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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): March 27, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913032701_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): March 27, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 $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. PRESIDENT'S l?EI?EA COMI' BER.EA PUBLISHING CO. (iNOonroitATKii) J. P. r AULKNU, Manager MnlntH nl tkt Pott nff UEUEA COLLERE KY OFFICE at Derm, k'y., u tffimri tUm '.Devoted, to tine Five cents a copy. . kThe Citizen BEKEA, MADISON COUNTV, KENTUCKY, MARCH 27,-191- Knowledge is power tad the way to keep up with modern knowledge is to read a good newspaper. Interests of ttie 3oxiitgLin People One Dollar a year. No. 30 Vol. XIV. Appalling Disaster storm of extrcmo severity unknown before, swept over Indians, Ohio and part of Kentucky on the night of tlio 20lh. The loss of lift) at this writing cannot be estimated but It nurabcrfl thousands. At Dayton, O., flvo thousand nro rciiortod drowned and thirty thousand homeless by tin; flood. The water Is thirteen feet deep In Uio Union dcKt. Hie flooded din- half. trlct hs mdliis ol milt ind Main Street nnd other jKrtlons of tho town nro under eight t" twenty Jeot of water. Downtown cfficcB aic fllleil wltli men unable to get home, Tho electric light, tho street car and water systems aro all out of use. of Xcnla has sent three ciirloads A , LEE'S ADVICE Thu Lexington Herald rccontly published n letter written by General Hobort E. Leo to his nou while the latter imih In the Military Academy at West Point, It is so full of good advice to young men that we are publishing it below with the hope that it may not only be of interest but helpful. The lettor follows, "Arlington Home, April 5, iKjj. "My Dear Son! sin Just in the act of leaving home for New Mexico, My old regiment I1.11 been ordered to that distant region nnd I must hasten to ce that theynre properly taken care of, I have but little to ak In reply to your Ictlern of March 36, 37, nnd 3H, Your letter breathe a true iiplrlt of frankness. They lime given myself and your mother great pleasure. You mint study to be frank with the world: frankness I the child of honesty and courage. Say what you mean to do on ctery occasion, and take it for granted you mean to do right. If a friend aska a favor you should grant it, If It it reasonable; If not, tell him plainly why you cannot. You will wrung him ami wrong yourself by equivocation of any kind. Neer do n wrong thing to make n friend or keep one; the man who require you to do o Is dearly purchased 1 -- Distinguished Editor Passes Away Mr. Samuel J. Hobcrts, founder, owner and editor of the Lexington Herald, died at Ills home In Sunday afternoon, after an Illness of Bcvoiat wcekB.Thc Immediate cause of his death was pneumonia resulting f 0111 which was caused by an Ingrowing For a number of weeks it was not thought that Mr. Itobcrts' illness was very serious, and in fact his lifo was not despaired of until two days beforo his death. Mr. Hobcrts was a native of Ohio, having been born In Canton, the home of President McKluley, wheso friend ho was and by whom he was appoint blood-poisonin- g toe-na- il. Unparalleled Floods in Ohio and Indiana Loss of Life Numbers Thousands. Great Loss of Property. At Hamilton, 0., It Is reported that home!) fcr a thousand are under water with loss of life not estimated. I Indiana Is lnrgily under water. HMO to 100 aro roixntcd drowned at Peru. wuro Tho remaining Inhabitants on a hill lop waiting for the water to fall. Tho Mayor telegraphed the Coventor foi piovlslona, clothing nnd coffins, a gruesome message. j From Illinois to Pennsylvania the storm niadt) its force felt nnd took Its toll of life and property. At Oil City tho situation Is At Sharon 10.000 persons were put ut of ojuploymont. Kcntueky and Tennessee felt tlm force of the storm but weru fortunate less disaster, in mc-tinTho pioinrty loss Is beyond com-th- e j putatlou. It wilt iinch many mllll- otis. The rainfall at Vlncenneg in twenty-foInches, houra measured 7 nearly of what usually comes in a whole year. 3-one-fifth ed Collector of Internnl Itevcnuo In Kentucky, to which state ho camo twenty-flv- o years ago. Ho was a man of fine appearance, niado friends and kept them. Ho was cloccly Identified with nearly every movement for the betterment of Lexington and Central Kentucky, and while r.ctually engaged in politics, always allied with the Republican party, ho was not In any senso an offensive partisan, but was respected and loved by members of tho various parties. and easily at n provisions in response to calls from Mayor of Dayton for nld. Delaware, O., reports nearly one hundred dead. Three to four bundled families aro homclcts. A wall of water snven feet high rushed thru Ui main part of tills town. ur National Highways Abroad National Highways. trunk line roads, Theho aro imm-iiH- o great arteries of commerce, and from Uicm! tho smaller roadB aro built by tho provinces of France, Just uh th" Stntc and Counties of our titat s will build feeders and connections to France Has a Hystem of Highways. If France about thu bIzo of as nerds National Highways, much more da we with our teiritory, require, them? Many Idealists and drcnuieni Nntlonr-- proOK'd National Rend Syctems for tills country. Usually the system has Iteon worked cut with a map, a ruler, a iencll, mid sublime, faith. Mountains, lakes, rivers and forests form no obstacles to such visionary road systems. Tho National Highways System is the product of no such dream. The highways indicated arc either th" liest present roada from olnt to tiolnt, or Texhow what arc. In tho Judgment of a trainhuge ed and experienced corps ,f road ami engineers, tho best iKisslblo have practicable roads from imlnt to joint. duty. "Duty, then, Is the sublimes! word in our language. Do your duty in all things like the old Puritan. You cannot do more. I'.trt. able gloom and darkness still known as the dark dav, when the light o( the sun was slowly extinguished as If by an eclipse. The Legislature of Connecticut was In session, and as the members saw the unexpected and unaccountable darkness coming on, lliey shared in the general awe and terror. It was supposed by many that the Inst day, the day of judge-mcnhad come. Some one, In the consternation of the hour, inoed an adjournment. Then there arose an old Puritan legislator, Davenport, of Stamford, nnd said that If the last day had come he desired to bo found at his place doing his duly, and therefore moted that candles be brought In, so that the house could proceed with its duty. "There was quietness in that man's soul, the quietness of heavenly w isdoin and inflexible willingness to obev present "Deal kindly, but firmly, with your clanna(es. You will find It t lie policy which wear licit. Aboe nil, do not appear to, others what you are not. If you have any fault to find with any one, tell him, not others of what you complain; there la no more dangerous experiment than that of undertaking to he one thing before a man's face and another be hind his back. We should live, act, and say nothing to the Injury of any one. It it not only best as a matter of principle, but it is the path of peace and honor. In regard to duly, let me, In conclusion of this hasty letter, inform you that nearly a hundred yean ago there was a day of remark- sacrifice. Ills death Is a great loss to Kentucky and to Kentucky journalism. Another Destructive Storm The year 191.1 seems to have start- cd out to mako a record for the des- traction of property by tornadoes, the third disastrous one In three weeks having been felt pretty generally thru- cut tho country. about Tho latest storm centered Omaha, Neb., Sunday afternoon, which spread eastward, doing much damage lu Illinois and especially In TVrre Haute, Ind. Thousands of buildings l, aro reported to have been wrecked In tho two places bejond repair, leaving fifteen, hundred homeless in Nebraska City and fivo hundred In Terrc Haute, Tho dead In the various places, struck by storm, nic said to number nearly . two hundred, and the property loss . runs up into the millions. Fire add ed to the terrors of the Omaha storm, but the rain helped to check It beforo it swept the city. . UNITED STATES NEWS! IN ( OUR OWN STATE it your mother wear one gray hair for any lack wsi to do less. You should net Never let me and of duly on your alfectioiialc father. "Your "K. K. LICK, "(i. W. CI RT1S LKE." NEW STORY The new story, "Ills Rise to Pow-ui,- " btaita with this Issue, His equal It not supeilor to nuy story wo have given yet. it will Imj especially interesting to tboso Interested Ir. iolltIcnl affairs and Is ulso touched with a little of the "romantic." Wo have received many letters of appreciation of our last story, "llotli Sides of tho Shield," and feel sure you will r.iprvclnto this one as much If ou will only rend the first chapter -- the others will follow. NEW FEATURE WORLD NEWS j WAR TO UND SOON Industrialism Sweeping the Race to Quick Destruction Uy Dr. ' Was Kentucky's Greatest Trial Lexington Ass't Sec'y of State Resigns Diplo' Admiral Eaton Murdered? Saloons Checked Windstorm U. S. and matlc Appointments Strikes State Court of Appeals China Indictment of Boss Cox , Favors Williams Special Session Ex. Governor, Currency Reform ' KENTUCKY'S GREATEST TRIAL Black Dead Probably what will bo the greatest Probable y criminal trial in tho history of ASS'T. SECRETARY OK STATE feuds will take placo at Winchester at a special term of court The Acslstanl Secretary of State, before Judgo Iicuton, beginning thu - last day of this Huntington- Wilson resigned his mouth. Elghtecu man Continued on page fhe indicted ror a conspiracy to kill the formsr cheriff and twelve witnesses ' charged with perjuiy will bo brought MRS. JAMES B. REYNOLDS beforo the bar at that time. Some sn- sational features aro promi3Sd In tho .Introduction of confessions.' No ono I knows how for these will reach. Kjn-tuckfJ last week we are running the first article of a "Home Agricirttur."' Course in Scientific which is one of tweltv two column articles on pmrttcally evety Mihjecl of Interest to tho farmer. ThlB article is on Soil Conservation and is mated bj V. J. Spllluiali who is In ehargi of the llurenu of Plant Industry, U. S. Department of and Is an authority on tl.e subject. Tho sell Is Uio foundation of agriculture and Its treatment in this article is Uiu foundation upon which the other eleven articles are based, there fore, you should Imj sure to read "Soil Conservation." Each one of these, articles Is worth morn than a dollar, so If you are a farmer und jour subscription Is about to expire don't full to renew nt once ho as to get the full benefit of the As wo announced Agri-Jciiltut- IXmlipnicnts during the pnK gho credenco to thu reioit that 1 . allies as well as the Turks are anxious to end thu war, neither sldo in tti,0 contest being able to get money to carry on the strife much longer. JAnd neither side has been able to in the battles bcoro a great victor along tho Tchtnlge. line. Ailrincpie, which has been expect- ed to fall for a number of months, Mill noiiis out, iiiul mere is no immediate prospi-iof surrender. t MAX G. &CHLAPP of Cornell University G QN ET tho women out of the factories. It is A CRLLE the most hideous crime of modern society to permit young mothers to injitro themselves and their eliildrcn by working under tlio strain of factory conditions. llltcnsl Scutari , Ik cen tend s which Kncly to capitulate, town Icing destroyed and great buffering being reported. Austria l.as prnctbally Iwiin d an ultimatum demanding that the S and Montenegrins withdraw lrom the city, but King Nichols refuses toneerdo to their terms, fedin that Ills crown depends upon the of tho fortress. It is Mild that the Mar ulll end within a week, both sldis havlim placed their fortunes In the hands of tho Powers, though the allies ma tnke exceptions to si me of the proposed tern.s .f S 'ttlement. RAYMOND POINCARE nbuiit to bo about much of the iliel) IT HAS US ALL IT'S INDUSTRIALISM THAT'S THE TROUBLE. ITS TIDE. AND IT IS SWEEPING THE RACE TO DESTRUCTION. OUR BIRTH RATE IS DECREASING. OUR CRIME AND INSANITY ARE INCREASING. THAT IS JUST WHAT HAPPENED TO ANCIENT GREECE AND ROME AND EGYPT; WHAT HAS HAPPENED TO MODERN FRANCE AND HAS BEGUN FOR US. 