to sleep with a sweet lullaby; it physclal power. BBBBBBBBBBbV ' - NlajHaBBaBBBBBBBBBBBBI Sunday School. He helped found tho and tho family gather at least once every Benton H. Roberts, 'resbytorian Hospital, and was Presi Pastor Union Church. day and sing a song at family wor dent of Its Hoard of Trustees. Ho ship, and, Sunday afternoon, spend anj assisted tho Young Men's Christian ADVANTAGES OF ABIG SCHOOL hour around tho organ singing hymns,i LsBBBBBBBBBBBBBl 'BBBBBBlasStSBBBBl City Missionary Association, and tho then this Inborn Instinct, this musi Society. When a llttlo moro than The reputation of a school must cal seed has fallen Into good ground, largoly upon tho ability and spe- and It will grow and dovclop Into a sixty he left the City of Chicago and ot its teaching force. strong sturdy plant ot beauty ttnd built this beautiful homo seventeen cial preparation IbbbbbbbbbbbI "1bbbbbbb7 teachers are usually usefulness that will bloom Into sweet miles west at Hinsdale, koeplng his office In tho city. It was a homo of found In tho largo school which alono song. LaBBBBBBm 'aBBBBBBBBBBBF perfect comfort, but not anything for Is ablo to attract them. But It tho child is so unfortunato display. Tho largo school offers Inducements home, rich or poor, BbV '.BBBBBBBBBBBB When ho was seventy, ho rctlrod to wJrthy students In tho way of as to bo born In a began a new nholarBhlps, not posslblo In smnll where thero Is such a hurry to feed from octlvo buslnesd and hogs that there Is no caroci the career of a Elver. Ho be Institutions, thus making It easier fi the cattlo and PROF. RALPH RIGBY gan to uso tho business talent nnd sa nancially for thoso who could not time to feed tho hungry souls ot tho who children with musical and religious gacity by which ho had mado his otherwise continue In school and tho latest and best methods, all withmonoy, in giving it away In such havo shown themselves thoroughly food, whore tho mother Is so busy or with society affairs out any expense. fashion as to bo tho largest benefit to capable and eager for on education. with her work gets Special prlvato lessons on tho organ, tho world. This part of tho story wo Another advantage is that tho largo that tho child is In tho way, and a "box on the ear" Instead of a song. which Is, above all, tho Instrument for will tell at another time. school brings together more students, aro homo, church and Sunday school, may Wm. Goodell Frost and healthy competition In the con- whero Sunday Is a day when all too "dead tired" to do anything but bo obtained from tho best experienced test for scholarship Is tho result. sleep or go plcnlclng, then you may teachers for only twenty-thre- o cents Also tho literary and debating sociemusical Instinct which per lesson. more members and afford a be sure tho ties have Cod has planted within tho child has Any hill farmer can put a fair colt Private lessons In voice, piano and chanco for moro students to develop stony ground and it can violin, may bo had also for very small on tho market, but It Is not so easy tho ability to think rapidly and clear- fallon in only starvo and die or grow twisted oxpenso. to produco a flno galtcd, ly and to oxerclso their talent for und dwarfed, oxpresslng itself in of good action, public speaking. Tho aim of the whole music departharsh noise or cheap vulgar songs. sound, and a good seller that will ment is to provldo tho best possible The largo school with Its specialists Every homo may havo the proper training for that kind ot music In tho bring $300 to $500. To do this re- natura'Jy has moro courses and offers conditions for tho development of this homes, churches and Sunday schools, quires forethought enough to nvold a wider range of subjects for the musical instinct. pastures fenced with barbed wlro and which will mako llfo brighter and betto select from. Thus students to, socuro careful handling by a good It Is not necessary to havo wealth, tor, which will clevato tho musical special- havo a better opportunity to piano, and parents who aro highly standard ot tho wholo community, trainer. I io In an,y chosen profession. They a Now this matter ot growing boys aro attracted to tho courso ot study cultivated musicians. In fact, homes and teach men and women to llvo and girls that shall bo which somehow appeals to them and of this kind are often tho most barren tho moro abundant life. abovo meanness, actlvo, on tho are often enabled to prepare themspot, with tho willingness and tho selves for a Ufa work which Is moro which aro rarely to bo had in the Berea Collego Is a growing instipower to do things, is Just as difficult well-bui- lt in keeping with their native ability smaller schools, school tution. It has all of theso advanand much moro to be desired than to buildings, thoroughly equipped, and tages. Its faculty consists ot consciproduco a high grade horse modern dormitories which mako tho entious and thoroughly equipped Many n mau makes the mistake ot work ot the studonts easier and dally teachers. It otfors numerous scholarthinking It ho sends John or Mary llfo moro pleasant ships to worthy students. It has good to school that he has dono his duty Tho largo school brings together lltorary and debating societies. Its nothing moro should bo asked of him. studouts from the various towns, laboratories aro good and well furJust as well for a mau to say, counties and other states. This com- nished and It has ono ot tho finest "Well, I havo put the colt In pasture, mingling ot students In tho class libraries la tho stato; also a museum my part la done." Not so, "Is tho room and their dally social life to- containing many Interesting specipaaturo safo, Is tho feed good, Is' gether glvo special advantaces for mens. thoro water acccsstblo at all times? Uho exchange ot now and larger Ideas Tho social advantages at Borea aro Will tho colt bo llablo to get Into a and fostors a broader view of llfo. At good, for tho school stands for all bog whon trying to got to water? tho samo time, associations are form that Is truo aud noble In manhood Tho wlso horso grower asks somo ed and friendships mado which last and womanhood. such questions as thoso before his through life. Someone has said, "It Is cheacr to thoroughbred yearling Is turned out Furthermore, th6 larger tho school go to Berea than to stay at home." U a strango pasture. tho moro opportunities thero aro for And what student can afford to miss Now thoro aro schools and schools. tho student of small means to work these advantages aud stay at homo. A good school not only has teachers his way through school. SECRETARY MORTON D. Walter Morton. In tho class room ablo to teach, but also It gives thought and euro to boo than, perhaps, thoy would havo chos- that tho student does his work and ou had they been In a smaller school that he has tho Instruction needed. with fewer courses to select from. Hero is tho school that turns out Without good equipment the best boys and girls who can tako places teaching is greatly limited. The To those who wish to reside in Berea for a longer or shorter of responsibility, gives them facilities largo school with Its good laborato time to enjoy its educational advanteges, the College has a for a training In bearing and meeting ries, whero tho student can see pracUca . val-uab- lo wood-bulldln- gs Woll-equlppbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbF "bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbW ' The little book "Who's Who In America" contains life sketches of nearly 8,000 persons that have won distinction in some line of neble endeavour. It Is very Interesting to know to what extent thslr success came from education, and we may get at the facts In this way: Thero were, according to the isst census, about 41,000,000 people In the years of age. They are divided Into four United States over twenty-on- e classes about as follows: 8,000,000 data I -- Without arlionl training Clan a With only rntnmnn rhnol training .3.1,000,000 , Cla 3 -- wllli rnmniiin anil Illicit rhaml training S, 000, 000 , ClnM 4 With rollrgi. unit higher nturnllon 1,000,000 Now, in which of these classes do we find the 8,000 persons who have won distinction? Unit In Clan .31 In ClnM J Anion lh 3.1,000.000 waflnil .80S AliAing tlm 3,000,000 wfi (lnil , , 1,34(1 In Clain 3 Extracts From His Diary Throw Light morauencesupTtberea' three-year-ol- d, stu-do- nt mm HOUSES TO RENT responsibilities. Tho matter 'of manners must havo nttontlon. A civil manner, a kind und polite mode ot address must bo acquired If a young person Is to succeed In a position whero-hcomes In demonstrations ot tho theories taught, and with Its libraries containing thousands of volumes, often unobtain able lu tho smaller schools, affords advantages for special study along particular lines. It also has museums number of houses, large and small, some of them partly furnished, to rent on reasonable terms to those who have children to educate. Address THE COLLEGE TREASURER., Berea, Ky. I I Page Four. THE CITIZEN. v August 17, 19 M. W. B. CORSET Guaranteed Not To Rust 3 fm ITkflaaaSaaaMk m This latest B. accomplishment again emphasizes the superiority of the W B. product. W- - fflBHaMaVaVr I 31 Wz fla R. H. CHRISMAN Undertaking A Complete unci Embalming Line of Modern Funeral Supplies. Nldht logo, West. Virginia. E. F. COYLE You SPECIAL SERVICE DAY OR NIQHT. Day Phone 20 Misses Fannie Dowden and Mattle McUuIro, of Paint Lick, were In Sunday. Mr. Burt Holder, of Roanoke, Ala., was visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. M. 40 pay less .or get more Bo-rc- a, oooooooooooooeooooeooooooooov. o NEWS LOCAL PAGE OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES Contest la now on v. n ii.tnM 1. awim boys In Berca aoooooooooooooooooooooooooat The Junior DR. BEST, ii'i (or the and vi rr- -i happened Fire, Life and Accident Insurance Richmond, Ky. Phone 505 daughMr. and Mrs. Dee Young and ter Laura who naro been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Gulnn and family, of Berea, and Mr. Young's parents,' of Climax, Ky., and other relatives and friends, left Berca, last Monday, for their home in Kansas City. Kan. They expect to arrive Wednesday morning. Misses Susie Gulnn and Itosella Roberts left, Tuesday, for a two Ann-vlll- e, weeks vacation with relatives In Mr. and Mrs. Taylor and I'rof. vl.lt. Smith Ipft Mnnilsv fnr n OFFICE OVER RACKET STORE to dlfferent parU of clay County. Prof Matheny returned, Saturday morning, from his vacation. Ho his DAN H. BRECK spent some time studying in Chicago j DENTIST CITT girls. rilONK 1S3 j OUR FORMER AD ANNOUNCED THE Ky. Mr. Leonard Isaacs, who has been working near Annville, was home J from Saturday until Tuesday. Miss Hattle Poynter, of Boone, visited Miss Laura Isaacs, Saturday and Sunday. Look for Welch's ad. In regard to the Junior Contest. Mr. nnd Mrs. W. C. Haley and little son are visiting in Paint Lick this President, Junior They were as follows: Bessie Smith, Vice President, Esta Girl or Boy Honeycutt; Secretary, Lui!an Smith; Honeycnt; Asst. Secretary, Minnie Treasurer, Ella Adams; Reporter, week. Grace Farmer; Teacher, Dooley Welch. SALE Mrs. E. F. Dlznoy is taking a de Mr. D. L. Scoles and Mr. Laurence lightful vacation with friends in Mich Wright, who have been attending the igan. summer school, have left for their Mr. and Mrs. W.D. Logsdon, of Pan homes In Ohio, for the rest of the ola, were at the home of their vacation. daughter, Mrs. James Coyle, SaturMr. Waldo Davison 1b at Shelbyville day and Sunday. doing plumbing work for the Lincoln Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Spink attendsd Institute. the fair at Lexington, last Thursday. The women of the Eastern Star Mrs. T. A. Robinson and children, Lodge gave a starlight Ice cream supwho had been visiting at Montlcello, per, Saturday night, on the Hallle Ky. came homo last week. Embree lot. The grounds were beautl Mr. A. W. Stuart, of Klrksvllle, was fully lighted with Japanese lanterns, In town, Monday. and each table ortlscally decorated. Mr. Frank Hajs and daughter, The funds go toward the refurnishing Bess, went to Dreyfus, Monday, to tee of the Masonic Hall. Mrs. Hays' mother, Mrs. Hudson. Boye and girls at WANTED: Miss Hazel Blazer arrived last week Welch's see the ad. about the Junior from her home In Ohio to teach nt Contest. Wallacetown. Mr. Z. Ball, of Monica, Ky. was In Melons at the Col lego Gardens! town, Friday. Call Mr. Mullett. It may be that Rev. D. G. Combs, of Moorehcad, he can supply the other demands of was In Berea, Saturday, on his way to your table. McKee where be Is to hold a revival. Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Barnett, who Mrs. Estrldgo, of Level Green, was have been living in town for several In Berca, Monday, months, have purchased a farm near Mrs. Minerva Gentry and daughter, Richmond and are moving to It this of Indianapolis, Ind., were visiting in week. Berea last week. ffers. I University. Prof. Marsh Is with President and Mrs. Frost this week in Bariboo, Wis. Prof. Francis Clark returned, Tues-dafrom a pleasant lecturing trip in North Carolina. For several weeks he Is to be on the Farmers' Institute force for the State. Mr. KIdd Richardson who has been 111 is able to "be out again. Miss Baston, of East Bernstadt, Is vlstlng her aunt, Mrs. Sallle Hanson. , Mrs. Samuels, who has been, visiting Mrs. Maggie Robinson, returned to her homo in Richmond, last week. Mr. Clinton Early was taken to the hospital, Saturday, with typhoid fever. The Phllathea class of Berea Baptist Sunday School met, Monday, Aug. 7, 1911, at the home of Miss Dooley Welch for the purpose of electing oBo ' y, COLE'S JUNIOR CONTEST We want every Girl aad Boy who wanti to win a prize to come to this store and register their name and enter this Contest Come and Get a Cole's Hot Blast Girl or Boy Button Free to all girls and boys 15 years of age or under. Call for booklet which will tell you all about it. Abo tells you how you may win one of the splendid prizes. See the Prizes in Our Show Window Cole's WELCH'S BEGINS AUG. 1ST Af toti for CoU'. Hot BUt Stores and Range and was recently promoted. Mss Stowart has been, practicing her profession in Corbln, Harbour-vlll- e nnd London for somo tltno but Berea. recently spent several months with Mrs. G. D. Holllday is visiting rela- relatives In Oklahoma where sho met tives in Knott and Perry County. Mr. Curry. SPECIAL NOTICE Mr. nnd Mrs. Curry will be at homo A Berea subscriber sent a dollar in Staud after Sept. IGUi. to Tho Cltlzou, the 10th, for overdue subscription but did not sign his DEATH OF MRS, 0G6 Of course the dollar cannot bo j name. Mrs. John Oeg, after being 111 only credited. Como in and identify tho I a short tlnio with typhoid fever, letter. died at the hospital last Saturday. A card from Dr. Best, Wednesday, states that their baby is slowly im Funeral services were held at tho Baptist Church, Sunday afternoon. proving. Rev. Wllks, the pastor, having charge. Tho sympathy of the cnllro communiMR. S, L. CLARK RETIRES ty Is extended to the sorrowing husThe Citizen regrets to announce band and daughter. the resignation of Mr. S. L. Clark inTurIwn'state from tho Suporintendcncy of tho Col(Conllnnnl ltm nrt Mf lege Farm. The readers of tho paper, while they may not know him person convention as to tho election of Sena ally, will recall his many Interesting tor Bradley. PLATFORM CONVENTION articles on farm subjects. Mr. Clark has been ono of tho most Tho Democratic Platform Conven faithful nnd efficient of Berea's work- tion which mot In Louisville, Tuesday, ers and wo aro glad, It ho must leave after a hard fight adopted a county us, of tho nuBuranco, which is ours unit plank by a vote of CC7 to GH. Tho remainder of tho nlatform con from personal contact, that ho will manifest tho samo degree of effici- sists chiefly in a report of tho Repubency in another institution that sore- - lican ptatform, a denunciation of Rejly needs his services. Ho Is to havo publicanism and Republicans and loud 'charge of the farm at Betheny Col- - praises of Democracy. 1 Early from Thursday until Saturday. Mr. E. L. Roberta, Supt. of tho Printing Dept., took advantago of tho Nlagra excursion, Wednesday, toraako a ten days visit to his parents In northeastern Ohio. LOST Between tho college and Mr. Dizney's, last week, a. red, fountain pen. Finder, please leave at Citizen office and recolvo rewnrd. Mr. L. Whltakcr of Letcher Co. was In Berca, Wednesday, and mado a nice purchaso of real estate from G. I), llolllday. Ho will possibly move to self-fille- r, Mr. W. F. Flattery, a graduate of Berea's courso In .Agriculture and for some years In tho employ of tho U. 8. Dept. of Agriculture, Is to tako Mr. Clark's place. STEWART-CURRY Miss Sarah Stewart, a graduate In tho Nurses' Training Course, at was married at Corbln, tho Sth, Inst,, to Mr. Clark Curry, of Straud, Do-re- a, Oka. Mr. tion at the Indian Curry has a government posiAgency at Strnud AND CLOSES AUG. 15TH Every Man Who Wants a Suit Should be in Our Store promptly Tuesday, Aug. 1st. For we have 150 Men's Suits that we are going to sell at cost and below cost. Don't think Mbr a moment we are trying to fool you for we know you can't b; fooled in clothing, and everybody in Berea 0 and surrounding country knows we Sell the Best. For 15 days you can buy clothing at these prices: MEN'S SUITS $22.50 Suits cut to $14.98 13.98 20.00 " 18.00 16.50 0 BOYS' SUITS $8.50 Suits cut to $6.48 5.48 4.48 3.48 2.98 2.48 1.98 " " 12.98 11.98 10.98 9.98 8.98 7.98 6.00 5.00 .1.00 0 MONEY SAVED. IS MONEY MADE BIG SPECIAL 10 DAY SALE Running August 2, 3, 4, 5, 7, 8, 9, 10, GRANITE WARE StU rritt Triu - 59c 75c 21 qt. DUh Pan $1.00 No. S - 49c 60c 17 qt. Rinse Pan 73c No. 7 59c 73c 12 qt. Bucket 30c No. 2 - 39c 30c 10 qt tM 40c No. 2 On every 10c article sold during the sale we will 15-0- 0 r 13.50 12.50 10.00 o To make room for our new fall stock of 5, 10 and 25c Notions, Novelties and Toys we offer you unexcelled values In our 11 and 12 Don't wait till the best suits arc all gone. Come at once and get a suit cheap. WALK l. iim NCW CUT OOTtO' O CO (KH.VfU YOH.K SU TiU. Tea Kettle 89c " " - . 39c - 39c Chambers Titan Q. Cham. 29c SALE BEGINS TUESDAY, AUGUST FIRST MAIN ST. return 1c in change. MRS. EARLY'S Main Street R.ACKET STORE Berea, Ky. RHODUS STORE HAYES THE QUALITY BEREA, KY. t August 17, 1911. THE CITIZEN. Page Five. "THE FURNITURE MAN" FOR 1 WE SELL Zarmg's Flour 45c The Best Made up Furniture, Undertaking Carpets , . Refrigerators Ice Cream Freezers Why Buy Inferior Flours? JUST RECEIVED Pianos ' Mattings Rugs - Organs Buggies Wall Paper T ' Stoves Ranges Harness Wire Fencing ' A Large Line of New Clothing FALL AND WINTER STYLES You Can Buy the Same Quality SHOES for Less Money than Sold by Others Fertilizer All Welcome! A Country Store in Town! Come in! Phone 60 I Make R. J. ENGLE, any young man and give him training. J. A. Burgess. FOR SALE Berea, Ky. This property fronts on Chestnut St. and Is splendid property. m. c. c 11. c. mcE, m. The Lowest Prices Phone 26 R. H. Chrisman Berea, Ky. that sound educational or that nro coupled with big words, but you aro not going to bo so backward, for "act entitle farming" Is only the nanio for Door To Business Career Mr. Livengood Speaks for His Department Door to Service. In almost every neighborhood there nro some, young eople who feel tho call of tho store, of the bank, of the busluoss office. They wish to have a part In that wonderful' Commerce which feed and clothes and houws tho world. These young ieoplo will find employment as clerks, book-keopo- The 'School Opens peoplo who try to match their Iguor-nne- o nnd lack of education against the skill mid trolnlug of others will almost certainly fall. Horo nnd tliro the man of marvelous natural capacity succeeded In tho past without education, but tho skill and training wlilch managed tho successful business of fifty years ago would bo scarcely stenographers or storeke-p-it- s. Some of them will In a f.'w enough to meet tho demands which years become heads of the great busi- nro mndo uon, tho clerk of today. ' TI10 business man of tho presnt ness cuterprixes of tho country. W. F. FLANERY A generation ago, speclnl training day cannot spond his valuablo time and education wore not needed by In teaching his clerks tho things they tho correct way ofldoing things on the tho business man, for most of his could and should havo learned in a farm. Now, my young friends, do you rivals n business were untrained llko want" to bo left behind? Of courso voung peopio wuo would ontcr tho himself. Tho young man could enter not. Then Borea College offers you tho offlco of soma friend of his fam- buslnvHs offlco of today must havo a unique help in tho way of its farmily and thero learn tho business by thu very best and most thoro prnc- ers' courses You learn In tills courso not only by theory but by actual practice, on tho college farm, In tho garden and forJ est that when you havo a worn-ou- t or ioor soil, by application of lime, TOOLS IH THE SCHOOL ROOM cow peas and clover, you can build it up and make It productive. This Is Every Instrument and every tool called boII chemistry. Thon you also has a part to perform In tho great learn when you havo gotten this mechanical world, and the only reason building up process started, what . why they nro not used more effectivekind of crops should come first and j ly and with more skill Is the lack of follow each other from year to year. training. The writer regards all tools IN THE BUSINESS SCHOOL This Is "crop rotation" and, further- - for building purposes as his friends. -r more, you learn to know when your They respond to his directions, with working undor tho cyo of his employ- - tlcal trnlnlng and special education to cattlu or horses get sick just what out a complaint, and do tholr work good place er. fit thorn for their work. A the trouble is and what to do In perfectly when guided by a skilled Today conditions aro different. Tho to get this training is In tho business each cose. This la called "Animal hand. They also perform the better storekeeper in tho most secluded coun- - Bchool at llcrea College. Tho com- - j Husbandry." Tills is scientific farm- service when kopt In good condition, equipment, try district must meet tho competl- - blnatlon of ing. It all sounds big, I know, but and do not rcfuso to do their part In of tho great mall order houses porienced teachers, varied courses to It Is just as simple as can be. the great field of mechanical work. In tho cities. No matter where he Is suit Individual needs and tho lowest There Is only one big thing about It n It Is hard to look upon a or what line of business ha takes up, expenses of any good school In tho ' nml that fa Mm tlifnc-- Mint wnn hnva out tool without wishing It a decent .w uw uu O UUJ U JM ho meets the competition of educated, country places the business school of will do when you get back homo on I burial, because It has served Its masskilled nnd thoroly trained rivals. Uerea College far ahead of oven tho the farm. ter woll. There Is a lesson here. Dusiness Is more complex than it used best of tho "business colleges" of . Now is tho time for you to make up First of all every boy, starting out to bo when It was conducted in a this region. your mind to start this fall and I I to prepare himself to bo a helper In cruuo, napnaiara manner, wnen near- n0 young man or young woman am going to offor a cash prize of two t building up this world should bo ly everything was on a small scalo lwho plans to enter a business career dollars ($2) for tho best paper not to ' urged to get thoroughly acquainted and required 110 great amount of cdu- - caa afford to pass by tho excellent ad ' oxeced 200 words, entitled, "Why I with" tools. This is a knowledge that cation or skill or training. vantages which are offered at llerca Want to Take tho Farmers' Course." ! Is not easily forgotten and with It In tho business world of today, College. This offor Is open only to new stu- one Is enabled to remodel the old honesty and strength, F. M. Llvengood. for tho dents who enter tho first year homo, to build a school-hous- e money aro not enough. Tho young farmers courso and must he submit- district, a barn for the farmer, a store for tho merchant, a church for ted the first week of tho fall term. has lived along down tho centuries NEW ROAQJOJE FARM tho congregation, a hotel for the W. F. Flanery. uutll today. There has always boon a town, a brldgo across the creek for Agriculture and Ignorance No Longer prevalent Idea that little or no educatho county, and much moro will ho STRONG NEW WORKERS Qo Together New Road Is Thru tion is needed to make a farmer and accomplish after having rightly learnthe School. FOR BEREA that agrlculturo and Ignorance are ed how to use tho faithful Tills summer a good many young mutual companions. Now, as I told Much Interest Is naturally felt in wo call tools. And further, tools may thoso boys who asked mo what they tho now appointments mon, who say that they want to for this year, bo a help In character building. Whcro may this training bo had? farmers, havo como to mo for Bhould do to bocomo good farmers or and thoso having the matter In charge I will gladly assure you It you are advlco as to whether they should better faruiors, I will tell you. The feel that they havo been