'continuance after that date. This ordinance Is to protect tho State Uul-- 1 versity and was passed only after a ' spirited centest. Tlio Trustees of tho jlnlverfcity threatened to go to tho State Legislature for authority to to another location unless some such protective measure was passed. WINDSTORM STRIKES THE LEXINGTON SALOONS RECEIVE A ' CHECK An ordinance wab parsed in the city of Lexington revoking nil licenses ,to saloon3 or coffea houses within four lutidred feet of tho State Unlvoislty campus, to become effective Apr. 1st under penalties up to $100 per day for I J If we could only go baek to tlio SIMPLE LIFE the days when tlio farmer raised nil his own food and the farmer's wife cooked it all; when there was n variety of tasks that kept the wholo body and soul active, not siniplv draining 0110 set of muscles of every ounco of strength and leaving the rest torpid. Then our WOMEN WERE WERE STRONG. Rut whnt's tho use? Wo can't go back. Only thcro is this much to say: Any girl who has a good homo in tho country should bo COMPELLED TO STAY THERE. Tt is positively .CRIMINAL TO RRIXO GIRLS TO THE CITY. HAPPY AXD TMKIH CIIII.DKEX J STATE In the early morning ou the 21st, a cevere wludsloim, averaging sixty- -, six miles an hour, nvept thru Ken-- j tucky frum U16 South. It was accompanied with much damago to pwp.rty, many bulldiugs were unttofed, but there was no serious loss of life. Tho damage was widely spread thru-.ut the state. COURT OF APPEALS FAVORS WILLIAMS A decision wm rendered by tl.e State Court of Appeals on the 20th afMrs. Charlrs Hearine Mobile, firming that the election of Williams of Ala., was married the other day to as County Judso of McCreary County James B. Reynolds of Washington, , was legal, and that his commission who was a member of the tariff board, j must be lesued in duo Would Federate the Churches By It Is I J JEV. CHAS. S. KNIGHT I whole series. CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE PACK ONK News of tho Week. Editorials. Would Federate tho Churches, PACK TWO. Editorials. Temperance. Snuday School Lessen. Map of Panama Canal. PAGE THREE Would Fedaiato tlio Chur(hes(cou.) Kitchen Cabinet. Railroading vs. Farming. PAGE FOUIt Local Items. Madison County Nows. PAOE FIVE Homo Town Helps. General News. PAOE SIX First Installment of New Story. PAGE SEVEN First Installment cf the Homo Course in Scientific Agriculture. Poultry. Hoys and Girls Club Work. PAGE EIGHT Eastern Kentucky News. Markets. moro of eoustai.t furrow creeds, each one apparently and shniue to all Christians thrt our j engaged in' tho proclamation of its one churches nro not making greakr head- - particular doctrine than In the gos-- 1 way against tl.s evil cf this w rld pel of a crucified und risen God. and setting up the Kingdom of CluHt Each ono more Interested lu th upin tho hearts and lives of men faster building nud development of Its own j than they aro. Wo nil nckii'.wb'dge particular church than In bringing that something Is the uiatUr. btiiwe the world to the feet of Christ and aro not qitlto sine what, in thinking establishing Justice and eipilty among over this discouraging situation, 1 tho sons of men, nm moro and moro convinced that 0110 We spend thousands of dollars tryof tlio principal If not the principal ing to keep up services In lrom three reason for tho constant def-n- t of our to a dozen churches when one would best efforts, lies In tho fact that wo bo enough. United or at least federdo not present a united front ugalust ated wo could stand: divided, we tall, sin. Wo nro n.t a united body lu In tens of thousands of American Christ, wo uro not lifting t igetlur towns there are from flvo to n dozen on tlio world's great load of woe. Wo men throwing away their lives preach-In- g have uot fulfilled tho great d"slro of to a handful of people where one Christ 03 expressed in his prayer giv- good llvu man could do till the worU en in tho seventeenth chapter of John und set them free to carry the Cos- and Uiu twentieth and twenty-flrb- t Iel to thoso who don't have It. If verses, "Neither piny I for these the money that Is now spent keeping mono, but for them also that slmll open churches for which tliero is no bellevo cu uiu through their word; use were put Into tho mission catw that they may ALL UE ONE; as thou there would bo ample means tos nd father nrt In 1110, and I lu theo, that all the men who are capablo luto they alio may ba one in us that tho tho wholo untouched mission fields of tho world may RELIEVE that Thou this old world to win the lost to ItaBt sent ME." Instead of this union Christ. of all hearts nud lives under Uiofla'? I put It to you all as a strulght of tho Son of God for tho coii'iuest of forward question, is it right und do Raymond Polncare, premier of this world that Ills will inuy bodono you think It Is pleasing to Jesus France, was elected president of the on Earth oven as it Ib in heaven we Christ our great master that tome republic on the second ballot. aro divided into scores of sects and Continued 011 1'agr Time souicc a DON'T TO YOURSELF IF YOU DUYAN OLIVER PAY UP! 1 11 I rr('iff No man reslly likes to bo in 'debt even to himtclf, and wo are not charging you anything for this advice and it's good advice, and "otraight" at that why not vmit u ' OLIVER PLOWS THAT ARE talo 11 JIIIBbbBiIJI were mado with your own etpecial needs in view. Tho Oliver People had their factory eipcrts down here for months rinding out just what it is you require in tho plow line. "BUILT FOR SERVICE" NOW WE HAVE THE PLOWS. R. H. CHRISMAN, The Furniture Man Page Two. villages nro nutting In water works nnd purification plants to get wntr free from typhoid germs. A Umily newspaper for all that It right, Just what dangers Ho In Inipnro trua and Interesting. wntcr Is told In the first article nf n scries written especially for Popular putilWtinl etery TlnitwUy t llcrra, Kjr Mechanics Magazine liy lr. Allan McUughlln of the United States Pub BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (liirornrntnt) tile Health Service. Doctor McLnugh J. P. Faulkner, Editor and Manager. lln Is recognized ns pcrhnps the foreauthority on this most American Subscription flatus suhject. Ills work In the Puhllc rAY.UII.1'. IN ADVASCI5 Health Service tins boon notable nnd One Year resulted In his recent appointment its o Sti Monthn sanitary adviser to the lnternntloue.l Thrte Months is CommlMlon which Is Investigating the Mnnry I'Ollutlon of the boundary waters he-- I or Kir Srnil nmnryliy d Otiltr, Draft. I.ttter. oroucmiii two tweon tho United States nnd Canada. cent tamp. ' The dale after jour name on lattel liow to The first article of the series np-- 1 l paid. If It Is not what date joiinmbtcrllitlon chanrnt within llitre week after tenewal pears In the April mngar.luc, and Is notify ua. by many Interesting llluv Misting nutiilrs lll he Rladly supph'rd If e tratlons. I.ntcr nrilcles will discuss arenotilietl. Liberal term jtUcn to any who obtain new the best methods of water purificauWrlptlons for tis, Any one tniUn in four early siitwriptlonscau receiveTlie Cltiten free tion nnd their cost. torhimeU for one jear Athttllslng ratrson application. CHILD BREADWINNER AND THE CITIZEN , March 37, 1913. The Citizen The Panama Canal Birdscye View Showing Route of the Great Waterway Now Ncaring Completion tConilnrtrd by I'lirlatlnn MAN'S Made tho TrmtK-riiiic- SUNDAY Lesson XIII. SCHOOL, First Quarter, For March 30, 1913. Nntlonnl Wnman's Union.) THE Tsxt INTERNATIONAL SERIES. RECKONING WITH RUM . r Dealt of Him Instead of a GentlemanActed Like a Fool and Talked Like an Idiot. thick-set- Kral-teie- I fellow wns seated on n bench In tho nubile nnrk and seemed to bn reading some writ ing on a sheet of paper which ho held lu his hand, 'You seem to be much Interested In )our writing," I said. "Yes; I'vo been figuring in) accounts with old Alcohol, to set how A tigty-lnokin- , we stand." MKMRPK OK DEPENDENT PARENTS j I KKNTCCKY l'KKSS ASSOCIATION. ANGRY THOUGHTS KILL Home Com- anion appears a valuable nnd sugg 's- tlve artlclo entitled "A Healthy Mind In a Healthy Hoily." Following Is an In tho April Woman's extract: "Among thos'j perverted nnd unhealthy mental nnd emotional states of n positive naturo nro those of hatred, anger, Jealousy, resentment. 111 will, 111 temper. Their results are genand erally moro quickly noticeable therefore aro more pronounced. When one gives way to and Is dominated even for a short period by til's passion, say, of lntcnso anger, there Is set Into operation a sort of mental and bodily storm, which does Immense damage, and whoso consequences are sometimes violent and of long standing. There aro numbers of nailers of this, vary article whose own experiences will but add testimony to this statement. Wo do not yet know exactly what the process Is we do know, however, that tho 111 results are very definite and very costly. "How many times has a man, 'livid with rage,' been brought down before long by an Illness, or by a stroke of apoplexy, tho same as many another has been brought down moro gradually, thru strain end wotry. Till a Is In keeping with tho statement of one' authority when he says: 'Every oino- nun a Iiwso uuuuHH.B.evauiu.iiuu.e produces a poison in the blood and cel tissues,' nnd also that, 'agreeable, hap- py emotions generate chemical of nutiltlous value, which stimulate theo cells to manufacture energy. "Shall we consider one moro specific case of a concrete nature? it is but one of a number tho authcntlcty of which 13 well established. The mother was strong, healthy, well developsd and not especially of a nervous makeup. Her young babe was strcng and perfectly well. Tho mother was thrown Into a fit of violent anger by a certain occurrence. Soon after hor babe being hungry and calling for food, 3he gave it Ji.r breast. It was soon after attacked with spasms and died In convulsions within a short Mm?. It is the concensus cf opinion of the best authorities that tho child's death was duo to tho mother's violent aeom-pouncnge-ndeie- Why are parents dependent? Chief ly because Industry does not pay its way, becauso fathers nro killed, tr 'disabled by the accidents or dls'nscs of Industry, and tho family Is k'ft, through 110 fault of Its own, without tho normal breadwluntT. Often tin' normal breadwinner Is transformed Into a bedridden Invalid, an unwilling ly cruel burden niton the family In- stead of the support he would ghul- ly be. In most of our states Industry cither escapes all financial res'tonal blllty for the dependents of Its wreck-i- d employes, or Incurs a gambler' chance of escape by the strange pro cesses of our constitutions, our laws and our courts. This U most conspicuously true in our two greatest Industrial States, Now York and Penusyhanln. but it Is tho rule throughout the country and the few States which regularly provide for rial workmen's compensation are still marked exceptions aud their laws are now being tested I ' I I . "And ho comes out ahead, I suppose?" "Kvery tlmo." "How dlil you como to havo deal lng with him In the first place?" "That's what I've been writing. V 'I nee, he promised to mako u man of me, hut he made inn n hennt. Then he said he would brace mo up, but he made me go Btnggerlng around nnd then threw me In tho ditch. Ho said I must drink to be social Thun he made me quarrel with my best frlnds nnd be the laughing stock of my month's. Ilo gnve mo a black eyo nnd a broken nose. Then I drank for tho good of my health lln ruined the llttlo I had nnil left me 'alck aa a " dog.' "Of cours'i." "Ho laid he nou'd warm me up. and I wns soon nearly frozen to death. He shIiI he would sternly my nerves, but Instead he gave mo delirium tremens. Ho said ho would give mn t strength, and ho made me helpKrt-H- less." "To bn sure." "He promised me courage." ' to their constitutionality. In tho absence of workmen's compensation, the mother and children must work when disaster befalls a workman's family unless charity or the State provides for them. it is only In recent years that this truth has conio to be lecogulzod. formerly many honest people believed that it was good for children to work at an early age for the noble purposo of helping dependent parents. Now wo know that the child bread- winner is doubly the victim of industry, robbed ot his parent, burden- ed wlt'a a deiicndent mother or an invalid father, nnd robbed of tho j of cliro.free cn.,lhood, and the iva nnd nf of advance In the future. eu will sureOur si eat grand-child- ! ly look back upon our treatment of child breadwiuners, our acquloi-c-Mic.when Industry sacrifices them to it- self, with the same wonder and rep lobatlon with which we look back to our cannibal ancestors. In the near future workmeu's wage boards, minimum pensions for widows and disabled fathers will take the place of child breadwinners; and our American children will all bo school children. WWWW 'I Wt: "Then what followed?" "Then he mnile me n coward, for beat my sick wife nnd kicked my little sick child. He said he would brighten my wits, but Instead he mado me act llko n fool nnd talk like an Idiot He promised to mako a gentleman of me. but ho made me n tramp" 1 ORDERS BAR LIQUOR DEALER '' I ' Many Fraternal Societies ana Labor Organizations Keep f it Man Who Sella Whisky. N'o fraternities' liquor dealer Is eligible to In tho following orders and mom-hershl- mmor,ni,v ,,, S GATUH vr GHAZI SHUKRI PASHA poison was which found Its way into tho mother's milk, and wai thus transmitted to the child. Medical books contain, and medical authorities cito almost as numberlcrs cases of a moro or 1 ngera Ancient Order of United Workmen. Knights of Maccabees, Tribe of Hen Hur, American Legion of Honor. Fraternal Mstlc Circle. Independent Order of Foresters, Supreme Council of the Catholic Henevolent Legion, Sovereign Camp of Woodmen of tho World. Modern Woodmen of America. Junior Order of United American Mechanics. Order of United American Mechanics, Sovereign (Srand Ix)dge of Odd Fellows. Knights of Pythias, KnlMits of Columbus, Catholic Fraternal t'nlun of America, Fraternal llrotherhnod, National t'nlon, Protected Home Circle, Heplosnph's Improved Order, Iloyal League, Yeomen of Amrlra, Woodmen of the World. Hrotherhood of Amerlcnn Yeomen, Or der if tho Stnr of llcthlehem. Freemasons also generally exclude liquor sellers. Various railway orders and many other labor fraternities bar liquor drinkers nlso. What about the man who becomes n patty to the liquor business by licensing the same tho man whoso vote sustnlns and perpetuates It? Tho traffic has government sanction Is pro tected by the ILik Is It consistent for any fraternity to discriminate against tho liquor seller? A similar import." THE BATTLE FOR SAFE WATER SUPPLIES Two and times as much typhoid fever In tho United States in projiortlou to population as thero Is plagua In India! More deaths by ono-half eight times from'typhold In the United States In two years than thero were from cholera In Italy In the same year of the great cholera epidemic! Nearly four times an many deaths from typhoid among a given number of American citizens asumotig the peoples of ovorcrowded Kuropo! These startling lacts ought to convince America that the prevalence of typhoid Is our greatest national dla graco for tho stamping out of ty- phold Is easy. A pure water supply will cut Its ravages down instnntly. . New York Is spending a reservoir that will Impound tho t streams of half tho Catsitllls and n tunnel one hundred miles thru "solid j rocK to unng tnj pure mountain wut or to U people. Los Angeles has gone snow-cappe- ri ii i a r fighter defense of Adrlanople, brlKl,t of ,h" "al,ia" "!? Turk s placedf"to the credit of concerned, ,,, commamll.r of tll(, Karrlson ohaxl shukr, ll;isllil u 1)rnV() nlJ Bkful Tnu "V of t,le fmv " VNNW .w Deprenlng. 250 miles up Into tho d W mel the Karly lilrd and wer Sierras and tapped tho Owen Hlvcr amazed on glancing at our watchei for water for a hundred years to to discover that the hour of seren had "You're not so come. San Francisco wants to dam long since struck. y tho valley In tho Yoso-mlt- o aarly, after all," we remarked, slgnlfl cantly. National Park as a reservoir looking "No," assented the Karly lllrd very conscious all at once from which to obtain an unfailing "The fact la, 1 got the book worm." nupply of puro water. Kven llttlo Puck. Hetch-Hctch- to present plnns, water will be let Into tho now Panama canal on July 1. The first boat will enter In September, doing from the Atlantic to the Pacific ocean a bont enters the canal on the north side of the Isthmus of Pauninn at a small mibnrli called Cristobal. I Seven miles Inland It comes to the Gntun locks These lift tho boat to a level of eighty-livfeet above tho ben. This level U maintained across tho ramous uoiun ariiuemi lakes ami turougn tno utiienru cut 10 tue rcuro auguei (called Peter Metilll by American workmen) locks thirty nine miles from the Atlantic ocean and eleven miles from the Paiitlc ocean, The Pedro Miguel and Mlrallort'H locks lower the boat to the Politic pen level Thence It goes to the other terminus, called I.a Itoca, the Spanish won for mouth, n auburb of the City of Panuum. The odd scnxatlim will be ghen a traveler when he rides through the canal from Colon to Panama, of going south and enat Instead of west, and when he rises the next day In Panama he will find that, becutihe Panama Is on a point of land Jutting out Into the ocean, tho sun both rises und sets lu the Pacific. In Its course the canal Is made to follow generally the valleys of the Mlndl and Chagrea rivers on the north or Atlantic aide and the Itlu (Irande on the south or Pacific slope It crosses the height of land at the deep cut In Culebra bill between the two oceana.atKiut fourteen miles from the Paellle. Culebra, the lowest hill on the divide, was alout 340 feet above sea level. The French made a cut In the hill to a point of 140 feet almve aea level. Colonel (loetlial's men refeet nbove sen level. It was through this cut that duced this to eighty-fivthe "alldea" were encountered Thete "slides" were among the moat aerloua bataclea met with In the building of the canal. A" e , I e End tho Same. man, haggard, wretched, with handcuffs on his wrists, cowering In a patrol wagon among degraded fel-- , looked up ns (be wagon passed the famous hotel whoso luxurious bar was tho resort of tho glided youth of tho town "That," he said, In a tono us If going back over all his life to the tlmo when his own downfall began, "that Ib whero I took my first drink." A battered tramp beside him laughed hoarsely "1 took mine In a speak, easy," he said. "Wo didn't start nllko, r but when we get to our lust drink It'll bo all tho samo cheap whisky and The I ifstriliiloo ol Sn l.ihi tho gutter and tho morgue for both iliini l, en xl v. 12 17. i 2!l. Colileu of ua." i'exl. II hi vl, 17. "('nine from tlllioliX tlieui mid be e seiiirate. silitb the l.inil mid ttiiiiii no uiiiieiiii thing" Drunkenness In Ireland. According to a return just Issued The l.inil lotus refci led lo both the drunkenness continues to supply a ilelnyc iiml lie destruction of Sodom lurgo proportion of the Irish prison mid said Hint the end of this age will population, the number of commit- U slml nr ns to sin mid Jiiilu'incnt Llsii XI The Text of Abraham's ments during 1911, tor drunkenness or riotous or disorderly behavior Fnlth. Cen xxll. I I.'! Colileu Text. and not whlla drunk being 9,268, or 40 per cent, Hot. vl. il. "I etri of tho total numbor for convicted saerllltt' mid the kunwieilge of Cod more llinii linrnt orfeiiugs" Ismte was prisoners committed to prison, the pruiiii'-ei- l sen I In whom tho prom tfs wele In be fiilllllcil. but Cod would Facta About London, Canon llorsley gives tbu following have nt rest In llliiiself regnrdless of what we see or feel facta about tho great city: l.l'hsox Ml Isaac und Itebekah. In London each day 24 aro Injured - Coltleu Text. Prov by street traffic; 34 babies die; 70 Cen xxll. dogs taken by the police; 10S III. 0. "Ill nil till wsys iickiiowletlge etray marriage' take place; 130 are sent to llllii. iiml He will direct thy put lis" prison; 190 die; 325 are born; ECO Jesus Chiisl. rlen from the dead. It homoleia go Into casual warda; 610 now iitviillliit; Ills Initio the church go Into hospital; 34,000 are In the the Iji inli's wlfe. wbli b the Holy Spirit workhouses; 4,000,000 travel In Lon-- j Is prepni'iui; b.i lelllin.' of the dory ot 4,000 spent dally on work-- i Cod, mid ol finis) mitl i In- - rltiies ot don; S'shi Hie ciillieiiiig will U 30,000 spent In theaters, Crate houses; iiml our Isaac will welcome 32,000 liven to coinptr-lmuslo balls, etc.; 114 home charity. Ti-x' 2-- of th Ltssan, Corrjprthsnslv Raviaw Rsad Hab. xl, Quarterly Ps. xxll, 4 Com' Coldtn mtntary by Rev. D. M. Stearns. Creation, (ieli. I. 1. to Lfsson II, 3. tJoldeii Text. Hen. I, I, "In the Iteglnnltig (lod created the lieavetH and the eiirth," The (lolden Text Is n wondrous slntement containing Just fcvcii Hebrew worth of twenty eight Hebrew letter and tells the whole creation story. Which Is stated lu other words den. III Ph. xxxlll. It. I): Itch. xl. :i. I, 2, tolli of a great ciitimtroplie which brought .the eiirth Into it eondltloii of chnoi, waste nnd void, from which It wn tlelheted lu six days by the Creator. Lrssin II. Mnn the Crown of Hold tJen I. '.U 2T. II. 7 !. en Text. tien. I, -- i. mni rrcniru mini In Ills own Image." After n gteat nut (itsl made nerfeet male and female, man from the and woman from n part of man, nuil gnve them dominion oer nil the works ? two chapters lu of UN biimlH we haw ii erftvt earth, after Hie res torntloti without sin or curse of any kind, nnd Hod In fellowship with man We lime uNo the Institution of the Bnhtuitli mid I.ihkim III -- Man's First Hln. (Sell 22 21. (Joltlen Text, John trill. III, 31, "Ktery one that commtttetli sin Is the servant of sin." Here we have the first mention of that old serpent, the devil, the Urst destructive critic ques tinning the wonl of (!d and the loc of Cod nnd milking Cod n llur In the third chapter from the end of the lllble we bate lilt tliml doom, In tblt leon chapter we have also the tlrl mention of a delherer. the way of sa hi' I Ion and the future glory nf the redeemed. I.i.ssot IV. -- Cain mid Alx-I- , Cell. tv. (iiil.lcii Text, I John 111. 15, "Whoxoet r bitletb bN brother Is a murderer" Ailain, having Ucn taught the wit) of riitc mptlon and of approach to Cod iCeu III, 21l. taught bin chll AM Mlevcd dreii nnd their children Cod nnd ciiinc obediently, bringing lilt sncritlie Cain win what might l"' called a I'nltiirl.iii. hiilug no use for the shedding of hlixid, but deemed the He licit be had would be acceptable. was therefore rejected Flood. Cen. vl. t12. l.istox Cotdeii Text. Horn, vl, 2:1, ll. 1121 "The wiiKet of sin It death, lint the flee glfl of Cist Is eternal life In (iirltl Jestit uur lird" Cain turned bit buck iiiii Cod after he hud killed his brother, and lilt descendants hecan mutlcal IhMm to tuillil titles. Int nieiil-.- . work In brnss ami lion nnd Imprint' things tencnilly. Inn all without so gnu I Citl, und ul'kcdiio thai CimI lind to cut off the race by a ilcliiL-c.vllic only Noah and hit faintly With Lissom VI -- Oil's ("iiteuant 17. Cotdeii Text, Ceil NimiIi. Cell . Iv i:t. "I do set by tsiw lu the cloud, mid It sluill In- - for ii token of u cove limit between me iiml Hie earth" The will he by lire lit the next nc IimiL fur it new end of Hilt live, earth Hliercln dellelb i luhlcoiisnet l.tssnx VII - The I 'nil of Abrillll lien. xll. I !) Colicu'Tet. Cell Xll. 2. will lli-- . tin- iiml make ihy mime great, iiml he item u lileslui: " In ste.nl of loiiiier with the world Ck1 ep.initcs ii mini, u funilu. a mi Hon Hint In the preeiit ni:e n church In Ih lilt s"H hil throiiuh ulioui llciiinj r cecal Himself, whom He mn bless mid iniike a bletsliii: I.Isoon VII I. -- Aliriim mid I .ol. Cen I 12 -- III Codicil Tel. Pror x. 22 The blestllig of .lehottill. It inal.elli eh Ii. und He nildetli no uirrow there iltli" Alnalii loiiml sairiiiw lu Ivgtpt .mil Lot Cnuml sol tow III Sialolll. bill IhiiIi Heie tor tile time ollt of fellow It was uis for Abriiiii to p'1 hlp ha. k in lletlicl iiml to llnil ii reslluu in H e iiml ii Hur nt llehroti 'N CimTm I'otenillll With l.tsr.ii t MiiiiIi.iiii Cell xt. ."VIM Coldcli llib . '.'.t 'He It fitlibful Hint prom " Let no niie ims by Hie won linn ior of Mclclileilck imr full to noil e (lie mmi) new wonls of this li.iplel- Hie lllst "I'enr not." "He li'ie." itltihleniMicss'" mitl man) otb Tt, l.-- The Creit-tlon- , . i thi-H- V.