greatly favtake an agricultural courso to bettor time Is coming and now Is, when the ored by 1'rovldenco In the choices illllcnnt nml faithful, vnti mnv have I told farmer who is not educated or does made. tho chanco, In tho carpentry class of j fit them for tholr work, them I am going to tell the boys who not know tho science of farming will In Music wo shall have Miss Blanch tho wood work department, of Berea road Tho Citizen. Moro than two be loft behind. Thurston, a lady of experience, high . Collogo. It will be open for business, l'leaso do not get scared' at tho talent, and twrsonal devotion and , Sept. 13, 1911 and will gladly welcome thousand years ugo a Jewish writer asked, "How can wo over get wUdom torm, scientific farming. Many of tho and hold tho plowf" Ho questioned older farmers in tho country aro the possibility of It nud the thought afraid to take up any now methods charm, whoso picture appeared In Tho Citizen some weeks ago. In Mathematics wo havo Prof. Hor-ac- o E. Cromer, who will tho younger portion of the faculty, and whoso success elsewhere guarantees his popularity here. Prof. Cromer Is one of tho most promising among the recent graduates of Ohio' University, tall, and handsomo and characterized by his teachers aa clean, optimistic and earnest, a strong student, a leader In student activities. He la extolled by those who wore associated with him j In school work as distinguished for correct habits, Influence, Industry, sympathy, tact, discipline, teaching ljwcr, loyalty, popularity, sociability, athletics, church work and Ideals. Wo balieve ho will bo as much appreciated In Berea as In Newark and Athens, As Professor of Latin, and Dean of tho Collcglato Department, wo shall have Edward C. Downtng, Ph. D., I a IV BARGAIN 0N"fARM Lot on Depot Street Joining tho A bargain If takon In next sixty skating rink on tho west, 74 feet front by 143 feet back. For particu- days. On account of health, I will lars call upon or phono, A. P. Settle, sell my farm consisting of 105 acres, bituated 4 miles from Paint Lick In Kingston, Madison County, Ky. Garrard County, Kentucky, on turnpike, near good school and church. COMMISSIONER'S SALE This farm Is well Improved, has good new houso, 2 tobacco barns that State Bank & Trust Co., Plffs. hold 25 acres, good young orchard, vs. and Is woll watered. For further InJulia Pearl Hanson, Deft. Under and by vlrtuo of a Judgment formation address, G. P. Terrill, Lanand order of sale rendered at tho caster, Ky. May term of the Madison Circuit Court, tho undersigned Master Commissioner of said court will, on Saturday, September 2nd, 1911, on tho premises In tho city of Berea, at 10:00 o'clock a. m., sell to tho highest and best bidder 12 lots of land the Hanson Estate, according to survey made by J. W. Fowler. College, Minnelato of Mncales'er This property will be offered as a Every Sack Guaranteed sota. Dr. Downing will be a great ac- whole, and then In and quisition to tho educational forces of combinations of lots of ono or more tho South. Ho Is a man of wldo together, to suit the purchaser. Said affairs, an author, a trav- property will be sold on six, in or six eler, a builder of educational institu- and twelve months time, or the purtions, and abovo all a Christian man chaser can pay cash If ho desires. of tho earnest and sensible type which Berea esieclally approves. He has been n member of tho St. Paul Board of Education and holds a largo placo In the osteem of the best people throughout tho Northwest. Fresh and cured meats and lard. Call for what you Red Cross Flour, 65 cents. TATUM' S chickens PALACE MEAT MARKET for butter, eggs and 501b. price paid want and get what you call for. Highest market cans 10c per lb. smaller lots 12c Pure home rendered lard Kidd Building, Corner Main and Richmond Streets, Beret, Ky. U. B. R.OBERTS, Prop. ex-tl- well-wor- V I ' 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 I will-powe- r, 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 joining Counties for sale at a price to suit any one, from $10 per acre to $150 per acre owing to the quality and location of the land. Think it over and write me what you want or call at my office and we will talk it over. REMEMBER WHAT I SAY, you will always get a square deal with Holiday If interested. CALL UPON OR ADDRKSS, Ben-ant- bo-co- mat ONLY ONE FARM IN BEREA ontn ami gross, Containing twenty acres ton original forestry, ten Uerea, miming In price from $160 up, Unproved from 1200 to $5,000. Also UluegrasH farms In MmUmoii and Garrard Co; mountain farms in Jackson and llockcastlo Co. I can Milt youln farms ivnywlioro in prices from $1,000 to $30,000. acres, real black walnut blue grass land In Garrard Co. One farm of m miles wostof Paint Lick, Ky. This farm U nearly all In grass, well S improved, ami will suit any ono wanting ft Hplcndld farm. If vou are planning to buy Ileal Kstate, do not delay but write or call on mo at oneo for particulars and terms. -3 -2 The Best Qualities of cottages, four fronting Forest Bt. In vestment.. In woll selected renl estate in (trowing com munltloa are sure und snfo nnd host for small navings. Huy this property and you aro buying an Inheritance. property, store property , and building lots for sale In I havo five In In 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. G. D. Room 4, Bert HOLLIDAY Bank C& Trust Building MdaSt. W. I. DOOLEY BEREA, KY. Bera,Ky. J. P. IICKNELL Pair M THE CITIZEN August 17, 1911 knees, staring at the vague white spotcb which was Miss Thome's face ind bare nock. One ot her whlto arms bung at her side llko a pallid serpent, and her hand was at rest, on tho seat tt the couch. "It seems, Miss Thorne," he Bald at length casually, "that our paths ot 4uty are Inextricably tangled. Twice previously we have met Under circumstances that were moro than strange, and now thlsl Whatever I may have done you in the past by my suspicions has, 1 hope, been forgiven; and in each Instance re were able to work side by side toward a conclusion. I am wondering .now If this singular affair will take x similar course." ile paused. Miss Thorne started to speak, but ho silenced her with a slight gesture ot his hand. "Jt Is only fair to you to say that we that Is, the Secret Service have learned many things about you," he .resumed In the same casual tone. "Wo Aave, through our foreign agents, traced you step by step from Rome to Washington. We know that you are, in a way, a representative ot a sovereign of Europo; we know that you were on a secret mission to the Spanish court, perhaps for this sovereign, and remained in Madrid for a month; we know that from there you n went to Paris, also on a secret perhaps tho same and 'remained there for three weeks; we know that you met diplomatic agents ot those governments later in London. We know all this; we know the manner of your coming to this country; of your coming to Washington. But vwe don't know why you are hore." .Again she started to speak, and again he stopped her. "We don't know your name, but that fa of no consequence. We do know t, that In Spain you were Senora in Paris Mademoiselle d'Aubl-taon- . In London Miss Jane Kellogg, and here Miss Isabel Thorne. We realize that exigencies arise in your call-tnand mine, wht ;h make changes of name desirable necessary even, and there is no criticism of that Now as mls-alo- convince you?" "And how did you enter the embassy?" Mr. Orlmm persisted. "Not with a latch-key- , as you did," sho rcpllod. "Madame Dolssegur, at my suggestion, left tho French window In the hall thcro unfastened, and I camo In that way the way, I may add, that Monsieur l'Ambassadeur went out when he disappeared." "Very wolll" commented Mr. Orlmm, and finally: "I think, perhaps, I owe you an apology, Miss Thorne another one. The circumstances now, as they were at our previous meeting, are so unusual that Is It necessary to go on?" There was a certain growing CHAPTER XIII. (Continued.) deference In his tone. "I wonder If you account for Monsieur Dolssegur's "You knew I was hero," repeated dlsappearanco as I do?" ho Inquired. " Mr. Orlmm musingly. "And mar I "I daro say," and Miss Thorne "Just as you knew that I, or some leaned toward him with sudden eagerone, at least, had entered this house ness In her manner and voice. "Your a fow minutes ago," she Interrupted. theory Is ?" she questioned. Tho automobile horn outside was a "If wo bellovo tho servants we know signal, wasn't It? Hastings was In the that Monsieur Dolssegur did not go sar? Or was It Dlalr or Johnson?" out either by the front door or the Mr. Orlmm did not say. rear," Mr. Orlmm explained. "That "Didn't you anticipate any person- being true tho French window by al danger when you entered ?" he which you entered seems to have been queried Instead. "Weren't you atrald the way." 1 might shootr "Yes, yes," Miss Thorne interpolated. "And the circumstances nt- "No." Mr. There was a long silence. Grimm still sat with his elbows on his bomb-make- Mies Isabel Thorne. Chief Campbell of the secret service, and Mr. Orlmm. his head detective, nre warned that n plot Is torewlnir in Washington, and unmm soes to the state ball for Information. His attention Is called to Miss Isabel Thorne. who with her companion, disappears. A .nhot Is heard and Senor Alvarez of the legation. Is found wounded. Mexican Grimm Is assured Miss Thorne did It: ho visits her. demanding knowledge of tho nffalr. and arrests Pletro rPetroilnnt. Miss and they Thorne visits an old If ty discuss i wonderful experiment. Is stolen from the office. thousand dollars rtf Benor Ilodrlfruex. tti minister xrom Veneiuela. and while detectives are. the robbery Miss Thorne as a truest of the legation. Orlmm money I iwuees her ofa the theft; the occurs In new mystery restored, but thu disappearance of Monsieur riolssecur Elusive Mils :hn French ambassador. riiorne reappears. fact that you are what yon say yon clothing disarranged, collar nnfavtnf are, and that In spite of that, you and dangling. came tonight for" "The ambassador!" Miss Thorns He was Interrupted by a laugh, a whispered thrilling!?. throaty, silvery CV J bercd well. Ills note that ho rem cm Idle hands closed CHAPTER XIV. spasmodically, only to be Instantly re A Rescue and an Escape, lated. "Suppose, Mr. Orlmm, I should tell Miss Thame's voice startled Mr you thnt Immediately after Madame Orlmm a little, but ho had no doubts tlolssrgur placed the matter In my It was Monsieur Ilolsscgur. Mr.Orlmn hands this afternoon, I went straight was going toward the enframed figure to your olTlco to show this letter to when, without any apparent reason, you and ask for your assistance? she the nmbassador turned and ran nlong "Suppose that I left my the hall; nnd at that Instant tho lights Inquired. card for you with a clerk there on be wont out again. For one moment ing Informed that you wcro out re Orlmm stood still, dazed and blinded member I knew you were on tho case by tho sudden blackness, and again he from Madame Bolssegur would that stnrtcd toward the door. Miss Thorns Indicate anything oxcept that I want was bcsldo htm. By ed to put the matter squarely before "Tho lights!" he whispered tensely. you, and work with you?" JACQUES FUTRELLE "Find the switch!" He heard the rnsUe of Iter skirts "We will suppose that much," Mr. as sho moved away, and stepped out Grimm agreed, "That Is a statement of fact," Miss Into tho hall, feeling with both his Thorno added. "My card, which you hands along the wall. A few feet will And at your office, will show that away, In tho direction the nmbassador Iltajtrattonj hy M. KETTHER And when I left your 6fflco I went to had gone thero seemed to bo a violent ' tho hotel where you llvo, with tho strugglo In progress thcro was the and quick-drawYou wero not there, scuffling ot feet, same purpose. and I loft a card for you. And that breaths as musclo strained against Csprrlsal tj1hBol,baerrUICooip.nj'. 41 Is a statement of fact It was not musclo. Tho lights! It ho could only SYNOPSIS. difficult, owing to tho extraordinary find the switch! Then, as his hands circumstances, to Imagine that you moved along tho wall, they camo ra Count dt rtoslnl. the Italian would ho hero tonight Just as yon contact with another hand a hand Is at dinner with diplomats when a messenser lummom Mm to the. em- - are and I camo here. My purpose, pressed firmly against tho plastering, (xuisy, where a Deauurui young woman still, was to Inform you ot what I barring his progress. A light blow lu Mbi for a ticket to the embassy ball. Tha ticket Is made out In the name of knew, and work with you. Docs that tho faco caused him to step back SERIAL v STORY For Late Summer Judih Carried Captive to Babylon SsatUy ScletJ. luin fr As. Jeremiah 10. 