-- - t March 27, 1913 WOULD FEDERATE THE CHURCHES THE CITIZEN. Page Three. not half of tho) who do go nro Christians? Cotilntufi(rm I'lrrt Why do such conditions as them Some Comparlt ons that are Not Reassuring places should havo ten churches anil oxlst all over tho Unltnl States? Why I other Just as large nnil Important ato churches dying and saloons beplaces nonot Is It right that flvo ing oiwncd? Why Is crime Increasing For cveiy 100 iiillra of railway main ways Increased 19 per cent nnd tlio thousand pooplo In ono jilnco should fcur or flvo times a fust ns our track In 11)00 there were 12U miles freight revcauo 52 per cent, the havo a dozen churches and as many In 1910. For every 100 arres of Impasscngor-mll- o 07 per cent and Why Is divorce on tho tho preachers and ten million pcoplo In threatening tho very existence proved farm land In 1900 there were passenger revenuo 61 )er cent. That another Innd hao nono? How will of our American homes? Why? If not 115 ncreiTlu 1010; for every 100 acres Is, the wor!i performed by tho railfor Iktsuro tbo church has ml'scd tho devoted to crop3 In tho former yenr ways and tho money received by th?ili U10 avcrago church justify Itself spending Its energy In socials, fairs, mark, lost her vision; her power; her there were 110 In the latter. That Increased at very nearly tho same rate. Measuicd per Inhabitant the outchicken plo suppers, food rales, and faith; lost tho censo of sin and ! lo, during the census deende, the latbazaars to get money out of the coma Indifferent to tho plainly ex- est period for which official statis- put of the ten principal crops ranged tics arc available, tho railway plnnt from a dec.fnso of 21 per cent to pockets of unwilling people for the pressed will cf Christ that all Chrissupport of pastors whoso talents lire tians should untto ngalnst Kin; iiuinli Increased at over double tlio rate of an Increase of 20 er cent, while the burled and whoso holy zeal Is quench-e- d as brothers fight aa true soldiers of the agtlcultural plant. farm vnluo Increased 34 to S3 per In 19U0 cent. For exam pi?, tho relative supply by tho narrowness of tlio field tho lowly tton of (rod, and tnke this Tor every 100 there wero lt0 In 1910; for every Kl of corn that was 100 bushels In l'M) they oro forced to occupy for far of world for him. then) wero 202. For was 79 bushels In 1910, tho relative passenger-mlh- s trespassing uim the territory of half easy enough to find fault, It Is every 100 bushch, bales, or pounds of farm value of corn that wns $100 In -" w....w.., ,..v. ,loar y01, Bay )mt what shall w do wheh Is jealous of every other nnd l , ua tho ten principal crops In tho former 1900 waa till la 1910. That la, while , year there wero 10!) In tho lattv. tho supply of ccrn k.t Inhabitant fell i er, " w are not yet ;!Mrfocuy nwar that all this Is ami keep tho lead.-a- nd ,,,, ,)f That Is, tho output of the railways In- off 21 tier cjnt, tho valuo of the supUfflclcm ,)OH8(;s8uI uy lo placo on y largo enough ,o support creased at a rato over ton times ns ply par inhabitant Increased 44 per onc ,K)(Iy clirlglcn ,vo to ,nte Pas- great as that of the farms. ono good live effective church. cent. In tbo samo relation tho supply , n( on, and pcoplo struggl g and stmln- - jon Measured per mllo the output of of wheat fell off 14 per cent while R imo n tho railway Increased 10 per cent nnd Its valuo Increased 47 per cent, tho lng to keep up their little sectarian which lo already famous because of Measured supply of cotton fell off 8 per cent Inner circle, while hundreds around tho great work of our lollcge 8"t un 67 per cent respectively. them thousands In our own land and er acre tho output of the ten crops while Its v.i!u3 Increased 80 per cent. uxamplo before tho wholo Unit d In 1910 cno thousand bushels millions abroad arc destitute of th" States by Federating. If it Is ixwalble averaged a decreaso of about ono iter cf cent. That Is, tho output of the rail- tho seven principal food crops could j word of life, and for want of It are for each State of our great union to ways per unit perishing, Iook at tho fortunes that '.i plant Increased by purchase over 25 per cent mom of retain Its Identity, Its laws and Its while tho output of the commodities In general, nnd 50 por .oro heaped up In Imposing piles of yet be a member of 'brick and stone, adorned with Mnlncd government and unit of plant averaged a cent more of trariE)ortnl!on than In tho great union of statts under the farms jier glnss window c In which the names of 1900; but conversely, tlio purchasing spangled banner of one common decrease. btar thoso who havo forgotten the comfrom onc thousThe population In the ten years In- lower of tho country, why should It bo bo difficult a be mand of Jesus "to let all ulms fell off 13 per cent, ' and tor our four churches to each retain creased by about sixteen million done, In secret" shine In gilded let- or 21 per cent. Measured per nnd that from ono thousand passenger 'Its Individuality, and yet worship ters, proclaiming s their generosity under tho samo roof, listening to the Inhabitant the of the rail rtilleu fell nff 10 tier nsnt . In monuments of glass, these great snme man pleach tho book all of us buildings worth tens of thousands of love, uniting In o!i'J great common Kuh. dollars stand, dark, cold and forbid- - day school and In a mighty effort ed In proportion to the number cf ding six ctajH out of tho week, while such n church by any denominationtho uilvntlon of every bcul In Hohungry, tempted, heart sick human for al name but would think and tpeal; members coming from each of tli. ren and tho evangelization of all the souls drift paat and for want of mine of It as our church, tho church not of j denominational churches composing country tound. Ono largo church build-- I nu exclusive fow but of all the peo- tho Federation. Tho tiling can bo done, kind friend; for want of som" lug, containing a great auditorium ple1. Tlio one place In which we all nnd I lor ono am perfectly certain the placo In which to find light and for united worship and four chapels meet on a level and part on the blessing of God would be uicn It from warmth, and sympathy nndhelp drop u-w- of such exclusively bouaic, tho building In which Chris- tho flrbt. It can bo done. Tbo excels for the Into the saloon, the dance hall, nnil denominational meetings as might be tian broth-?rhoshould be someth'ng buildings can bo sold nnd one great tho cheap degrading th litre and found necesmry. These chainds to b" more platitude, and where central church built. Cod call and will than a ni'-ron to an eternal hell. Why ne divided by rolling partitions so as to souls hhould bo saved and kept sav- supply every need as It arises, and our chu.-rhe-a closed while the thiit-or- s up Into convenient Sunday schoM cut and saluona and dance halls are room1), could bo heated and llghte I ed. Such a church could make ample lend us on to a glorious victory for tfM.rtu l...u ltLilV ll'llit m..l..lll.wll....l provision for tlio needs of the jx.or; Christ and his Kingdom. les money thaii the four present to uld Institute n regular systematic mie It is entirely with ourselves. Shall churclics. The $1,500 now paid the campaign of evangelism, regular edu- wo go cn In the old narrow half day In tho week nnd a select few four tastors would provide one pns-to- r cation, and social uplift In all the surwhile hell runs wide oxn seven days way. Just making and an assuumt nnd leave eni.ugh rounding country, using the young hearted Inefficient anil nights a week, sweeping In young time or shall wo throw away our money to put one missionary to work men of the church as lay preachers and old, rich and xxr Into Us yawn- - In and Chln. and India and another and sending out with them, parti, s fears, clasp each other's hands ..r il...- urn lm. ttiimll. ;n'i j ... !.. v. iiiinr. iiiwuiu march forward, trusting Cod for tho iiiiiiMiv nmong our own mountains. of enthusiastic Christians to sing and gloilous victory ho has promised to by Is It Uint tho wcrld pasw-the This federated church oould easily play. A thousand things that are church ulth an averted faee nnd u nil who obey. Human souls hang in r to tho Individual denomina- tho balance, angels and demons are on scornful smile? Why Is It that in a piovldo a reading and rist room town of nix thoucand inople such as the use of tho j who come to H r a tion church because cf Its struggle watch, Christ Is Calling "follow me." I came from In Wisconsin all tho to trade, a placo where tired mot hero Just to get money enough on whleh He Is saying "Ono is your mnster ten protectant churches combined can- - could takn Uiolr ihlldren, weary nu n to exlbt would be gloriously possible and all yo aro brethren," go and work ' u for a cup of coffee and a wind-div- d with all the Christians of cur city In my vineyard, and "Lo I am with not muster an audience of flvo bun- people, and why Is It that the. wlch. It coul.l keep this rest nnd rend-to- n working enthusiastically together. you always even to tho end." Shall Such a religious propaganda us this wo go brothers? or shall wo lag pastors must pnacli to a urn- - lug room cien until ten o'clock six game. would be big enough to attract atten- handful of from w 'k to week? nights a week nnd piovld Shall It bo victory or defeat? movl"K Vtnrca, and simple voelnl tlon. It would compel notice. Th It Is for us to answer, nnd remember, Why j U:nt right here In IWr a with at least $20,000 worUt of chare!, ,'v,8 ftU umI r Christian Influence leoplo would all feel an Interest in wo shall answer for that answer ot proH.rty and four or five pastors l,n'' "upervlslou fcr tlue who might ouch a church as this, and It ncd not the Judgment seat of Christ. f'wlse s;nd their evenings tramp-lar- s hurt tho denominations in the nst who receive a thousand or iimv d. Chas. S. Knight, 11,0 htJC'18 (,r l'ng time at for missionary money, nnd money each for thtlr cervices, only one lnK llome- - Tl1" wm,11 n 1 of rnlsed for benevolences could bo divid Supt. Extension, Berea College. IHTMm out of five nttends church ami rr Railroading vs. Farming SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door pcp-Intlo- n? Berea's Vocational Schools money-earnin- Training that adds to your general education. FOH YOUNQ FOIt YOUNG MKN g power, combined with Agriculture, Carpentry Printing, Commercial. LAMES HomeSclenco, Dresbinaklng, Cooking, Nura-lnStenography and Typewriting. g, 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School ton-mil- General Education for those not far advanced, combined with somo vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others Ilka yourself and give chance for most rapid progress. 1 i.e - 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course I For thufj who aro not expecting to teaih and who are not going through College, but dcslro moro general education. This la Just tho thing for those preparing for medical studies or other professions without a college course. It also gives tho best general educatlou for those whp wUh a good start In study and expect vo carry It on by themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School one-hal- f, I Tills glvea the very best training for thoeo who expect to teach. Courses aro so arranged that young poople can teach through tho summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on In their course of study. Read Dinsmorc'o great book, "How to Teach, a District School." per-con- s, 5th Door This Is Berea's Preparatory Academy Course tho straight road tou-mllc- to College best training In Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The Academy Ic now Berea's largest department. 6th Door Berea College and provides standard -, This la tho crown of the whole Ipstltutlon, courses !n all advanced subjects. de-ce- nt Questions Answered UEHEA, FIUE.ND OP WOHKINC STUDENTS. Berca. College with :ta g affiliated schorls, Is not a Institution. It requires certain fees, but it expends many thousands of dollars each year for tho benefit of Its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as porsible for students to earn and save in every way. OUK SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the charai'.to? and reputation of the young people. Our students como from the best families and are earnest to do well and Improvo. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parents In Borca live In College buildings, and many assist In work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training, and getting pay according to the valuo of their labor. Except In winter it is expected that all will havo a chance to earn a part of theirexpen-ses- . Write to tho Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc., vary with different people. Herea favors plain clothing. Our climate la tho beat, but as students must attend classes regardless ot the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoe are necessary. THE STOKE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES aro really below cost. Tin College asks no rent students live, charging only enough room for the fine buildings rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For tablo board, without coffeo 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 CO cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc. This Is paid but once, and !b returned when tbo student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, bosnltal, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or scr- Ices of. teachers all ou Instruction Is a free gift). The Incidental Fee for most students is 5.00 a term; in Academy and Normal 0.00 ami $7.00 In Collegiate courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental fee and room rent by tho term, board by tho half term. Installments are as follows: WINTER TERM money-makin- d .,..,,,,.,,.. ,fr s fi-- d? ' cx-jd- o ' l- 1 li f ) BICKNELL 4 TV mm HARRIS, Real Estate Agents The following business antl preipecty must be sohl together with property elescribeel above. This is a business house, two stoiy frame building, 25 x 60 on a lot 40 x 80 and is the only hardware stote in town. This property is worth S900. 