27, 1111 SptclaBy A mured for This Paper ELUSIVE LEBflON" ISABEL i OOt.DKN TKXT, "tto sure your sin will ftnil you out." Num. X2'& TIMB.-- H. C. M, July. The Hth year of SSrdeklah, the 91li day of tha 4tli month. I'LACH Jerusalem. Also the lurrouncW h lnr country. Nebtichadnexsar was at In Ilamath In northern flyrla. Tlx captives wero taken to llntiylonla. Tho ltonto ot tha captives was not directly east through tho desert, but north-war- d throunh Byrla to tha Ruptimtes, thnnea southeast down the river to Ilnbylonla. PltOPHKTa-Jereml- ali In Judah nt rinypt Eseklel on the river Chobar, "Tim grand canal," southeast of the city ot Ilabylon. Daniel In Pabyloo. lllli-In- MKMOIIY VKHHUfl. 9, TEXT . 4JLiiiiiiiiiiiiLiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiK siiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBk ssiitW ' w&atax ii iSlf-- n liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiOTlBaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiK Ncbuchndnczzar was a great gen-rrIn C05, In his first eelgo of Jerusalem, nnd became solo ompemr B. C. i COI. 1 slego. ing his reign of 43 years. Ho waa In his 18th yenr when ho began this He mndo Babylon glorious dur- ambas-.sudo- r. quickly. Tho scuffling sound suddenly re solved Itself Into moving footsteps, and tho front door opened nnd closed with a bang. Mr. Grimm's listless eyes snapped, and his white teeth came together sharply as ho started toward the front door. But fats teemed to bo against htm still. He stumbled over n chair, and his own Impetus forward sent him sprawling; his head struck tho wall with a re- -' the representative ot your governmentrather a government you have a right to be here, although unaccred- ited; you havo a right to remain here as long as your acts are consistent with our laws; you have a right to four secrets as long as they do not, directly or Indirectly, threaten the welfare of this country. Now, why are you here?" He received no answer; he expected nose. After a moment he went on; ".Admitting that you are a secret gent ot Italy, admitting everything that you claim to be, you haven't convinced me that you are not the person who came here for the letters and Cigarettes. You have said nothing to prove to my satisfaction that you are slot the Individual I was waiting for tool t." "You don't mean that you suspect?" she began in a tone of amass- "Tho Ambassador." tending tho disappearance? How do you account for the fact that he went evidently of his own will?" "Precisely as you must account for It It you have studied the situation here as I have," responded Mr. Orlmm, "For Instance, sitting at his desk thero" and he turned to indicate It "ho could roadlly see out the windows overlooking the street There Is only a narrow strip ot lawn between the house nnd the sidewalk. Now, it some one on tho sidewalk, or or ' "In a carriage?" promptly suggested Miss Thorne. "Or In a carriage," Mr. Orlmm sup plemented, "had attracted his attention somo one he knew it la not at all unlikely that he rose, for no apparent reason, as he did do, passed along the hall" "And through the French window. across the lawn to the carriage, and not a person In the house would have seen him go out? Precisely! There seems no doubt that was the way," sho mused. "And, of course, be must have entered the carriage of his own free will?" "In other words, on some pretext or other, he was lufod In, then made prisoner, and r He paused suddenly and his hand met Miss Thome's warnlngly. The silence ot the night was broken by the violent clatter of footsteps, apparently approaching the embassy. The noise was unmistakable some ono was run- houso, camo utter silence. From out-OltKSHADOWlNO already what siue oe ncara me clatter oi a uo. we may expect for (ho coming Finally that died away In the distance fall season, tho hats for late Miss Thorne?" ho Inquired quietly I'm here," she answered In a de summer Indicate that we shall havo shapes, tall crowns spairing voice. "But I can't And th many bonnet-llkand large hats few In number as comswitch." medium-Hireand pared to small "Aro you hurt?" models. Outing bats for July and Au"No." And then she found the switch; ths gust nre of felt In white or light lights flared up. Mr. Orlmm waa sit- colors, such ns Alice blue, champagne tnd the season's beautiful lnk tonos. ting thoughtfully on the floor. "That simplifies the matter consid These arc cither all felt or felt and erably," ho observed complacently, as hemp combinations and are trimmed ho roso. 'The men who signaled to with scarfs, bands, soft draperies of They me when you entered the embassy will chiffon and wings or ribbon. con never let that cab get out of their are exquisite and. It must b fessed, fragile In tho matter of keep sight" Miss Thorno stood leaning forward ing clean. But they remain presentfor orae time and nr. cleaned ! a little, eagerly gazing at him with " snnupaper. everywnere in nnrt an ' thnsn wnnrtorf..! M.rrnv expression of of perhaps It waa ad floating whlto veil accompnnlea these creations ot the milliner. miration on her faco. In several vaAre you sure?" she demanded, al The veils aro of lace. rieties, in coarse silk nots and In last chiffon. They are all washable and "I know It," was his response. I add Immensely to tho attractiveness And Just then Monsieur Rlgolot, sec ' retary of tho embassy, thrust aa In- of the hats and tho complexion, for quisitive bead timidly around the cor- they are worn cither over or off the ner of the stairs. Tho crash ot glass face. Moro pretentious millinery la shown had aroused him. happened?" ho asked, breath What lessly. AFTERNOON DRESS. Wo don't know Just yet," replied Mr. Grimm. "If the noise aroused any one clso plcaso nssuro them that there's nothing tho matter. And you might Inform Madame Bolssegur that the ambassador will return home tomorrow. Good night!" he reached At his hotel, when thore, Mr. Orlmm found Miss Tborne'i card and he drew a long breath; at his office be found another of her cards, and he drew another long breath. He did like corroboratlvo de tails, did Mr. Orlmm, and, of course, this 1 On the following day Miss Thorne accompanied him to Alexandria,, and they wero driven In a closed carriage out toward tho western edge Finally tho carriage of the city. stopped at a signal from Mr. Grimm, and he assisted Miss Thorne out after which be turned and spoke to some one remaining Inside a man. (TO BE CONTINUED.) 1 sounding whack; and then, over ths i r I o . g , In tho trimmed models pictured here. Ono of tho bats, of which wo mny expect to see numbers during tho fall season, Is shown In the Illustration. It Is trimmed with a full rucho of silk "pinked" at the edges and laid In quadruple Velvet fruit like plums, cbor-rleor even apricots, set In theso ruchlngs tnako a trimming chic and striking. Velvet fruit. In fact. Is developing so much popularity that tt will probably stay with us and ndd a charming note to winter millinery, and hats made of felt In the shape pictured here are quite like to be trimmed In the same way. A model of black hemp, with a tall crown. Is also shown. It Is calculate) to pave the way for ex or models, trcmoly crowns trimmed extremely high, which Paris says, nre to.be a vnguo model for winter. This makes use of the feather bitnd about the brim edge nnd Is finished with a cluster of upstanding plumes at the back. An ornament made of plaited rltftion finishes tho trim, poised on the crown at the right side. cono-shspes mod-eratcl- y d TO PREVENT SAGGING SKIRTS Be- Have Garment Properly Prepared fore It Is Turned Up to Do Hemmed. Many Dogs In France. There are more dogs In Frante than most countries. Thus tt appears that to one thousand Inhabitants there are 75 dogs In France and only 38 In Is e Still, hydrophobia tremely rare In the department of the Seine, the last case observed datln back to tho year 1905. Doctor Martel says this good state of things hti been brought about by the law for killing not only evory mad dog, hut also for killing every dog any mac dog may have bitten or played with. But since this law cannot work out to perfection the French also exterminate all stray dogs. His Probable rats. "Waal, somo ways I'd like to atf some ways I guess I wouldn't" said honest Farmer Bentover , when ths suave dispenser of encyclopedias had paused in his siren song. "Ye see, II I was to sign for that 'ere cyclopedet parts, Includln' the Inla dex an' appendicitis, I'm sorter afraid I'd her to work so hard to pay fer It thet I'd be too tired to enjoy readln it; while If I read It at my leesure. as I'd ort to, in order to git the good of it I wouldn't bev time to earn th I So, all things considered price. guess I'll hov to deny myself the prlv Looks sorter llkt liege, aa It wero rain off to the northwest don't It?" forty-seven England, Sweden. 31 In Germany and 11 Is j Summer dress skirts when made ol thin material will always sag after they are hemmed nnd finished If caro la not taken to prevent It. A good way to do la to have the skirt sagged first before It Is turned up to be hemmed. This Is dono after the skirt Is completely finished excepting the hem, from the band to the until fitting and the last hook nnd eye Is In Its place. The skirt Is now hung In a closet or, better ctlll, put upon a dress form raised from tho floor by placing It on a box, and the bias portions of the gores weighted so they will stretch to the fullest extent. After several days of this strain the material will have sagged to Its fullest extent, and the hem may be measured and turned up. Anything will do for wetghlng. The smallest weights from tho kitchen scales, put In temporary coverings ot muslin and pinned on, aro excellent. Any other small objects of uniform heaviness will do for other weights. h A Curious Fashion. I Peaconk blue Irish poplin Is chosen for our model. The plain skirt has buttons sewn a row of part way up the seam at right side of satin-covere- ning. "The wlndowl" Mlas Thorne whis pered. She rose quickly and started to cross the room to look out; Mr. Orlmm sat motionless, listening. An Instant later and there came a. tremendous crash of glass the French window In the hallway by the sound then rapid footsteps, still running along the hall. Mr. Orlmm moved toward the door perfectly unrufflod, there was only a narrowing of bis eyes at the abruptness and clatter of It all. And then the electrto light In the hall flashed up. Before Mr. Orlmm stood a man, framed by the doorway, staring unsee-Ingl- y ment Into tha darkened room. Ills "I don't mean that I suspect any- face was haggard and white as death; thing." he Interposed. "I mean merely bis mouth agape as If from exertion, me. and the lips bloodless; his eyes were that you haven't convinced yiirrr' r.thfns inconsistent la the widely distended aa It from fright The bodice has a yoke of white tucked ulnon over peacock blue; a braided or fancy silk waistcoat surrounds the yoke. The sides are of material; tboy are carried down over tb top ot sleeves, which have fancy cuffs edged with nlnon frills. Hat of peacock blue straw with a puffed crown of nlnon to match, and trimmed below by a wreath ot pale pink roses. n front The latest models In skirts or In costumes with attached skirts and waists show tho skirt decidedly short er In front than at the back, a difference which, In tho walking length, Is very nottceablo. Even ballroom gowns are cut on the same line. "Shows the embroidery on the front of her socks and hides tho darns In the heels," said a male critic of one of theso gowns, and his cruol remark accurately describes tho stylo. Why such an untidy fashion should have come from Paris at a season when ull tbo crudencss of spring has usually been eliminated from its garments Is a puzzle, but here It Is, nevertheless, and many frocks that would otherwise have boon graceful havo been marred by It Sashes. Fine Winter Vegetable. We are only Just now beginning ti ThU have sktrrets In uir market vegetable l an Asiatic one, bclni known to China tnd India. It has beer a favorite In Europe and especially tt Paris for 25 years, and has tuteroui clustered roots, vsry white and sweet nd when serves with butter they an It Is a most desirable wis delicious ter vegetable. One of the greatest aids tha whlto summer guwns ! tho use of the sash, which Is tho stylo a much ns ever. Tho velvet r.asb of the winter Is superseded by tho pastel colored M yards pop-timoires and tho lighter chiffon ruches, Materials required yard tucked black In color, as an edging, this finInches wldo, ished with black chenille fringe and nlnon, H 7&rd 4llk 20 Inchon wide. ilowers of the same at the ends, some being decorated wlllt rent lis of gold Apron Pockets. Sew the ix'cket ot jour apron on roses at the ends In place of the other the Inside, a little In from the right-han- decoration. These ate some of tho newer fanedge.. Nothing will drop from It then, It will stay clean and a great cies that seem at once to bocomo popcarried In It without ular, ns they are shown la soma ot the deal can most exclusive shops. showing any ugly fullness. d 1 Jerusalem was at this time n city 20,000 Inhabitants. Against tho liugo engines of Asiatic warfare tho besieged citizens constructed counter-engineand tho strugglo was worthy of tho occasion a combat or duel not only of courage, but of skill and Intelligence, between Babylon nnd Jerusalem. Houses wcro denyillnhod, that now walls might bo built of their materials, Inside each spot weakened by tho battorlng-rams- . Tho ramparts woro vigorously defended by archers nnd sllngcrs, equal In bravery to tlioso of the Chaldeans. Tho rams wcro caught, when possible, by doubled chains or roros to wonkon o their blows, or, If tt might bo, to them. Lighted torches and firebrands wcro thrown on tholr roofs and on thoso of tho catapults, to set thorn on Ore. Tho gates of tho town wero zealously defended against tho efforts of tbo oncmy to burst them open or to burn them. At last tht.o was no food for the pooplo, nnd fatnlno prevailed. Tho houses wcro full of the sick and wounded; bloody fights between contending parties, as to surrendering or holding out, crowded tho streets with fresh horrors; the roar of tho slego night and day filled tbo air. A breach was made In tho city, nt midnight The prince of tho king of Ilabylon camo In, tho generals and high officials, Ncbuchnczzar himself was at Itlblah In Hamatli and the Chaldeans burned the king's houso, and the houses of tho people, with Are, and brako down tho walls of Jerusalem. The king of tho Cbaldeca slew their young men with the sword In tho hotiHo of their sanctuary, and had no compassion upon young man or maid, en, old mat., or him that stooped for ago; ho gaio them all Into his hand. And they burnt the houso of God. They slow tho sons of Zedeklah before bU oyca, so that tho last things his eyes ever saw, a perpetual memory, wcro tho agonle ot bis sons, and of his frlcjds, all tho nobles of Judah. They put out Kedeklah's eyes. Ho would havo no moro opportunities ot conspiring nKalnst his rulers. God apoko by the tonguo of Ezeklel one ot tbo most mysterious and most curious predictions In tho entire Bible. He declared that King Zedeklah. should bo led Into Bablon a captlro, should there live nnd thcro die, and yet ho should never sco tho city. So slnguuar Is this record that wo must read tho verses Just as he wroto them out. Now put with this a parallel cassago. Jeremiah waa thrown Into prison by h! monarch. Wbtlo thero under bonds, he In llko manner predicted tbo downfall of Jerusalem; and ho Bald that Zedeklah should speak with Nebuchadnezzar mouth to mouth, and sco his eyes. Tho history wo havo Just considered shows how those prophecies wire fulfilled and tho captives carried to Babylon. Tho way dt Transgressors is tho cholco of tboso who walk In It. God, good men, angels, laws, all are against any man's walking therein. Tbo way is bard indeed, beof transgressor cause ot tho awful punishment at the end of the way. Ltk6 the human victim selected for sacrifice by the Aztecs, who for weeks was feasted and honored, but who knew all tho timo what the end was to be. Bo tho sinful know that the end of their way la death, nnd tho consciousness ot this throws a shadow over all the Ufo before. The ruin from sin Is an awful tragedy; but whenever sin goes unpunished the sin Increases. Murdoro have greatly Increased iu this country, whero the majority of murderers go unpunished. Tho way ot transgressors la very hard, not only on account ot the punishment at tho end, but becausa so many barriers must be broken down and restraining Influences must bo ovcrcomo In order to go on lu sin the lovo of God, tho conscience and moral nature the word ot God, tho Holy Spirit, the sense of honor, God's goodness, early training, the Influences of religion. There Is nothing God wants so much as to save Men from tho way ot Into the kingdom of hcaVtin. This Is not merely Now Tostameot teaching, but Old Testament teaching. Witness Isaiah, and Jeremiah, and Ezeklel. Listen to Hosca'e mossag.) from God, expressions ot God's lovliig kindness und unwearied yearning over tho people, like tho father In tho parable of tbo prodigal son. The fatb ir exclaims In Infinite pity, "How can f give thoo up, Ephnlm? fow Khali I make thee as Adrnah?" desolato ruin. "I will heal their idlujr, 1 will Ioto then freely." of s; cap-slztrans-grcssor- s, August 17, 1911 THE CITIZEN USEFUL LOW-WHEE- Page Serca ilOKIidlLTIl L WAGON Has Been Found Practically Indispensable for Various Jobs Around Form Every Day In Year. OUR GROSBEAKS AND THEIR GREAT VALUE TO AGRICULTURE Majority of the Llttlo Finches Are Good Friends oftheFnrmcx and Deserve to Bo Widely Known In Order That ThclrServiccs May be Fully Appreciated Destroy Many Innocts. BEREA Five Great Schools Under One Management FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE OP THE MOUNTAINS What Are Your Talents? What Arc Your Aims? bcrea Has the Training That is Best For YOU. Then enter the Every fsrmer knows that there are numberless small jobs about the place that require the uso of a wagon where the bca will bo closo to tho ground so ns to ranks tho lift as short as posThat need has been mat with the wagon and has made II practically Indlspensnbto for gathorlni. apples, and hauling baskot fruit, fodder, manuro, buy and grain, clearing MAKING GOOD CIDER VINEGAR the fields of stones nnd stumps and carrying tools nnd tlmoer for fixing Process I Simple and Involve Very up fences, or any ddd Job, say, like hauling sway a fallen tree. Little Work Cleanllnen It First Then thcro Is nothing that fills the Important Factor. bill better for all kinds or work In the corn fields. Tbcro Is no earthly reaOly B. M MH.t.rnt) Thcro nro many applo orchards, es- son why a man should lift the corn as pecially those that bavo never been high os his shoulder when tho low sprayed or cultivated, In which large wngon will permit him to perform the qunirtltle apples nro allowed to go to wnato every year, Such fruit makoa n good grade of older vinegar, and n hnndsome profit can bo mado In. utilising It In this wny Even If one sprays and cultivates the orchard rernlarly each season and does everything posslblo to prevent having anything but marketable, fruit Wagon. Low Broad-Tirethcro win atwaya be a pood many curt. labor tn tbo samo amount tt time, to However, do not allow theio unmer- say nothing of tho wear and tear on a chantable apples to co to waste, Mako man's back and body. cider tlncgnr from them and Ret a Almost every year n farmer buys good prtco for tho product right her some Implement that ho can use only nt bomo. during one season of tho year perMaking elder vinegar Is very simple. haps only n few days; but tho low There Is .practically no labor attached wheel wagon Is something that bo to It other than extracting ttio Julco can uso every day In tbo year. from tho apples. The brand tires mako tho draft Perfect cloanllncss first, last and all lighter, and that means saving the tho time Is n matter of vital Impor- team. Of courso for certuln kinds of tance. Apples that are picked up from road uso thcro will alwnys bo a detho ground are usually dirty and mand for tho narrow tiro wheels, but should bo thoroughly washed before on a smooth surfaco and particularly being placed In tho cider mill. where tho ground Is soft the pull on Tho ralfl and all utensils used In the tbo team Is decreased 25 per cent to making must be kept well cleaned If CO per cent far tho simple reason that a good product Is to bo mado. To uso tho broad tires do not sink Into the unclean fruit or unclean vessels sim- ground; tho wider bearing surface of ply Invites bad fermentation. Ibe tire distributes the load In such If all sortn of germs which are found a manner as to buoy the wagon up on dtrty and decayed fruit are put In and keep It on top of tho ground. ttn cldor a good quality of vinegar Especially on plowed ground or vory must not be expected. muddy rosds theso wheels do not mire Where one has no mill tho fruit can like the ordinary wheels, which of be pulped by band with wooden mauls course makes tho saving on tho horses In n wooden trough, nnd where only n even greater. sufficient quantity of vinegar Is wanted for dome nsc It Is not n difficult FRUIT TURNED INTO METAL mattor to secure It In this way. The best receptacles In which to By put the elder nro molasses kegs or Scientist Has Secret Process Which Flowers and Fruit Are Conbarrels, preferably those which have verted Into Solid Mass. held vlneKr previously, since fermentation commoners sooner when tho ferDy means of n secret process. Prof. menting organism is presont than a, Dnlamotbo, a European scientist, when It must find Its wny Into the U la said to convert flowers, fruit and liquid from outsldo mediums. To made a good grade of vinegar two factors are essential during tho process of fermentation. First, the air most havo frro access to tho liquid to support the organism. Hecond, the temperature must be favorable for tho growth of tho tormenting agent. The barrels or kegs should bo placed bbHH33bbV ''asssf In a room where the temperature will bo fnlrly constant nt 70 to 75 degrees, placed on their sides In order to give more surface to tho atmosphere, and fined with the julco to within sLx Inches to olghl Inches of tho bungbole. low-whed sible FOUNDATION SCHOOL, Thoe. A. Edwards, Superintendent Here ye will be placed with others like yourself, under a special teacher, and maker most rapid progress. You will master Arithmetic and the comtnos branches and bo ready to uso them. You will havo singing, drawing, farm and household management and frco One year lc the Foundation School costs lees toon $90 and is worth (1,000. Aro you aiming to bo a tcachcr7 Then Join the NORMAL SCHOOL, John Wirt Dlnsmore, Dean. Hero you will be eo trained that you will fear no examination, and you will be taught how to teach. Tho demand for IScrea trained teachers far exceeds tho supply. Are you Interested In earning money? THE VOCATIONAL SCHOOLS, Mile E. Marsh, Dean. Mountain Agriculture. Home Science. Woodwork and Carpentry. Nursing. Printing and Business Course, Etc Hero you Boon double your earning power, and learn to enjoy dolnar toxt-bookBook-Bindin- Are you not far advanced? things In a superior manner. Are you desiring the next best thing to a College Course? Then takst two years or threo years In tho GENERAL ACADEMY COURSE, Francis E, Matheny, Dean. Twer years, or three years, In such practical studies as will fit you for an honor-abland useful life. You select your studies from such as these: Physiology tho science of health; Civics tho scienco of government; Grammar ; the art of correct speech and Ethics tho science of right and wrong; History necessary for politics, law and general Intelligencer; Botany necessary for the doctor and Interesting to every lady; Physic- stho science of machinery; Drawing, Bookkeeping, etc., etc. Do you wish to prepare to enter College? Start tn the BEREA ACADEMY PREPARATORY COURSES, Francis E. Mathepyv Dean. Best training In Mathematics, Languages, Scienco and History. The s Academy has Its own and Men's Dormitory, and a large bofly of students of high character and ability, ablo Instructors, and use of Cc-o letter-writingclass-room- lege Library and apparatus. Berea College grosbeaks. and grosbeaks, male and female; lower figure, and female.) Black-headed d rose-breast- (Upper figure, grosbeaks, male black-head-ed HANDY LITTLE GRAPE PICKER even animal tissue Into metal, says Popular Mechanics. lie does not deposit a thin layer of metal upon the Tho tblmblo device shown In the I- surface, aa In electroplating, but 1 llustration Is In reality an artificial said actually to transmuto the thumb nail with which to pinch material Into dead metal. Tho bunch of grapes shown In the (lustration was so converted, tbo grapes and leaves having nil their natural tints In the metal. Tho treatment Is accomplished by on electrical agency. life-gro- Devlc Is Artificial Thumb Nail, Held on By Means of Plato and Makes Picking Simple. Grapes Turned Into Metal. our worst Insect pests. Tho roscbreast has nn extensive range, breeding In Kansas and tho mountains of Tennessee north to Newfoundland and the Great Slavo lake region. It cats some green peas, nnd is charged with