00. Present stock eif goods will invoice about 5i.ooo.oo and is worth too cents to the dollar. Goe d terms given. Number 5. One two story frame business house on Main Street, Russell Springs, Russell Co., Ky. Worth $1,400.00. Good terms. Number 6. Farm laying two nnd one half miles from Russell Springs, Russell Co., Ky., containing 450 acres, 300 cleared and under fence, rest in timber. Sandy loam, clear of stones and lays rolling. Thirty acres in grass, forty in wheat, sixty acres fresh cleared, has been cultivated only two years. Four room tenement house with bams, one new rained, nine room resielent building, ceiled and papered. This farm will cost you 20.00 per acre. Number 7. We also have residence property and building lots in the beautiful College town, Herea, Ky., or sale on reasonable terms and prices. Number 8. Ulue grass farm, in Clark Co., thirteen miles south of Lexington, containing 107 acres, well fenced, lays almost in a square, pike running thru farm. Residence nnd all necessary buildings in good repair, and as good blue grass land ns there is in Clark Co. This farm can be had now for $100.00 per acre. This is a grtat bargain. Write to us at once. Number 9. We have some very fine boundaries of white oak, chestnut oak, poplar and other kinds of timber for sale. If interested write us. Number 10. The best farm anywhere near Herea. Just outside of corporation, containing 100 acres, all newly fenced, and in four fields, water in each field. All kinds of fruit, best arm house in the country, good barn and out buildings. This aim can now be had for $125.00 per acre. If you are in the market for anything in our line, write us what you want, and we will try to please you. BEREA, KENTUCKY A FEW OF THE BARGAINS WE ARE OFFERING Number I. We have 5ooei acres of cual and timber land in H.irl.in Co., Ky.. iMlit miles fioni Iliir-1..Timn, jii Maitins Foik of Ctui ht ilanei River for sale. This ce.tl lauel is the finest in the: state and lias as iiiueh as 30 feet eif coal in the hills. Vuns iiiniiing in thickness from 3 to 11 feet. Geological teports show that it is ftno'enke quality. Heieles the coal proposition there are many acres of finest white- - oak and all kinds of timber. Wo ran sell Ibis land fiom 80 arres to 5000 in one block. Titles are absolute. Wiite for further VOCATIONAL AN11 FICTION net, but IIe ami la. tnr. T yi.'ir iif l e won ItilprK every fn Me !ir!Klltr, 8. kliiK lirlp from none I j f. la montl) frotli nmt liuMila, Tho tl'lhCH tnit like utone: UlriilnriM In HiK'tlicr'n truulile, I'onriiCK III our own. SOME DISHES WORTH TRYING. When It is bard to think of nny thing new for dessett. try using thu Onen a can of pears, take followlnr out enough to servo for a meal, cover with a bit or the Juice and season with mace. Conk until well seasoned, re1move tbo mace and serve n pear or (wo with Juice and a tablesptiotiful of whipped and sweetened cream. Cottage Cheese Salad. Mix two of cottage cheese with n half cup of F.ngllsh walnut meats, a teaspoonful of choped chlvcB or scraped onion, rait ami paprlkn to taste; roll In egg shapes or shape In a tablespoon, and then place two or three In nests of lettuce. Sero with any desired salad dressing. A mayonnaise) with a few chopped olives or capers w ill Improvo the salad. Fruit Sponge Droyt- - Ilako small sponge cakes, baking them In gem When cold, cut oft tho top, Irons. carefully remove tho center, and fill with a teaspoonful of canned peaches or any desired fruit that you havo nt hand. I'm a tablespoonful of whipped cream on top nnd servo. If ono has a largo umount of fruit Julco left from a Jar of fruit, tho spongo cakea may tm served unbroken, with tho Julco added to tho whipped crenm for a flavor. If cherry Julco Is ndded. o few drops of almond will bo good for flavor. Uncooked Mince Meat. Two cups of chopped cooked beef, flvo cups of apples, threo cups ot raisins, ono cup of molasses, four cups of sugar, ono cup each of vinegar nnd cider, one tablespoonful of cinnamon and a cup of suet. This makcB one gnllon, and will keep a long thno If In a cool placo. It may bo cooked and canned. -, cup-fills Incidental Fee Room Board 6 weeks VOUNllAllON SCHOOLS t 5.00 6.00 9.00 ACADUMY AND NORMAL $ 6.00 COLLEOK $ 7.00 7.20 U.00 7.20 0.00 $23.20 9.00 $32.20 Amount due January 1, 1913 Board for 6 weeks, due Feb. 12, .... $20.00 9.00 $29.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 p.uiiculars. Number 2. This property is a health resort ami hotel in Russell Splines, Russell Co., Ky., and consists of ten anil thiee itiartir acies. Fronting 470 feet on Main Street, three acres in oiiginal forest, and lawn. In center of lawn a mineral spring of national reputation for its health-givin- g properties. Three acreis in pasture, balance in wood-laiu- l. Frame hotel, two stories, sixteen rooms, well arranged ami lighted. Cottage of eight rooms, stock barn of ten stalls and all necessary out buildings. Hickncll and Harris owns this property and it is now for sale or lease for the year 11JI3. Write for prices. Number 3. This is a business proposition in the town of Russell Springs, Russell Co., Ky. The real estate consists of a lot 40 x 80 on Main Street with n two story biick building, 25 x 60 all, well at ranged ami 1 quipped with counters nnd ,ooo. Present stock of geneinl shelves. li ice merchandise will invoice, say about $7, 000. 00. clean and dependable. Can sell present stock now at ninety-fiv- e cents to the dollar, or will exchange this whole plant for a good blue grass farm near some good town and school. Volume of cash business done last )ear about 16,000. Number 4. This proposition is not to latge as the other one but however is a good one. Thirteen acres level land, seven acres cleared, the rest in small timber, with young orchard, new framed five room residence, ceiled and papered thruout, with good well water in back porch. Good nine stall stock barn nnd all necessary out buildings. This property lays one emarter of a mile from post office, Russell Springs, and is worth ft, 500.00. Total for term If paid in advance SPRING Incidental Fee Room Board , 5 S28.60 TERM 5.00 4.00 6.76 15.75 6.75 22.50 S30.70 $ 6.00 $3I.70. $ 7.30 weeks 6.00 6.75 17.75 6.75 24.50 6.00 6.75 18.75 6.75 25.50 Amount duo March 26, 1913 .. .. Board 5 weeks due Apr. 30, 1913 . Total for term If paid In advance $22.00 $24.00 $25.00 TbIs does not Include the dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Total Winter Full Spring Stenography and Typewriting .. ..$14.00 $12.00 $10.00 $36.00 12.00 Boukkeeplug (regular course) .. 36.00 . 14.00 10.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business course studies tor students In other departments; 7.00 6.00 5.00 18.00 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use ot Instrument Com. Law, Com. GeogN 10.60 7.00 9.00 6.00 7.60 5.00 27.00 18.00 ( Com. 1X0 6.K 1.80 Arith., or Penmanship, each .. 2.10 In no case wll'. special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. young man or young woman can get an education at d Any Berra It thore Is tho will to do so. It Is a great advantage to continue during wlntor and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste time In the public schools going over and over the same things, when they might be Improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting In on new studies wltk tome of the beat young men and women from other counties and states. Applicants mutt bring or send a testimonial showing that they are above 16 years old.Jn good health, and of good character. This may be able-bodie- signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or bor. The use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Spring Torm opened Wednesday, March 26th. For Information or friendly advice wrlto to tho Secretary, neigh- D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Ky. Page Four. rHI CITIZEN. March 37, 1913. ?oooooooooooooooooooooooooso 0 o No Longer a Distributing Mr. Bower, the Ij. and N. nnd Ad- Express agent at Ikrea, linn re-- a f ntns celved Instructions from tho com- . 0 ixinies which noses, tor nil time it o Is lioM?d, tlio 3tatl .11 as a distributing H)lnt for lliiuor dealers. LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA Point j o o AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES A ... Mr. llowrr cxprcuscs himself ns t'ccillngly glad, nnd wo are sun? tliat nil tlio sober citizens of Berea nn rejoicing with him nnd will continue ti rejolco inoro nnd more. whore die will accept a position otcnogi-nphcr. El BETTER BAKING? ooooooooooooi DR. BEST, city 1'iioNK ins Office over Berea Bank Sc. Trust Co. oaoaosoooaoaooaoaoaooS I 1 DENTIST DAN H. BRECK Fire, Life, Accident, and Live Stock INSURANCE Will sign your bond. Phone 505 Knoxvlllo BEREA .Richmond, Ky. North Bound, Iocal 7:00 a. m. 10:65 p. in. 3:52 a. m. 1:07 p. m 7MG a.m. 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati South Dound, Local 8:15 p. ni. 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati 12:34 p. la. 12:33 a. m. BEREA 7:00 p. m. 5:60 a. m. Knoxvllle Express Train. No. 32 will sIod at Berea to tako on passengers for Dayton, O., Ind., Indianapolis, Ind., Columbus, O., and points beyond. South Bound. 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati 11:55 a. m. HE RE A No. 33 will stop to taks on passengers for Atlanta and points Wch-mond, Next door to Post Office. to leave Berea f?r Richmond, Ind., to there. "I rn.ttly olleltd I.. Your Pitrontt i. I" They were entertained at the home Bound North make their home. 4:45 p. m. BEItEA Mr. Ora Adams who left Berea two S:50 p. m. Cincinnati weeks ago Is at home again. Mrs Stella Laswell spent tu week PEOPLE WHO WERE RIGHT aro In school at Beren spent a fewMr. Leonard Spcncc was twit nick end with friends and relatives here. days with their parents atjhlsplan last week. Clay i THOMAS was right when ho nald. Mr. and Mrs. H. Muncy left, Satur Mrs. Leo Ciafl of Oneida. t h T "My lord nnd my Cod.'' Mrs. It. M. Spenco spent last week day, for a wet-it'week with visit with Mrs. County, last ELIJAH was right when he rld, with her daughter, Mm. Minnie Muncy's father and mother In Clay brother. Wesley Webb anil family Hughes, at ldamay. County. days 'If God bo (KM follow illm." Mr. Jchn Powell spent a few JOHN was right when ho fold. Judge T. J. Coyle is out of town for Miss Nettio Scrivner returned to with hla son, L. C. Powell, of McKe "Whosoever will may comeM Richmond, Monday, after a short vis- t; few days this week. t from MIm Eva Iiwls PHILIP was right when ho said to it with her parcnu here. Jno. Powell's barn burned, Tuesday VULCAN No. 12, Steel Beam $10.00 till Monday with her pannts. Nathaniel, "Come cud bc" Mr. Frank Wheeler, a former stu- morning, about 3 o'clock. Six horses, Mr. A. P. Settle and family hnvo DAVID was right when ho raid, dent, Is spendlug several days with two cows, one calf nnd 2ou barrels cf mined to Big Hill. "I will bless tho Iord nt nil tlm.'' corn wero lost. Tho origin of the jtrlcndo In town. OLIVER No. 20, Steel Beam 9.00 Mr. John Webb left. Saturday, for MARY was right when she raid, .Mrs. Lllllo A. Mccrc left, Monday, fire Is unknown. Whltesburg where he will selid a 'Whatooevcr ho ralth unto you dolt." Mr. Henry Hensly nnd family lit after a visit of several days with her few months. JOB was right when ho raid, "I VULCAN No. 1 1, Steel Beam 9.00 many Borca frlonds. Berea, Tuesday. They are moving back will trum him though ho slay mo." t to their farm in Laurel County.. Ilev. H. L. McMurrcy preached A HINT OF LIFE tho Baptist church, Sunday cventni:. FARM FOR SALE OLIVER No. 19, Steel Beam 8.00 Don't look for tho flaws as you go BEREA FAIR Miss Susie Smith is visltin",' at Paint Seventy-flv- o acres mopi or Una. 1U10 lite, Lick this week. About 70 acres ma: Maulden, JackThe stockholders of tho Berea Fair And ecn when you fiud Itu-iRoebuck was In Berea, Moo-daDavid son County, Ky., One half In high Association met on March 22nd and 11 Is vttso and una to be sumuMi'i ctato of cultivation. Balance In woods. blind, known by elected the following officers; A. It. 10 per cent fertilizer is Gibbs, Pres.; E. T. Fish, Secretary; Ana look for the virtue behind Good timber, smooth. All uudtr fence. everybody. Sold at Welch's, (ad) .".00 panels plank fence. Balance, mil Iheni; of W. O. Hays, Trous.; Directors, A. R. Mr. and .Mrs. Ernest Bender Gibbs, E. T. Fish, W. O. Hayes, J. E. For tho cluudUat night bus a hint fence. Good new flvo nom cottage, Richmond aro the happy parents of small barn, aud store house. Good Johnson, W. J. Tctuni, W. A. Johnson,1 ot light a little daughter. J. J. Mooru, E. C. Cornellsoii, J. W. Someuhuru lu the sbudoMb hiding. stand fur general storv. Good Weil at The children of the Christian church Hcrndon. kitchen docs'. Handy to churches und It Is better by far to hunt for u school. On public Sunday School gavo a much enjoyed road. Mall deliverTho Ulrectora decided to hold their star Easter entertainment, Sunday night. fair this year on Aug. 7. o, per week. Good neigh1!U3. tho spot ou tho sun abiding, ed tbreo times Thau t. borhood. A bargain nt $I.0e)0 If taken The Christian Endcavorers of the Tliu world will never adjust itself at once. Address, M. C Lock Box SCI, churches greatly enjoyed a Joint meetCOLLEGE ITEMS Lawrenccburg, Ky. To suit your uhliu to the letter; (ad) ing at a Sun Rise Praise So; vice EasSomu things iiiuttt go wrong )oiir " ter morning, at the Christian church. The Misses Bessio DeBord anJ .MyFOR SALE" Although It wss at the early hour of uholo life loug Mis .Myrtlo Settlo from Cincinnati of Mr. and .Mrs. H. E. Tajlor, SaturPul-- I And the uxmer you know It the six a large audience was present, and rtle Starns drovo to their homo In Is spcadlng a few days with day for dinner. Iit Olio tract of land, Buven acres, on aski County, and spent Sunday nnd better. made it a genuine praise service. Special moving trucks havo bva father. Dr. James B. Settle, at Sand east sldo of railroad lu Conway, Ky. .Monday with their parent. Wlther-spoo- n It is folly to fight with the InflnlU', One good eight room dwelling built Miss Sarah Ely, employed at ordered, and tho Marshal House and Gap, and her grandparents, Mr. und Mr. Horace Caldwell, who has been And go under at last In the wres- College, Is spending a few days Lusk Hous3 aro to Uo removed one Mrs. M. D. Settlo, at this plac on modern style, known ns the Hart j teaching at McKlnncy, Ky., n gradu-- i tie; with her mothsr, this week. hundred feet back, thus making a property; finished In good ntyle with ato from the Literary Cours" last big rectangular lawn In front of Faith Tlio wiser man shapes Into God's ( Mr. Ell Bakor Is rebuilding on his year, summer kltche-n- , good well, good tarn, has entered school for tho Hall. good plan. property on Boone St., the house good garden, good store houso, 2 xO') Kingston, Mar. 21. Mr. and .Mrs. term. j spring As tlio water shapes In the which burned last fall. Paint to tho amount cf $X")0 has Ivan Adam will leave In a few days feet, and oUier out buildings. One Tho rtlldl lit." wito favored with a E. W. C. good four room cottago as good .18 Grass seeds, plows, and wire fence most lntorcfcHng lccture ln tho Maln been ordered for tho freshening up for Whltesburg, Ky., whore they will now, well finished, about f IftK'n young of tho Collego buildings this spring. , (ad) IT IS WORTH REMEMBERING at Welch's. clal)0l aad alBO , tue u,,per ,ilUpe. Very special effort 1b being made by mako their futuro home. fruit trees. I will sell for $3,200 on t .1 imufivr.l rnntif1t tf f. Mr. and Mrs. Mark Flanery made a ' V.." LZ ri. " That pooplo with no faults have easy terms. For particulars tall on College to have Its bulldlngssta.... few frienda. u,e nelgh- - buslno3s trip to Brta. ThursJay. ncalneM Jn or address mo at Conwny, Ky., or U. Nlcholasvllle, was ln Beren last week ,ay b?lng tho 100th anniversary of or,; , Mr. Groon Powell and tho Misses That temptations resisted are S. Wyatt. Berea, Ky. on his way for a Visit to Ills old his birth, and Dr. ILitno snnkn on tint Suda Powell and Lydla Young who stones to heaven. s,r- - Stuaft Cromer, a member of (ad) W. M. Hayes. homo. Mr. Luusford Is an employee of imn innio in ih.t minor ni iiu.1 tho Central Kentucky Interurban Trac- - Mr John A Mu,.raj.( tiilher of M8S tho Freshmen Class, left for his home at Springfield, O.. on account of Ill tlon Company. Margarct end Charles, accompanied ness. Mrs. Nettio Sergent of Whltesburg, by his daughter of Manchester, Ohio, S. W. Grathwehl, a former Berea Ky., visited with her sen, who is In nro making Berea a visit. student, now a student at Wcstburg, school hero, the first of the week. i.reaiacnt Frost leaves, tho 29th. for Oregon, was by Ills college Mr. KIdd Richardson and wife aro Springfield, Illinois, where ho will ad- to represent It ln tho Intercollegiate visiting with relatives In town for a dress tho initials State Teachers AsIX'bato. Eight colleges were roprenent-e- d few days. sociation. and Mr. Grathwehl was given Quito a largo number of students Mr. Win. Dooloy, traveling Fals-niaWHEN YOU SEE AND EXAMINE OUR the first place ln connection with la at homo on a vacation for and several teachers wcro in Lexinghis collego work ho has chargo of a ton, yestorday, to sc "Hamlet" play- church days. nnd preaches regularly ence a ed. Mrs. Hise Davis of Llvlugston, Ky., month. Dr. and Mrs. Wooley cf Cincinnati, who Is visiting her parents at Wul Supt. Coatees of Frankfort. Supervli laceton, accompanied by her slstor Ohio, visited the Collego from Satur-Mfor of Rural Schools, Is to glvo the d")' noon until Monday noon. Dr. Tuesday ChrlBtlno Asher snent Friday of lecture on the morning "f You Will Find That They Are All Matchless Values Wooley Is Dean cf tho Medical School last week in Berea. .May 13th. In Cincinnati, and tho son of Mr. Job Tho Freshmau Class of Uiu O. Woojey, tho famous temperanco or.Maiclile! as to itle, ind wear. We mean jut Department held a class soator and worker, who upoka to the what we and re prepared to back it up with the students last fall. Mrs. Wooloy Is In- cial at tlio President's House, Friday largeit and finest stock of Spring Stles shown in terested In tho child labor problems evening from 0:'J0 to 8:00 o'clock this town. which was well attended and much In Cincinnati, and Is very prominent Wo know pollhely that nowhere else will you enjoyed by all presont. in Uiat work. be-on- d. s I was torn from Mr. S. T. Mitchell, funnel ly of Ik- -' rcn, now traveling salesman lor Swift Lincoln Hall, which will lio replaced by a substantial slate roof. Several lt-- I ml Company at St. Louis, wim trees we'e also blown down. Iiir hla fi lends in town, Sunday nnd Miss Kmlly llnupt ot Cleveland, ()., Monday. In visiting with Mrs. Frost this week. Ml-r- d Miss Lou Phillips of Wlldle, with .Miss Ella Adams (lit first Tlio first of tii: series ot meetings tif tho week. ct tho Y. M. and Y. V. C. A. to dls- Mr. Thos. legation of Paint I.lck, 'cuss tho Negro Problem of the South, drovo up for a few hours, Friday oveic, ns set forth by Dr. Weatherford's !"B. book, was held last Sunday night In Dr. W. N. Craig spent Sunday and their roopectlvo places of meetlim. .Monday with his family at Stanford. Prof. Smith led tl.o Y. M. C. A. nnd Miss Bowersox led the Y. W. O. A. HAY FOR SALE: $12 per ton, A. Ogg, Berea, Ky. Phono 147-Tho Normal Girls Basketball Mr. Henry llillliiKs, a last year defeated tho Yoentlonals, Monday afof Ilorca, died of brnln fever, ternoon, by n score of 10 to 6. The .Mar. 3rd, jit Lexington, where he had next game will bo played between the ueen taken lor treatment. Henry's Normals and the Academy team for homo waa Winchester, with .Mrs. Word, the B's. ward. Miss Mollie Ouinn nttended the M8S Mnry L Gardner, who Is a burial ut Winchester, returning, on Bi.t0P f Austin, visited with .Monday of this week. Mrs. Frost last week. Miss Gardner Miss Lucy Ogg spent Saturday and Is froau Yonkcrs, N. Y. Sunday In Paris, Ky. Miss Agues It. Tyler, a member of Mr. Jack Ham' and family who Rev. Autln'3 Congregation at College have been away for seveial mouths Hill, Cincinnati, spent the week end expect to move back soon. with Mrs. Frost, together with Miss Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wilson who Louise Ycung of Liberty, N. Y.Thcy havo beeti In Bjrcn for some months were hero studying methods of Berea, and were also going through to Httid-ma- n havo moved to Powell County. to study more closely tho work Mr. Tom Bakei nnd family expect A patch of shingle 2. btu-de- nt 1 as Mr. Floyd Hleatt etijojed a vis t from his mother and sister from Sat- urday until .Monday. Mrs. Peckham who wns In the College graduating class of this year wns called away to Ohio on nccount of tlio Illness of her husband. BIG HILL ITEMS Better Baking I ALADDIN 1 LOU It Big Hill, Mar. 21. The Iann is nro turning sod in this lclnlty nnd preparing for farming. Mr. Joseph Reeco and sou havo already sown worry, dliippiln(inriit, ilnrk, loCtfy lonvcw, He. (iooit dldrwlion and lirntlli (Jo II In llir door llial Irtn In rrrlnllily in bilking renullw nnd lfa nut with rvcry lonf of lirrml Imltrd wllli their oats. Mr. Jacob Haley has mild hlsstoci of merchandise to M. D. Settle. A. P. Settle has mined from Klngn-to- n to Dig Hill and has gone Into lnrtnershlp with his father In tin' diy goods business. Mr. Jesse Necly has completed his new patent engine. It Is the only one of Its kind and will, no doubt, Iw a groat succois. Mr. and Mrs. Um Aimer of Easter with P. llayis and Mol-Bpe- ALADDIN FLOUR nther ami itn drliriotn, pnlntnblr flavor coiiNlilrriallon not lo br liJuorrd. Order a sack lodny If it dor not plenum you belter than the flour you re nnv lining, purrhane price wilt be rrfundrd noon return of partially used packnge BY HO LLI DAY'S Tlif best of everything nood to eat is always fount! at HOLLI DAY'S Phon. 92 family. Mrs. John I.amb is better. Sliu has been sick for some time. Miss Maggie A brains, who Is tn school nt Berea. was home over Sunday. PLOWS - sM-n- six-li- fint-urd- 1 ' T f T ' 'r.l"" . J stop-pin- g ' sclt-cte- Matchless Values NEW SPRING AND SUMMER FOOTWEAR FOR MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN n, , ss to The Racket , Store Mr. Oscar Clark, a former student Matheny, Mrs. Matheny, Prof. Peck, and Mrs. Holderman rode out of the Collcglato Dept., now editor of tho Harlan Enterprise, was In Korea, tn Wallaceton, Sunday afternoon. Tho terrific windstorm Thursday oailrutty nut oueiay. night resulted tn some damago about Miss Blanch-- , Stevens of the lliul- tho college property, Tho old silo at ness Department left for her homo the collego barns was blown down, at Williamsburg, Tuesday night, De-a- n find such unusual I I eyes open with wonderment. It Is Impossible to fittingly describe the exception-a- l values to be found here this season. You must come In and look them over. It will pay you to get acuuainieu wun us ana our methods. wrar. Such Mtjrlrs and values are luminal even with us. From the lowest grade up to the finest, you will find styles nnd qualities that will make your values In really dependable foot, The Krlppendorf TELEPHONE NO. 40 CALLS W. O. MOORE, at the Nicely Stand For all kinds of FEED and BREAD STUFFS, Potts' Flour and Meal in any quantity, Corn, Oats, Hay, Straw, Ship Stuff and Chicken Feed. Wc arc able to furnish feed in car load lots. HAYES & QOTT "The Qaulity Store BEREA, KENTUCKY March 37, 1913. INTERESTING CONTEST THE CITIZEN, Page liv On to Louisville We are going to cost. WATCH Urn orutorlcnl contest given by Kentucky was never no much nlho i3, Is tho clewing bousa for educamembers of tlus Intercollegiate te tho educational wclfaro of li tlonal thought nnd nctlon nnd ovoi-Association tho Mb, proved children. Tho Interest will nnd progrcuslvo tcaclur In Kentucky a very Interesting occasion. An audi- should produco splendid results if j should bo prcai-n- t on that occasion, ence thut Mta! tho first floor of tho proiwrly guided. Tho Kentucky Kdu- - , Knch teacher who attends should Chnpcl greeted tlm Haven Kpeakcrs, cntlonat Association which iniotH at . tako a now Idea with him and bo Riving them splendid attention and Louisville on April 30, May 1, 2 nnd prepared to carry mnny back home. Konerously applauding tho varloiiB YOUR MONEY AT HOME SPEND addresses, Tho subject nmttor of tho spociheH Othrrvlie Shops and Store Will toon wa8 of nn unuaually high order, showReiemble Those of Dig City ing on Uiu part of each of thu young Suburbs. men thorough ottidy of his particular subject ninl unusual grasp of tho proli-lei- ii patronize Those win) of prohibition. And nut only Iioum'h In preference ti their lmmo merchant mIiiiiiIiI go nn.l look nt the wan thu subject matter of th nddroas--t mi railed business streets of the good, tho delivery wan ubovo the town nenr (lut largo cities. They ordlnaty, nud thu hearer could not nre iIhhiioIiiHiik, There nre no fall to Ihj liuprosscd with thu deep stores, such ns art) seen In wry live country town, only stimll conviction und Hlnccrlty of the speakshops with monger stock ami no look er. It Is a fluu thing for u sihool to Tim renson for nil this of prosperity. I nut fnr to nook. Tho residents of Ixi ahlu to bring together on one pint- - ' th mi places go tu thu nearby city to lorm, tieveii such young men. upend tliclr nnmoy mid will only buy Tho upcakcrs and subjects urn as I In n hurry. fdlows: nt liomo wlmt they n Tlu consequence I they huvn only Our Social Degenerntor Huruood K)otly stocked stores In