Injuring orchards, both by budding and by eating the fruit Our Investigations lend no support to the latter accusation, nnd, although tho birds cat peas, they Invariably consume enough Injurious Insects to moro than offset the damage. The roscbreast has long been held in high esteem because of Its habit of preying upon the Colorado potato bird beetle, and tho name potato-busuggests its Important services In this direction. Larvae, as well as adult beetles, are consumed, and a great many are fed to nestlings. No less than a tenth of tho total food of tho roscbreast examined consists of potato beetles evidence that the bird Is ono of the most Important enemies of the pest. Its services In devouring othor exceedingly harmful Insects are It vigorously scarcely less valuable. attacks cucumber beetles and many of It proved an e the scalo Insects. act-tlv- (lly W. T. M'ATEE. Assistant, Biological Survey, United States Department of Agriculture.) Seven kinds of finches, commonly known as grosbeaks, summer within our boundaries. The majority of these aro good friends of tbo farmer, and deserve to bo widely known In order that tbelr services may bo appreciated. Tho grosbeaks arc easily distinguished from other finches by their etout .form, bright plumage, masslvo bills, and melodious voices. Two of them live mainly tn cold mountainous areas, and having little to do with farms or with tho Insects that prey on crops, may bo dismissed without further notice. Tho other fivo live largely In agricul tural regions and secure most of their food about cultivated lands. All of them feed to aomo extent upon crops, but only one docs appreciable harm. On tho other hand, nil perform Inval uable servlco In destroying certain of enemy of tho Itocky Mountain lo- Grape Picker. buncbos of grapes from tho vine. It Is necurvd to tho thumb by means of a plate and strap, and makes picking simple and qulok. KEEP THE LAWN BEAUTIFUL Rake All Moss Out and Cut Dandelions and Plantain Well Below Crowns Plant Borders. do ovor the lawn nnd If you find moss rake It out. Cut well below tho crowns of dandelions and plantain. If posslblo top dress the lawn with leaf mold or thoroughly rotten straw or manure. The continuous flowering border recommends Itself to tho busy housewife who wants a lot of flowers and who baa but tlttlo tlmo to glvo to them. Propnro n border two or two and one-ha-lf feet wldo and spade It two feet deep, enriching It with manure. Into this border plant all sorts of nnnuals, perennials and bulbs, pltclng tho tall growing ones In Ibe back row and the short ones along tho edgo of the border. As the years pass tho border will grow In beauty nnd bloora ten months In the year almost well-rotte- It is good practice to graft plums on peach stock. A spraying of the currant and other small fruit bushes will help. Fruit should never bo offered for salo that Is exposed to flies. An orchard neglected for one year virtually puts it back three years. If the rabbits have gnawed only the outer bark, wrap tho wound with cloth. If your orchard produces poor fruit you may bo sure there Is a reason and you ought to find it. Grape vines mako a beautiful arbor, and It properly taken caro of will pay tholr way every year In fruit. Do not bo stingy of water for tho plants. Soak them plenty once or twlco a week, and don't dribble onco a day. It Is a great mistake to pick out tho poorest soil on tho place on which to plant the orchard. The best Is none too good. If a nun sells fruit of which be Is ashamed then he should throw away his stencil nnd conceal all evidence of his ownership. The tlowors will require close attention now to keep them tidy. Pick off all the seed pods and dead leaves nnd keep after the weeds. Lemon and orange grower huvp learned that It Is best to wash and wlpo them before, packing to prevent tho spread of rot fungi. fence corners nnd out of the way places do not thrive generally msy be found In the fact that they are not The reason fruit trees planted In ottltlrated. cust during that Insect's ruinous and among the other pests It consumes aro the .spring and fall orchard nnd forest tent caterpillars, tussock, gipsy, and brown-tal- l moths, plum curcullo, army worm, and chinch bug. In fact, not one of our Tho birds has a better record. attacks tho worst enemies of agriculture, making them Its favorlU prey, and tlmo after time It has ren dercd valuablo aid In checking tbelt destructlvo Infestations. grosbeak ranges Tho from Southern Mexico to British North Dakota, and Nebraska. It fills tho samo place In tho west that tho roscbreast does In tho east, and economically Is fully as Important. In parts of Its range It Is destructive to enrly fruit and attacks also green However, since by peas and beans. proper precautions such losses may be minimised or altogether prevented, they should not be given too much weight In estimating the valuo of the Instead of being regarded an bird. an enemy by western orchardlstB, the blackhead should bo esteemed as a friend, slnco'lt Is a foo to the worst pests of horticulture the scale Insects which compose a fourth of Its food. Tbo black olive scale alone constitutes a fifth of tho bird's subsjst-ence- , and the frosted scalo and apricot scale, or European fruit Leconlura, also are destroyed. In May consider-abl- o numbers of cankerworms and codling moths are eaten, and almost a sixth of the bird's seasonal food consists of flower beetles, which do Incalculable Uainaga to cultivated flower rose-breast black-heade- cat. Present Investigations prove that Ibo services of grosbeaks in destroying Insect pests aro Invaluable. Each kind pays special attention to certain pests which If unchecked would cause enormous losses. Few of our birds are to be credited with more good and with fewer evil deeds than the grosbeaks, and none more clearly deserve protection by the practical farmer. and to rlpo fruit. For each quart of fruit consumed by tho gosbcak- It destroys In actual bulk more than one and a half quarts of black ollvo scales, one quart of flower beetles, besides a generous quantity of coddling moth pupae and cankerworms. So effectively does it fight theso pests that tho necessity for Its preservation is obvious, while most of Us Injury to fruit Is preventable. A permanent drinking nnd bathing, placo on tbo form and In tbo garden is to be numbered among tbo most potent attractions for birds, and with a little Ingenuity one can bo prepared In almost nny locality. Winter feeding serves to attract the cardinal, which relishes corn, sunflower, and other seed, and takes kindly even to table scraps. If particular promises prove congenial as a winter home, the bird Is likely ti prefer them in summer. No effort to attract tho grosbeaks will succeed, however, unless protection is assured. Grosbeaks are already protected by ltw' In practically ovcry state, but, since the machinery for tho enforcement of the law Is often Ineffective, statutory protection must be supplemented by Individual action, particularly under the trespass laws. Such action has long been taken in behalf of game birds, and the wise landholder will take equal precautions' to prescrvo tbo smaller Insectivorous species which bo Is so fortunate as to havo as tenants. Shooting and nest robbing must, of course, bo barred. Squirrels, when allowed to become too numerous, destroy many eggs and young, but In the settled districts the worst enemy of birds Is the prowling black-headed The College Itself stands apart from all tho other schools under tts and has long maintained the highest standards known In tho South. To conform to tho Carnegie standards we have diminished our former requirements! Required and elective, studies with opportunity to concentrate In particular lines. Largest collcgo library in Kentucky. Laboratories equipped for student practice. Courses leading to the degrees of A. B., B-I). L., and B. Ped. MUSIC (3lnglng Free). Reed Organ, Voice Culture, Piano, Theqy, Band, may bo taken for special fees In connection with work In any of tbs above schools. maxt-ageme- nt S., Questions Answered Berea, Friend of Working Students. Berea College, with Its affiliat- eschools, Is not a Institution. It requires certain fees, but. it expends many thousands of dollars each year for tho benefit of Its stu--: dents, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging for students to earn and save in. every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect tho character and reputation of tho young people. Our students como from the beet lamlllcs and are earnest to do well nnd Improve. For any who may bo sick the Collego provides doctor and nurso without extra charge. All except thoso with parents In Bcrea livo In Collogo buildings, anoY assist in work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training, and getting pay according to tho value of their labor. Except la win- -, tor It Is expected that all will have a chanco to earn a part of their" expenses. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc., vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate Is the best, but as studeqts must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wrap and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes aro necessary. The Store furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas money-making and-othe- r necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES aro really below cost. Tho College asks no rent for the tine buildings In which sti'dents live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For tabic board, without coffee or extras, 1.35 a week, In the fall, and $1.50 in winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to 60 cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES aro two. First a "Dollar Deposit," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc. This Is paid but once, and Is returned; when tho student departs. Second an "Incidental Fee" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, hospital, library, etc, (Students pay nothing for tuition or services ot teachers all our instruction la a free gift). Tho Incidental Feo 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 feo and room rent by the 'term, board by tho half term. Installments are as follows: FALL TERM Vocational Academy and Foundation School. and Normal. $ 5.00 Incidental Fee Room Board, 7 weeks Amount due Sept. 13, 1911 Board 7 weeks, due Nov. 1, 1911 E.60 9.45 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 $29.00 $ COO ' t 6.00 7.00 9.45 Collegtc $ ljK 7JK 9.45 $23.4P ALFALFA LAYS ON MOST FAT WliatKInd ofForaxeWIU Product JLarseat Aniountaf Wolnht tn Hoses la Difficult $22.45 9.45 $31.90 9M $S2JC 133,49 Total for term If paid In advance WINTER TERM 3U0 $ 6.00 7.20 9.0O Incidental Fee Room Problem, jtrd.C weeks V 6.00 9.00 $20.00 9.00 $29,00 $28.50 $ f Tv09 TJX ,0. $23.2,0 cny j. it WAaaoNKit) Kentucky farmer who keeps about 100 hogs on bis farm every year asks: "What kind of forago will produce the most fat!" ' This Is rather, a difficult question and wilt depend upon the time of year and quality of forage, but when considered from a fat producing standA Amount due Jan. 3, 1912...... Board 6 weeko, duo Feb. 14, 1912 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 $30.70 $ 6.00 B.OO 9.W Total for term If paid In advance 8PRING TERM $32!0 131,70 $ 7,C C.0 .7C- - Incidental Fee Itoom 5.00 4.00 G.75 Board, 5 weeks 6.75 point, we would feel safo In making the assertion that cow peas would give tho best results for producing fat, but It wo wero usked what was tho best forage we woutd say alfalfa. The whole question depends upon tbo locality, but with nny kind of hog pasture It will pay to feed somo grain feed to harden the meat and give It a moro doslrablo flavor There as rapid Is nothing (bat will produi-gain In hogs as alfalfa and !rn. Amount duo March 27. 1912 Board 5 weeks, due May 1. 