tin- - little, ('. llowiuan, Montgomery, Ala. , go to tho their own town mill liltlnt Striking lied Hock Waldo II. Davl- - , rlty to huy whether they wish to or i not These people hnvo destroyed Hon, Norfolk, Va. Tho Supremo liuiuo, Hubert. K. L. Ii(iiiii town to build up tin' rlty milt. This In no Idle dream, re- Murphy. Pnlnt Lick, Ky. tnp- - no Krniiktnmiio in. v.) jour- Tho (ireat Vampire. Stnuley L. uI Ault, llllUboro, 0. . Many of tliu country pinple urn tin-United Political Action J. Harlan II tltiply tnklng n course cnlculnloil Muntz, Cynthlana, Ky. to produce the same result In our The Scientific View Kumlnlph F. prosperous counlry towns nnil mnke Sellers, JnnicHown, O. (lii'iu Into ninl titidcslrnhlo plnces. lllblo vs. Saloon Judson N. Hnr-lolIImtj dollar sent nny to n maillleacb'Clty, O. ' order house U n step In Hint dlroc-thui- . Thu C'halnnnn of the evening was livery iloltnr sent out of your ay helps to Mr. II. E, Taylor and tho Judges ciiniuiunlty In Hint build up tin' city mill keep linrk your Prof. Mr. Ojhorne nnd Prof. own low 11. Kory onlrr sent to n IM wards. Dr. Hnlno, Dr. Iluhbanl and house holfls to keep your homo Dr. HolKTtson acted ns JudgeK on Morchmit from tanking an honest II v thought CHESTER ALAN AHTHUR. and communion previous to liiK. tho COIItCft. presldem of the I'nlliil Sl.itei n.i lorn al l'alrtleld, Vt, The twenty-tlrt- t Vmi huy of the mail or.lcr house to c Tho flrtt place was given to In 1830. He began the practice of law In Now h in IS.V!. beeomliiB eou-fAe money On some articles )ou Pn.Mlileiit lirmil iippotnliil lilin collector of tha Sellers cf Jamestown. O.. whoau splcuous In his profession. may ilo no. Hut I In- - until order mini port of Now York In 1871 und reappointed him fiiur ivin liter. I'renMont subject was "Tho Scientific Viewl n Mirowd chnp Making up hi Hayew reinovetl hlni. In 1KS0. partly as n einiei'ii)ii in the supporters of cntiilogiie nnd prices Is his study, slid 'J. Harlan .Muntz of Cynthlaiia, Ky., ho whs nomlnatnd for tho vice preilileuej mi the I! puliileaii ticket with hf itlwnys rontrhes u Miinie nr rpeaklng on "L'nltcd Political Action," Crsnt, OsrUeld. Upon the death of the l.ttter by nuanlti it mi Ait'iur beexme proal-- I tlclis nppenr very chrnp In order to'won wun,i nv;. dout. Boot 10, 1881. Hdlod In New York city Sm attention ninl sell the rest atlrnct You will not snvo nny motley In the Ioiik run nnd nn very Ilali- l- to get n J. W. CHENEY. there will bo n social. lot of things Unit nru not whnt they BEREA DEFEATS STATE clnltn to be fi Mr. J W. rheiiLv Uim in M.i.p- - The Sunday nft rnoon ssslcn will 1,1 UlB HaplUt If you wnnt your homo town to he son County. K"ntucl.y, Mar. lSI.'i.nnd bu 3 ( I Jo fore tho largest crowd cf cnthus- Church nlhe nnd enti'rprlslnK. If you want llleil M.'irrll f. l'lir: Imvlni? utxiit Ilia !' '" of tho season, tho lastlc Miur home merrhnnls to keep giiod whole life in Madison County. Seuk(rh: Hcv. J. It. Crawford of Uorea sttectatcia Ho Collego Faculty team and the you wnnt n goo-- l homo innr-Kilocks. If Wlnchitter und Prva. It. 11. Crjss-- 1 Faculty team of Kentucky State was well known ns n I'lirlstlnu workfor your produce, then keep your er, becoming n Christian early In fll'ld of Ioxingtoii. showeil crcnt Hklll In the art money nt homo. Tlio Sunday evening Sorvice will be , ilnu..,trv ! llfo. Ouo could always count on Hit). nt smiininv rv,m Cheney being on tho light side of nil a union meeting of tho Ihidcavor So6:30, In tho gymnasium. HOME PAPER IS TOWN MIRROR questions relating to tho betterment cieties at thu Union church r.t C::!ii In tho first part of tho game it of his fellow man. Ilo was u lifelong p. m. looked as though tho visiting team Reflects Progress and Prosperity of ndvociuo of Tomperniico work and votIt Is expected that President It. II. might bo victorious but tho homo Community to Outsiders Who ed ns ho prayed. Ho was a member if Crossflcid will picach nt tho Sunday team fooii proved themselves their See It. tho Church of Christ at tho (Had s evening chail. Tho Sunday mrrnlng 'superiors. Tho final sccre was 20 to for many years llvlnR near the church cervico at Uio Union church will bo 11 in Ilerva's fnor. The iltnn has gone by when tho pub a rally for tho Kndeavorers with an d AH tho players of both teams nc- -' Usher of nny newspaper, even of the wbero ho roared his "family nnd bohio vUlt-In- g quitted themselves admirably, howhis children In Ihrea College. add i ess by tho pastor hmnlilest country weekly, goes iirnuud peak or nud appropriate hervlecs ever, a asking support out of personnl friend- Ills children who now survive him, Prof Cromer and Mr. D. O. Bow-- 1 In other churchw. ship nro two sons, Jauies nnd Kml, nnd will bo man wero tho stars of the evening. Hut tho public ought In renllzo two daughters, Mrs. Florence tlood music will bo piovldcd thru-olinker Tho line up was ns follows: Just the same thnt tho prosperity nnd Mis. I'annle Dcmmon, throe chiltho bcsiIciis. KndeavorerB and all Ueroa, Prof. Cromer, (capt), BowSlid progress of Its town Is Judged dead. Ilro. Cheney was young pcplo aiu expected to attend man, forwards; Hunt, center; linrle, by outsiders by the kind of newnpu-pe- r dren nnd tho public Is Invited to nil the Clark and Morton, 'mo of the qharUr members of the guards. product that Is sent out to Church of Christ, organized by Hro. sessions. State, Profs. Hodes and Spahr, for-- t It. Few and others, in which bo said A wards; Ieads, centor, Kenney, Weavwith poorly printed, nnd nnd generally slovenly news, wus his mo&t samd service er and Jones, guards. BAND CONCERT lepers Is universally Judged to bu on fKllowshlp. The wrltor knew Ilro. g tin' tolioggan A town with Cheney well for many yearn and had Twenty-kl- x picked young men with looking sheets gives nil lm many hours of fellowship with him. UNITED STATES NEWS highly p lltlicil lnhtruments and bepri'srlon thnt there Is enterprise In Tho Cuutinurtl from pJgr one last tiuio wo met was In tho decked In now coats, caps the town that crentes the good look fall und duck of 1912 at his homo In Valley tng Journal. trousers, presented u most striking flee becuuso of hla disagreement with When n man pays down bis dollar Vlow, Ky. Ho was then suffering as they marched Into the tho policy of the administration refor n subscription to his homo paper with his lait Blckiuns. Ho said thut Collego Chaiiol on Tuesday cvenlnu or for advertising In Its columns, be he thought his llfc'c work was about for thu great event of tho year Tho specting China. Mr. Wilson was u holdover from the Taft admtuMtratl n. Is nt the same time advertising hla over nud that ho was making preparaIlls reaignatlsn was very promptly homo town to tho outlying country tions to go hoina, und suggested that Annual Corccrt. After tho Invocation by Mr. II. K. accepted by tho President. nud neighboring cities. we ngnlu pray together. The pray-The moro n nowspaper's subscrip- be made will bo vivid in my mind Taylor, tho lender Mr. Claro .M. WAS ADMIRAL EATON MURDERED tions nnd advertising Incronsos, the nnd heart until wo shnll tdiako Im- nssumod chnrge under a volly Suspicion In connection with the more features tho publisher can add, mortal huuds In thut homo where wo ,f Il'luuse, which bespoke, tho np- - death of Admlrul Eaton, on account the fnster ho can Improve bis inech. uliall not pray but only praise. Hro. preciatlou of tho audience for hltf of noisoiilng. points to his wife. Nntur- Hill eiiulpment. tho more nearly Cheney's health grow worse ami be weeks of painstaking work lu train- - nlly tho quoatlon Is exciting great ho come to realizing tils Ideals terest, as their married llfo is Bald wns taken to Lexington to a SaniNewspaper mnklng. Tho concert easily surpassed nil not to hjvo bean a happy one. Tho tarium where In boro patiently his Inst sulferlng, but wns brought back foimer yeard, tho Instruments being death was ascribed to arsenical poisonTho Newspaper. to his homo In Vnlley Vlow where he In bettor tune, parts bolter balanced ing, and took place on tho Sth of An exchange lilts the nnll on the greater precision tu attack. March when ho was sixty-eigyeara hond when It touches on something bndo adieu to earth and earthly and far with his Two incst entertnluliiB stunts wero of ago. The burial was private Ilo w hich every one enn profit by Young things. His friends rejoice yeara In tho man or old always benr this lu mind wlfo nud children that he lived so woven Into tho program The Initio had been thlrty-nln- o when you tnke up your habitation, no thnt wo mny meet him if wo live as Brothers, lu a crayon sketch with navy and was a native of Greenville, song aecompanymont and Jesso Balrd Ala. Mrs. Eaton was a native of Alex- matter where, the first thing you do well. call on tho editors of the newspapers In "A TiUcut Heretofore Unknown." ndrla, Va. A hearing Is set for tho J. P. BIcknell. MM.,. .l.i..n .... .l,,i ..l..r, .. .. 1.lr.l. 1, .stl.. OQ.1, gf Uliutu. and innko their acquaintance, und get -- UWll v. Mnlv.li 1 IIU (UUIll, fit IiUlUim n Utlll tin Ir welcome, lf you aro worthy, proved , ed llko any other plain piano, DIPLOMATIC Al'l'OlNTMKNTS Invnrlnbly newspaper men will help CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR CONVENto bo a instrument nnd Great lutore-s- t has been awakened you by talking about you In their colBalrd's attempt to catch and keep up In tho various appointments to foreign TION umns, of your coming nnd going, nnd with tho keys which wore being auto- ambassadors. Eliot of many other things thnt will bo of matically operated, was truly ludi- Harvard Unlvorslty has been offered pori'onul benefit to you. No man Is Eighth District of Kentucky crous, Mr. Bulrd was equal to the Thu Infallible, and ninny times you make tho appointment as Minister to Enga misstep which tho editor overlooks Young Iopl6'a Scclety of Chrlstiun occasion even 'though at times his land. Ills accontanco Is strongly urged. connnd the thing Is passed over; but Eudcavc-- will held Its aununl hands were boiiio two or three oc- but Uio papcra announco his refusal, very editor Is buinnn, and resentn vention lu Horen, bcginuliig, Friday, taves from tho dodging keys. A pretty of the offer. Indignity, and If you pllo such Mulch 23th, and continuing over Sun- feature of tho evening was Mr. John R. Molt of International Y. M. iiRhinst bis door, generally the worm day. son, being droBsed as a band C. A reputation, has boeu offered Uio will turn, and might causo your popuTho Friday ccasltns will bo of Minister to Chlua. His larity to full below par. A nnwspn-po- r In the Christian church at 3. p. m. and leader lu puto whlto uutform. Tho numbers woro well chosen ncccptanco Is doubtful. Fow Ainerl. talks to lots of people who genp. m. erally form opinions from Its columns. 0:0 from popular writers and tho leader cans have had such wldo oxpcrlonco Speaker: Hev. E. H. Barnes, and members of tho Baud deserve of International character. W. a. Irvine, of Nlcholasvlllo Individual prtilso for this their crownWilliam C. Osborne, and Thomas King of Lobster Caught. and Miss Georgia Dunn of Marks-buring concert. Nelson Page of Virginia have also What Is probably tho largest lobster ever caught In Prince Edward Island Thu Satuiday bcssIouu will bo held was taken from Little Harbor, near county the other lu tho Union church at 10 a. in., 2:110 Chepstow, Kings day by a fUhonnan there. This mam- p. in., uud C:20 p. in. Speakers C. E. Martin, Stato Presimoth lobster Is now lu the possession of J. J, Hornby of Charlottetown, and dent of C. E; C. F. Evans, Statu Its dimensions aro as follows: Cir- Field Secretary; Hev. E. B. Barnes cumference of body, 21 Inches; length of Richmond, W. I. Jones, President from tip of tall to eye, 21 H Inches; of C. E., Cumboilaiid Gap, length over all, 37 H Inches; width of Crawford ot Win12 Inches; gross weight, 17 Tenn. Rev. J. R. claw, MAftN STREET, near Bank chester, and Kov. W. 8. Montgomery pound. Mr. Hornby Is having It of Morclacd. mounted nnd It will probably be on exhibition. After the Saturday evening session -I mall-ordesub-urlhi1 11 d, ENGLE'S BIG SALE sell out. 2000 pairs of shoes below 250 suits at one half price. Groceries at a bargain, in fact everything in stock. THE SALE IS NOW ON R.. J. and CHESTER. ENCLE mentioned tcr foreign appointments. McCombs, who tins been offered tho appointment of Ambassador io France, has declined so that this post Is still open for consideration. UNITED STATES AND CHINA President Wilson with his Cabinet liavo awakened tho Interest of tho Powers of Kuroiio by their oxprc&scd declination to contlnuo negotiations for tho 1 123,000,000 loan In which American bankers wish to havo a share. Tho bankers proikxw to sjck their sharo of tho loan only lf re quested to do so by tho