1912 $15.75 6.75 $22.50 $22.00 $lt75 6,75 $24.50 $24.00 $1$.7C- Cj'S- - Total for term If paid In advance $250 $25.09- - Plan Now, Come September I3th young man or young woman can cot an education al Any Berea If thcro is tho will to do so. It U a great advantago to start in Uic Fall and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste tlmo In the publlo schools golcv over and ovor the samo thtugs, when they might bo improving much taster by coming to Heron and starting in on now studies with some of the best young men and women from other counties und States. Make your plant to como September 13th. For Information or friendly advico wrtto to tho Secretary. able-bodie- Castrate the Grade bucks. The grade buck lambs should b castrated early In tho season, Only lambs of pure blond and superior quality should bu saved foi breedlug purposes. New blood should be added to tho flock. by buying Mot-I-t rums of pure blood from reprtcbU breed crs. D. Walter Morton, ceres, ky., Page Eight. JI THE CITIZEN. m August ly, 1911. H00H00KO0tOHOH0H000HH0OH00OHOH0K00?0H0H0Og i East Kentucky Correspondence O s News You (jet lNowhere lilse U - o o A o X o H W T. 4 T- -1 n MtfureaietM nMtshef nit tot pabllcatlos, bat s ln Ut Is lH y Uewiltft. lie tsmt erUtnc ( coed Uith. Wtttt pUlnly. OHOKOHOlOHOHOHOHOlOHOHOHOOOOHOIOJOlOHOHOIOJ0IOHOHOJ JACKSON COUNTY I'UDLIC SPEAKING Judgo II. C. Faulkner will address County at the tho cltlrens of Jackson McKeo, at 1 o'clock, Court Houso In Interp. m., Monday, Aug. 21, In tho Republican ticket and platest of th. of exform, with tho express view plaining certain progressive planks in tho platform. IlltKF.N HAM.. , t attendwere In Boonovllle, Monday, county courtMr. James O. Rob- n ing Robin-soinson is very fceble.-Rlc- hanl family, from Cartcrvllle. arc and visiting hero, Richard formerly lived Robinson, Hull. Tommy popular shoo drummer, of Burning the . Springs, stayed over nigni wuu nnii sold him a nlco bill of shoes. Mrs. Silas Klanery Is very sick at this time. Mr. James R. Evans made a call on Green Hall folks twice this week. Martin- Cook has contracted a nice lot of waif paper to W. H. Klanery to paper his new Hughes and Kate Nancy King were tho welcome guests if C. M. Mr Ksrnh Cook. Monday Hughes and wife attended tho funeral sen lee at Royal Oak Church how, Sunday and report that there was a large attendance there. We had our regular meeting at Cannon's Chapel. Sunday, with Rev. Harvey Johnson as preaihrr. We also had a baptizing aid Jsmet' Bales was taken into the clii.rch- .- We havo our regular meeting ut Rock Springs, Saturday and Sunday, with Mr. George Seale aa moderator. We hope to have a nice crowd there. Miss Mary Mahaffey Is vislUng her sister Emily Chappell, who lives In Shelby Co. Mrs. W. N. Hughes is very poorly yet with stomach trouble. Ed. Strong and wife will move into the Bowles houses rn Grassy Branch, 60on. W. H. Flanery is warning tho road hands to work the road this week. We hope to have a much better road through by Green Hall. M. T. Robinson and A. J. M. Tackett paid Boonevllle a flying visit, Saturday, and returned with a load cf brick. Rob t, L. Hughes, of Green Hall, Is thinking of attending school at Beroa this year. Wo hope Robt.a will go as he is a bright boy and is a fine school. John Whlttaker and family aro coming back from Stanton, Ky., to tholr old home near Green Hall The Rev. C. S. Wyatt and Robt. Whlttaker and wlfo are attending the camp meeting at Winchester, Ky., this week. ard still Green Hall, Aug. We . j...i,t naving a uiuuh ormmil Green Hail.u --Our school is progressing nicely wjt a good attendance.", v. "uBU. place. and W. II. Klanery, of this S.-- Travelers Rest, Aug. 10 W. W. Wilson is back at tho old stand ready to servo his customers again Tho Owsley Co. Teachers' Instltuto will convene at Booncvlllo next week, Aue. 14 to 19 and tho best In Owsley's history Is expected Mrs. Abby Branden burg, of Springfield, O., was tho guest of Mrs. W. T. Cecil, last week. Grade Botner has Just returned from a visit to Towcil County Messrs. Wilder and Morton from Clark County havo been in this vicinity buying sheep Mr. Sidney Caudlll has sold his farm to Mrs. Isaac Botner and will move to Powell County. OWSLEY COUNTY tkavi:m:u8 11KST. LAUREL COUNTY VIVA Viva, Aug. 11. Henry C. Cloyd was hit In the head and seriously hurt, Aug. 4 by Krank Rooney, Sr., who ith - without being arrested Win. Jones, of this place, was very badly burned while at work in a mine, Aug. his 11, A spark of tire fell from miner's lamp Into a keg of powder which oxplodcd. The doctor thinks ho will recover Mr. J. A. Fanning, of East Bcrnstadt, died Aug. 6. Ho was buried at the Landrum graveyard by tho K. P. Lodge. At his request his four little children will be sent to tho K. P. orphan home. Mrs. Betty Griffin and three little daught ers, of Livingston, and her father, Mr. Gentry, of Hazel Patch, have been visiting the family of Tom Gentry, this week. Miss Emma Jones, of Mildred, Ky., Is visiting her sister, Mrs. Mattle Newman, and will attend the London fair before she returns Everybody was glad to seo the good rain that fell Aug. 12, for It was badly needed Born to the wife of EHJi Aug. 9, a fino boy T. C. Jones has leased his mines to John Centers for one year. Ties, Miller, Whtto cation as wo would buying a new suit a trip to Europe They add low Clark. Tho boys are working out to our comfort and pleasure hut an our roads now so tho kho will havo education ndds to our power as well a hotter ehanco to travel. Grant ' as to our comfort and pleasure. York traded (or a flno saddlo mnre re I Supposo a man In an uninhabited 'country, with no weapons, but sur- ccntly. rounded wlth an abundance of game. "WOULD DO IT AGAIN" Let him meet a hunter carrying a gun and a deer. Ho Is hungry. Tho Continued from Ant ag harvested, tho stock cared for and tho hunter offers each of them to him for Which would ho chores dono and ho Is tho logical and tho samo price. tako7 Most people would tako tho tho cheapost hand. But there Is ono reason that la of deer and are doing It every day. Tho nmro Importance than all otheis com- doer furnishes a feast for the moment bined. Many of our young peopto but the gun would bo tho means of putting all tho resources of tho forhavo not boen convinced that an est In their possession. With It they, pay. If they were conwill vinced of this fact all tho obstacles of could obtain n thousand deer nnd tho age, position, and poverty, would sink gun would bo more valuablo than At Into Insignificance. They look about first becauso they havo learned how them and boo that most of their to use It. Yes, education pays, pays In dolneighbors havo not been to college nnd they are living fairly well. This lars and cents and In moral and spiritual power as well. Bocms to them to be a good ArguBerea College stands for an educament Against an education. But they forget that theso men got start od In tion which Is power nnd which will life 40 years ago when It was easier make young men and young women to start without education. That Is more powerful. It offers this st past. Tho men who will make good small cost to overcome, tho difficulIn tho future are going to be edu- ties of a lack of funds. E. C. Scale. cated men.- Again they ask, "How about tho NEWS OF THE WEEK man who Is drawing 40 dollars per (Continued from lint pgc) month and has a promise of a raise VETOES STATEHOOD BILL to 507" Tho employer could easily In a vigorous message, Tuesday, the answer that. He knows that as a President vetoed tho Bill providing machine a man may be worth (50 to for the admission of Arizona and New him, but ho will not bo tho man who Mexico. His only objection Is tho will get tho $100 position when one la clause In tho Arizona constitution open. Fifty dollars per month Is a providing for the recall of Judges, good price for muscle ,but $100 per which, he said, would force all Judge Mr. Nathan Clark Halt li vlsltng his brother, from Mr. Har- (tir taking Garden, Field and Woods Thru New Eyes A Feature of Bcrca's Work that Gives New Value to the Home. show." Tho green scum on the pond will bo n wholo menagerie. Flowers and fruits will bo of value for more It is said that Mr. Rockefeller offered to glvo $1,000,000 for a new stomach. No ono was able to glvo It to him, but If It had been new eyes been that ho wanted ho could accommodated In tho Biology classes of Berea College. ho That, at least, that Department Is tho business cf edu-caU- on Many boys and girls leavo tho farm locauso thoy aro hungry for tho varied scenes of tho city, not knowing that with a now pair of eyes, such as could bo secured by taking a term In Physical Geography, hills and valleys, winds nnd clouds, rocks and soil would bo mado to have a thousand Interests which they had never had before, Interests which nro always about us while at work as well ns when seeking pleasure. -- Wo can all seo tho plants and trees about us, but a course In Botany will nl 8clcnce. make every leaf, bud, and seed a Tho aim of the Biological Departsourco of Interest Hnd wonder. Tho ment of Berea Collego Is to do this gray growth on tho old fence or tree rather than to develop a fow will be seen as more wonderful than tho most exciting, "moving picture C. D. Lewis. BEREA FAIR V.'.1 l,roHl . than their odor or tasto, A short course In Zoology will do tho samo thing for animal life of every kind, whllo twenty mornings of will Introduce, ono to a hundred friends who ninke every hour of tho day more worth living. Kor thoso who cannot take theso things separately, and thoroughly, a Nature Study class Is offered which Alms to give a tusto of all In two terms. How can we keep our young peo-pl- o on the farm and yet give them a chance to dovelop tholr minds In tho best way nnd get tho highest enjoyment out of life? A great way, if not tho only way. Is to .open up to them tho great flol.l of Nnttiro through well taught Natu-fl- 1 Bird-study . I OLD MAN SUMMERS' BOY. t lumber and tan bark haulers are doing a big business. There are about 135 wagons at this snitch daily. Rolllo Beatty, operator at Wild-cmine, had a mule to get a leg broken this week. Miss Etta Jones is visiting friends and relatives at Corbln and Flat Lick, Ky. at stav, When Old Man Summers1 oldett bo he went away to school, Most of 111 'lowed, and said so, too, old Summers was a fool. We had a High School that wai trached by Hennery Clay McKiin, An' what was good enough for us was good enough for him. But any way, that boy got back an' went right straight to work, He dug right In his pa's old store just like he was a clerk. He weighed out beans and lard and bran, and then fust thing we knowed He had a great blg winder built, that stuck out In the road. An' then he got a pot of paint, an' painted up the shack ; He el'ared up all about the place not jest in front, but back. He fixed the canned goods on the shelves, and had 'em scrub the floor An' put some busted, winders In, an' pannels in th' door. An' bless my oul, fust thing we knowed It made some of 'em . sore Most evervlKnly m th town wtu tmdln' at thet store; new an' clean, an' If you asked fer things It looked so splcX-spaThey didn't keep, they sent t' town an' fetched 'em out, b' jlngsl An' It was all thet boy of his, an' when the old sign read " Ac Son," we jest shook hands with Sum' an' took back what we MADISON COUNTY KINGSTON MADISON CO, Aug. 12 raid. Dallas (Texas) News. Be-rc- UCUI.KY Hurley, Aug. 12 Several from this place attended tho funeral of Oscar Brumback at Birch Lick, Sunday-- Mr. and Mrs. James Gabbard have returned to their homo at Tuscola, 111. Mr. Joe Callahan, of Double Lick, visited his father, Mr. Robt. Callahan, of this place, last week Married, Aug. 10th, Mr. Elihu Hurley of this place to Miss Lavlna Wilson at May their Uvea bo long and prosperous. Messrs. Pal Gab- f bard and John and Chris Roberta found a bee tree, Wednesday. Corn crops aro very good in this' part ol the country R. B. Anderson is m Clay County driving a team for Wiley Miss Laura Howard Is stay- Roberts Ing with her sister, Mrs. Martha, Gabbard Mr. E. D. Gabbard and son, George, went to Berea, Tuesday. Grover Gabbard's children aro very low with whooping cough Tho Re. George Edwards preached at the Ran-tlchurch, Sunday night. st Mr. Lewis Sandlin, Jr. of Oneida, Ky., has been visiting his father nnd other relatives month is a small price for brains. What every young man wants Is of this place for tho past week. Miss Verna Parks spent last week with lower power to direct nnd to conMrs. trol; power to get a better position. of Berea Miss Eva Engle, Willie Mundy is very sick Mr. Sher- But tho trouble Is, ho is not able to idan Bowman, Is visiting at Conway see that If ho goes to school, for eight this week Miss Nellie Lawson and years he will gain more power than mother, of Mote, were tho guests of he can possibly get in any other way. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Moody, Monday. Ho Is not convinced that ho could Mr. Chester Parks, of Berea, spent make a success as a lawyer, teaeher, o Thursday night with his parents. or business man at the end of a Mrs. Geo. Sparks, of Dreyfus, Is visitcourse. He thinks that by that ing relatives at this place. Miss Nel- time all tho good positions will bi lie Lawson, who has ben attending filled. school at 15 1. Paul, Ind., for tho pa.it A young man at the end of bis ten months returned home, Erlday. Sophomore year In college was offered Mrs. John Powell spent Wednesday $900 per year If ho would accept tho with her daughter, Mrs. Roy Hudson, prlnclpalshlp of ono of our high of Dreyfus. Miss Jessie Young waa schools. He was tempted to accept, thopplng In Berea, Wednesday. Mr. but one of his friends suggested that and Mrs. L. C. Powell, of Big Hill, If ha could earn $900 per year when were the guests of the former's para Mphomore he would command a ents, Sunday and Monday Died on trufch better salary If ho finished coi- the 5th, Mr. Paul Venable, from th go. He struggled through and effects of consumption Mr. and Mrs. ould do it again. J. W. Bales left, Thursday, for New i We should not vlow getting an edu- l.1 wuu mey win no mo guc3ts J luin ...I of their daughter for some time, col-legV-. to serve under "legalized terrorism." SENATOR Ma I no's ERYE DEAD senior Senator Wllllnm P. Frye, died a week ago at his homo In Lowlston. He had been a member of the Senate Blncc 1SS1 and his term would not have expired till 1913. Owing to poor health he resigned the position of Pres't pro. tern, of tho Senato at tho beginning of the extra session. He will bo succeeded by a Democrat. COMMONS WIN By a vote of 131 to 111 last week tho Houso of Lords In the English Parliament agreed not to amend tho J Commons' Veto Bill. Tho measure 'has been the ono great tssuo before I tho English public for two years. By this vote, tho question Is settled, the j Lords asqulesclng in their cltmlna tlon In matters of legislation. The ' Lords can no longer vetoes measure instituted by the Commous,nd only havo the power to hold It up tUl It Is voted upon by tho people. TYNEIl Tyncr, Aug. 12 Tho people of this vicinity are experiencing tho worst drought for years. Corn and other growing crops are burning up, and farmers are watering their stock from wells. Sheep trade is dull. Good fat weathers are only bringing $2,00 per son head. Little Jakie, tho of Mr. "and Mrs. J. C. Miller, has been seriously 111, but is slowly Improving. Mr Wilson Chappell set fire to some brush, Thursday, and burned 100 panels of fence Mr. Jess Moore had a raulo last week. Mr. Harry Moore has gono to Waco for a load of stone ware. Meggers. Uoy and Clay Mooro have gone to Louisville, whoro they expect to secure employment The wheat and oats of this vicinity were .threshed the past week. W, J. Joni.a had the best crop, 375 bushels-Sev- eral from this vicinity will attend the funeral of E. T. Evans, ut Twin Branch, Sunday M. K. Goodman has rttumod from Hamiltou, O, J. H. Jones is away on a two weeks drumming trip to the mountains. Our school is progressing nicely with 60 in attendance. Climax, Aug. 13 This section of the country Is dry and cropa aro neodlng rain very badly Mr.f Wm. Cummings, who has been slcli with fever for some time, Is getting some better Mr. Wash McGulre and wife have a very sick baby Barlow Clark made a business trip to Berea last Thursday Wo have a gipsy camp in our town at present Good rains havo fallen all around us but tho shower on Tuesday Is the only one we have had slnco tho first of July Wajter Baker killed a very large rattle snako near Grant York's a few days ago. It had 15 rattles. Grant York has finished his new cellar but will not need It this year as the dry weather has cut tho vegetable crop short-- Mr. S. L. Roso made a business trip to McKeo recently Jas. Wolf was at DlBputanta, Friday, to havo his wagon repaired Isaac Rector and eon, McKlnloy were at Berea, Klrksvlllo and Paint Lick visiting relatives last week from Saturday till Monday Our school Is progressing nicely at Climax with about 70 in attendance. Miss Magglo Dooley Is the teacher McKlnley Rector, aged 13, returned from school, Friday, very sick but with tha aid of Dr. R. II, Lewjg he Is recovering rapidly Grant York Is suffering badly from an inflamed hand. It was caused by a scratch and Is very near blood poison. ROCKCASTLE COUNTY A; climax f alLLLLLLLHflialLLLLLLLLH J? ery Hest stallion, mare or gelding, "Jr,e'..KdK" "0,7 Kingston, fzo.oo; Hob Walker, Richmond, $5.00. 43. Best stallion, mare or 0. Hest two lbs, comb A. any age. Charier Dunn, Whites gelding, Station, R. Glbbs, Kingston, j.jo; Mrs. K. II. $30.0.1 ; Hob Walker, Richmond, $?.oo. Wagers, Herea. . 44. Hest Stallion, mare or gelding, 1. Best home made cheese, Miss Hal-liWalker, Whites Station, i.oj Mrs. any age. Charier Dunn, WhllesStatlon, $20.00; Edgar Doty, Kingston, f.oo. John McWIIilams, Whites Station. 45. Best Halllon, mare or gelding, 3. Best two lbs. of butter, Mrs. H. any age, Kdgar Doty, Kingston, $30.00: K. Richardson, Herea, $j.o; Mrs. Wtn. Hob Walker, Richmond, $5. Arbtickte, Richmond. 46. Hest suckling colt, either sex, 3. Best Uked ham, Mrs. T. J. Curtis, Richmond, $5.00 In merchandise; A. K. Glbbs, Kingston, $10.00; Hud Dunn, Whites Station, $15.00; I. A. Allen Mrs. Green Turley, Richmond. White Station, $10.00. 4. Uest loaf salt rising bread, Mrs. 47. Mule race, two best In three heats, 11. M. Samuels, Calenst, loo lbs. Hour; Ror Dunn. W'hlir Kiil..n Mrs. K. li, llrnttchman, Lexington. Anderson, Herea, $5.00, 5. Best loaf yeast rising bread, Mrs. 48. 3:t8 W. llert Coddlngton, Herea, loo lbs. flour; C.Gorinler, Trot or pace, Richmond, 1st. Hob Walker, Mrs. Fannie Todd, Kingston. Richmond, 2nd. Hud White, White Sta6. Best plate beaten biscuit, Miss tion, 3rd. Bessie Miller. Richmond, tt.ta In mer 49. race, chandise; Mls Mary Walker, Kingston. Berea. Mow mule tin fill Dlllartl Anderson, .W I10: Knr ttatlnri7. Best quart home made wine, Mrs. . T. J. Curtis, Richmond, $1 fo. 50. 3.35 Trot or pace, Jko.oo W. C. . nest gallon Ice cream, Mrs. Joe Wm. I.uxon, Richmond, Gilbert, Herea, $5.00; .Mrs. John McWII- Gormlcy, Walker. 3nd. Bob 3rd. ilams, Kingston. t,t. t rte tor all trot or pace, $200.00, 9. Hest gallon pineapple sherltet. Mrs. W . C. Hob T. J. Curtis, Richmond, $5.00; Mrs. Walker Gormcly, Richmond, tst.Long, Richmond, 3nd. Collins neri i.oiuingiun, iierea. Richmond, 3rd 10 Hest glass grape jelly, Mrs. Nan-nlJohnson, Richmond, Iz.fo; Mrs. W. HOW TO EARN SIO A DAY H. Duncan, Iierea. 11. Hest white cake, Mrs. T. J. Cur(Continued from first ps".) tis, Richmond, 100 lbs. flour; Miss Nantimes 300 tlm 40, which equals nie llallartl, Richmond. 13. Hest sponge cake, Mrs. S. R. This Is a very liberal estimate, Baker, Herea, 100 lbs. flour; Mrs Joe for many men get less than $1.60 a Gilbert. Herea. dny, and few can fill out the 300 days 13. Hest chocolate cake (chocolate In cake), Mrs. T. I. Curtis, Richmond, a year for forty years. $2.50; Miss Halite Walker, Kl ngston. But now let us seo the value of ed14. Best fruit cake (fruit in cake), ucated labor. Most educated men are Mrs. T. J. Curtis, Richmond, 300 lbs. paid by tho month or year, tho hlsh'st flour; Mrs. Mollle Powers, Richmond. Hest black cake, Mrs. Klz Corne- salaries being thoso of tho president 15. lius, Iierea, $5.00; Mrs. Mollle Powers, and of tho heads of certain big corRichmond, $3.50. porations $100,000. But let us nay 16. Prettiest girl baby, under 18 nvcragc salary Is $1,000 a months, Mrs. J. R. Haker, Herea, $7.50; that tho year. This, of course, is low. Now, Mrs. J. Price, Atchen, Kan., f 1.50. 17. Prettiest bor babr, under ifi taking tho samo length of time, forty months, Mrs. W. P.'WIIks", Herea, $7.50; years, we get $10,000 as tho value of Mrs. N. J. Coyle, Herea, f j.so. Subtracting educated labor. 18. Hest lady rider, Miss l.ltzie a life of Moore, Berea, $7.50; Miss Era Lewis, tho $18,000, we have $22,000 as tho value of education to the worker. Kingston, $3.50. 19. Best gentleman rider, Mr. Chas. It only remains now to find the Dunn, Whiles Station, $7.50; Mr. Ed- average number of days thoso who gar Doty, Kingston, $2..so, havo gono to 30. Hest bor rider, under 15 rears, havo becomo educated Cecil Dunn, Whites Station, f;.oo; N school. In Massachusetts It Is seven C. Fltzpatrlck, Paint Lick, fJ.jo, years of 200 days each. Let us say 31, Best girl rider, under 15 rear, that It takua four years more to get a Miss Mary Powers, WhitesStatlot1.f5.oo; good education. That makes eleven Miss Virginia Glbbs, Kingston, $3.50. 33. Hest stallion, mare or gelding, yoars of 200 days each, or 2,200 days. any age, Kdgar Doty, Kingston, $15.00; Now, $22,000 divided by 2,200 gives Bob Walker, Richmond, $5.00. $10 a day as the valuo of each day's 33. Best suckling horse colt, P. E. schooling. K Glbbs, Kingston, Baldwin, $10.00; A Ten dollars a day! Tho boys cr $5.00. 34. Best suckling mare rolt. Hud girls who realize this will not want to Dunn, WhllesStatlon, $10.00; I. A. Al- stay out of school nnd will see that len, Whites Station, $5.00. neglecting their lessons will bo cheat 35. Hest suckling bone mule colt, Ester t'epples, $10.00; Rankin Mason, ing themselves out of tt;o best thing Richmond, $5.00. 1'Ie offers. 2(1. Hest suckling mare mule colt, Ester l'epples, $10.00; Winston Hales, FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE Kingston, $5.00. 37, Hest stallion, mare or gelding, 1 My farm of 100 acres, ono and one-ha- lf under 3, Chas. Curtis Richmond, miles from Dreyfus, Madison Co. J 0.oo; J. K. Huston, 5.00. 38. Hest stallion, mare or gelding, 3 closo to schools and church. Most of yr. and under 3, John McWIIilams, the farm In grass, 15 or 20 acres of Whites Station, $15.00; Hob Walker, good bottom, tho rest rolling. Much Richmond, $5.00. post timber, cedar and locust and 39. Best stallion, mare or gelding, 3 yr. and under 4, Bob Walker, Rich- soma tie timber. A good six room mond, $15.00; Edgar Duty, Kingston, house, baru and other out buildings. $5.00. Spring near houso. Well watered by 30. Best stallion, mare or gelding, 4 and oyfr, Edgar Doty, Kingston, $15.00; springs, crock and pond. In connection will trado my restaurant at LonKdgwf Doty, Kingston, $5.00. jtest gieimmg, f. under stallion, mure or Kingston, don, Ky,. which Is ono of the best W. Rogers, rs. 4. N. buslnoss stands In the country. 15.00; Walter Park, $5.00. Address, 33. liest stallion, mare or geiuing, any age, Dick Dunn, Whites Station, J. E. Pittman, $30; T. G.Chenault, Richmond, f 10.00; Dreyfus, Ky. A. K. Doty, Kingston, $5.00. 33. Hest lady driver, Edith Mason, CALlFORrjiT 43., hon-y,Mre List of Prizes and Their Winners-Na- mes not Followed by a Money Prize are Winners of Certificates. m"rr "nJ col A Kingston, $10.00; Ora Hacked, Jj.k, $5-o- it. e $1S-00- 0. y, 1 BEREA HEALTH OF STUDENTS HOSPITAL with eleven beds, an operating room particular which Is modern In , and the offices of Ofe college phyBerea guards the health of Its stu- sician, & dents most carefully, aud tho problem Every student enbwlng Berea reof keeping them In tho best condition ceives soon after his entrance a free has received painstaking attention and preliminary examination, Including a thought. Tho Department of Hygiene test of tho hearing and vision, includes the college physician, a man When students get sick they are specially trained for this particular taken to the hospital, where, for Prc-wor- k; the head nurse, who is herself tlcally no expense, they are cared for a mountain girl, and six apprentice with all the skill and devotion nossi- nursos. The hospital equipment Is ble The students who havo been most complete, including a home for here ono and all agree that, It they nurses, a contagious dlseaso building are going to oe sick, ucrea is me with twenty-fiv- e beds, a main building place In which to bo sick. ' Whites Station, $7.50. 11. Kindest turnout. Kdirar Dotr. Kingston, $10.00; Charley Dunn, Whites If you ore thinking of coming or Station, $5.00. wont to know why you should com Best stallion, mare or gelding, 3 35. yrs. under 4, Kdgar Doty, Kingston, to California, write to me, and 1 shall take delight In telling you way, $15.00; A. R. Glbbs, $5.00. y. Best harness pony, Neal Bennett, and giving you any Information you Richmond, $'.0.00; William Iliirnam, may desire. I am Kentucklan and Richmond, $s.oo. 37. Best colt, either sex, byjarvlslr., take a special Interest la Kentucky Todd Moore, Herea, $i3.ou; Leslie Bal- people. I have been In California ten lard, Whites Station season by Jarvls Jr. years, on the farm and thoroughly 38. Hest stallion, mare or gelding, a yrs, and under 3, Hob Walker, Rich understand the soil and conditions. If you think of coming to California mond, $10.00; Hob Walker, $5.00. 39. Best stallion, mare or gelding, drop me a line, 3 yrs. and under 4, Edgar Doty, KingsYours truly, II. L. Bishop, ton, $15.00; Tob Ellison k Son, Kings-to- Klngsburg, Fro n so County, Cal.( $5.00. 40. Hest stallion, mare, or gelding, 4 Liberty and Law. and over, Charley Dunn, Whites The highest liberty Is la harmony tatlon, $15.00; Bob Walker, Richwith the highest law, Giles. mond, $5.00.