Government. Tho President and Cabinet consider that tho condltl-nof the loan o too closely connected with tho Independence of China and do not consider that the United Stateo tihould bo a party to conditions that might Imply posslblo Interference under certain contingencies on the part of thu Government In the financial nnd political affairs of Cfilna. The purpose of tho administration Is to favor tho open deer of friendship and mutual advautagj. Tills position has awakened a great deal cf Interest and somo little surprise as It reverses tho position of the Taft administration. boil e wo A CAN OF OUR COFFEE will furuinli you a delicious morning cup for many a morning. A grocery store is often judged by tho quality of its co (Tees and teas. Try outs and we know you'll like them so well, you will never again be satisfied with nny other not as good. tdniln-Istratlv- Palace Meat. Market and Grocery U. B. ROBERTS, Proprietor. Coyle Building, Main St. Phone 57 FOR nn tnnll-onlr- r SALE Itim-dolp- Yn-f- 1 MAJ. W. V. JUDSON - Eggs from Puro Blood Barred Plymouth Rocks. Nicely barred and profitable layers. Prices reasonable. Mrs. G. A. Ballard, Paint Lick, Ky., It V. D. No. 1. (ad) FARMFORSALE of land on Richmond and pike, 2 miles from Berca, 8 room dwelling, good well, orchard and all necessary out houses. Write, Ellhu BIcknell. Berea, Ky., It P. D. No. 1. SO lo-b- acres Kingston for sale. tt 't ' WOOD WANTED Unl-ersl- tv BLV BBW. sBsBlBBBQiBB JsBBflBiflBBM j JBBBbMBBBBnBBBBBH an early date and arrange for a contract. Tho price for good hardwood la J2.00 per cord, (ad) Thos. J. Osborne. The Treasurer of tho College la now contracting for next year's wood supply. Persons having wood to sell will do well to call at the office at eilu-into- ir h'--l- d ut re(-ree- lon Iv.djui' jcatui of the District may be appointed canal zonr. vnuitti tummls-slone- r of Columbia, of the enter-pricin- npiK-arnnc- Cnn-flel- d, In-"- ht ; sclt-playl- r INDICTMENT OF CINCINNATI BOSS COX Georga B. Cox, former polltkal lead er lu Cincinnati and President cf tho Cincinnati Trust Company, with ten other officers ai.d directors, was Indicted for violation of tho stato banking lawa by the Hamilton County Grand Jury. It Is charged that tho bank had made certain illegal loans. SPECIAL SESSION Tho President Is making great ef. forts to clear tho way for tariff revs-- j !on so that wnen congress couvcnc3 In April most cf tho fighting and talking will bo done. Tho administration expects to support a tariff bill that represents both the views of nnd tho President and his Cabinet also of tho leaders of both tho Senato and tho House ns well as of tho country at larg3. Frequent ccusulta- Hons will bo held with party leadero u order to bring about uniformity of ............ IUI UIU nln,,n.n,1 ... n c. tw. OUJIVf. L IIUI'VDIU muouiv. STRAWBERRIES IN CHICAGO was Tho Chicago Easter market short on strawberries at a dollar a Quart. Everything offered was taken. BLACK DEATH OF Black of New York, prominent for many years In Republl- can pollttcs, died at his homo In Troy, EX-GO- BE PREPARED for accidents anil sudden sickness. Have your Medicine Case Well Supplied with sonic of the common simple everyday remedies for the cure of common ills. This is of much importance to people who live in They !liould be Prepared for all Emergencies as they cannot run to the drug store rt when sudden illness or accidents Use free thought and prSpare for the inevitable. Lives may be saved, pain alleviated, disease stamped out and valuable stock preserved. Select a few things with which you are familiar. Come to us and we will fill your orders with fresh drugs at lowest prices. y. BEREA DRUG CO. The Rexal Store WILLIAM R. WEBB ar- - i"- - Cnn-flol'd- 'H MAY TAKE UP CURRENCY It Is expected that tho extra bos- - d Rich-inou- d; y. eion, wnicu convenes tno 7tu of April, will bo a long ono, continuing far into the full, It It predicted. And while tho tariff Is to bo tho chief subject of discussion and revision, It Is announced nlso that attention may bo called to tho roform ot currency. No power on earth, nor under tho earth, can make a man do wrong without hla own consent. I. Sharplcsa. No service In Trt-Stat- e, see CLARKSTON FOR Plows, Disc Harrows and Farming Implements ltstlf Is small or groat, earth It (III; But that Is email which so;kg lta own, And groat which seeks God's will. Though Mr. Wubb served about a month senator ftjm Tennessee. plod Page Six. THE CITIZEN. of "political prefc?' many gradation tnent, as representative In tho ucnornl assembly of his stnte, ns stnte senator, ns stnte treasurer nnd finally ns further sooch United States senator, which exalted we anticipate They wont nlong In silence until they offlcc ho held untll-b- ut Mlnt whore tho undulating our history He hocntne tn nddltlon reached ronil rose to command n view of the lender of bis party organization, nn alley to tho south nnd the town to euphemism employed by those wbo oh tho north She reined In her horBO. Jected to the term "boss." William Murcliell's creed wns Hint "Wlint ilt.v one enn't rind words for such n morning! Anil tho wonder of a respectable hut practical man. of It ht Unit It him recurred, we don't Ho wns n teetotnlcr nnd a Presbyteknow how ninny millions of time, alrian elder nnd Mlevcd In tho docways glorious " trine of foreordlnntlon and In a lllernl scriptural hell for those not numliorod "It makes one feel n among tho elect He Isdleved devout"It make one feel ns helpless as" She paused for hick of n comparison. ly in tho avowed nnd tnrlt principles "As helpless n some chick will soon of his pnrty. although he wns not bigfeel, unless the fiiruier's dog scares off oted nnd would on occasion take a setlint hawk," lie ronipleted the sentence cret hand In tho nrTalrs of the oppnsl for her, pointing Over n barnyard In tlon IIo had more than once read tho vii Hey the big hlrd wns soaring out of the party foolhardy young men In nnrrowlug, lowering circles who ventured In oppose his leadership. beneath ciiuio fiilutly the cries of IIo lived during nt lonst two months frightened fowls. Suddenly the hawk of every year In the town of Ids birth Scarcely either In the square, white frnme swooped low to the earth. pausing, It soared nloft ,once more house on Maple street or nt the fnrin. leaving panic In the hnrnynrd nnd one three miles west, which he let "on chick the less shares" New t'helson wns a quaint, The young woman laughed. "There's old fashioned town lying nt the head nn Illustration of otic fiindameutnl of the Weehniiiiook valley, quite con law." tent with Its Hipiilallou of fi.(MH) nnd supremacy of the strong? That' "The with I ho honor of Indng tho county A very pretty nn old theory. I Know feat, which .Murehell's lliltilence find one from the silnt of view uf the protends! from moved to I'luin hnwk. Hut how iiImiiiI the chick?" vlllo. Hint thriving little factory city "Oh. If one Is Ikirii n ehlck"- - She flffi-etulles nny concluded the "ontoiico with n shrill! Main treot one fine June afternoon he wns walking with that nlr of iiliMmrtlon which sits so well on the great -" Unron He has ili sclmislt I In- - -- I'liator sptiko nloinl Ills iniiipiiiiliiii scorned in under land tlio reference 'lie's nil right." 11 11 March 27, 1913. tho remark to Penntor Murcliell. "I'm The sennlor smiled slightly. hero only ns nn honorary vice president. Ask Shcchnn. He likes to talk." "Sure," Kheehnn grinned. "I ain't one of (hem thnt believes the feller thnt don't tnlk Is deep nnd wise. Ho gener'ly ain't tnlkln' liecnuse bo can't think of nothln to say." Ho paused nnd continued. "Well, Mr. District At His Rise to Power BY HENRY RUSSELL MILLER down to it wnlk. nl which the young Curious nn tnnn looked up astonished. to tier Identity, hut fearing nnothcr lie cautiously refrained from torney" "Isn't thnt a llttlo prematuro?" John Interrupted. Read of This Stirring Battle Against Civic Evils That Are, and For the Honor and Justice That Should Everywhere Prevail PROLOGUE. Reader, here is a live, gripping, absorbing romance of politics noi the politics of a decade ago, but the politics of today. A young American of good fighting blood and hard, fixed ideals set out to smash the political machine of his state without with evil. The great moment of his life comes when he must sacrifice his clean hands or ruin the father of the girl he loves. The creative genius and large power of the author arc even more notable than in "The Man Higher Up," Mr. Miller's preceding novel. cam-promi- m. CHAPTER I. Milts of tht Morning. IT wds twilight still In the val ley, but over the bills to tho A young man sitting by bis wludow turned to see the birth of another day. Throughout tho night be bad been staring at n vision. Dut weariness bud set no mark uwn bltn. Ills vision be did not understand, savo that for hi tn It spoiled opportunity a chance to put Into a drifting, rather ordinary existence, purposeful action, to stretch his muscles, rack bis brain and tear bis soul In tbo struggle that is tho life of men. Ho caught up a rough towel and, stealing quietly nut of the bouse, walked rapidly down tbo street. When the struggling town lay behind blin bo broke Into n slow trot At a place where many feet bad worn a path across a clover meadow bo turned from the road. Tbo pntb ended at a clump of bushes on tho rher bank. nastily undressing, be plunged Into the green depths, from which Juno bad not quite taken tho chill of spring. Ills little, strong body responded to the shock. The nerves, harried by tho long night watch, relaxed, lie shouted lustily. For a few minutes ho warn vigorously. Then, reaching tbo shore, he took tlio towel nnd rubbed himself Into n glow. lie tingled with a Reuse of well being. When bo was dressed ngain, refreshed and eager for his day, be took tho path buck to the highway. Tho sun was climbing over the bills. IIo stop-- 1 ped and watched It while It swung rC'jgij ' . I glory of tho morning wns complete. Ho was nliaiit in resume his tramp bomoHiiid when ho beheld a strange procession advancing nlong the road, n young woman leading n limping horse. As she ' 'line nearer ho chuckled aloud Tho huiid-oipigskin saddle, tho Ivory rop. the modish riding suit bandied nnd boots wore not the equipment with which young ladles of Now Chelsea were until to ride III She nnd looked up coldly. Tlio hu kle died Instantly. "Cood morning." tie said. "What's the matter with your horse? Can I help you?" She Mopped, "lie has picked up a stone." she answered, "and I can't get it out If you will be so good" He Miulted lightly over the fence that hounded the meadow nnd removed the offending stone. 'Thank you," the young woman said. "You're quite welcome." he answer-- 1 cd. "I'm always glad to help beauty In distress, lie Is a beautiful nnlmnl. Isn't he';" he added hastily. "Arc you dialling me?" she asked coldly. He repressed n smile. "By no means. Better not ride him for a little bit. until wo fee how ho walks. You ride early." ho ventured. "No earlier than you swim," she re plied briefly, glnnclng at his wet hair and towel. He ut once became uncum fortnhly conscious of bis rather unkempt appearance. "Aro you staying in Now Chelsea?" "Yes " "Shall you stny long?" "Aro you In the habit of cross examining strangers on the road?" she Inquired frigidly. Ho reddened. "I beg your pardon," lM.-nw-l l, his nne tn let ' " .nl.1 ...,.l "". uc 111 clear In the ky. gleaming a (lory red through tin' tiiNc of the valley. Tbo Suddenly With a Laugh, Sha Wat Con Amid a Ctattar ol Hoofs. Strengtti Is Its owu of tier shoulder. lla-n- 't Hie world nlwnys been law conipiereil mid rtileil by Its trong?" "I'm iitriiid t Ins Is true." lie ald soberly "Afraid: I li.oilil think joii would n-e I li;ni- - ft trnin the New he glad troug man '' nu art-Cbelxea liiou' Ho tiHikisl hl "You know lio I a in;" I Mil you think. Mr "Of ionr.-- : ' Dunuii-iiilisinmiiitiisl "dlil jou ii.irm uiilweizlusl tliv think tour --ia . - , 3 I am not n barbarian In conventions? the halilt ot plilloviiihizing with strange young in iiu-i- i the iiniriiliiu ' "What dil you re.nl (n the tilobc?" The '!init of men: I read, "Air. ui Hit-- road before 7 o'clock Dunmeiiite whl tiinlouliti-dlmake n strong Tin- - entire county ' wants liini It w III have him It rends like n patent iihmII, inc- advertisement, How does It feel to be doesn't wanted ij an eoiiiity. .Mr 1 "It Is.' he i nuri'sM'il, "rnther If inn- hu are joui" -v. pleas-nu- t ' And inlil. nl with n laugh, she was gone, iililid a clatter of hoofs Alone lie nildio ed the morning. I wonder, am "She ald I am strong strung liiuig Ami. searching his sinil lor the answer, he heard no uogatlu-- . This chroiili-le- . wo neglected to state, begins at the beginning of the end of nn epoch. The epoch tins been variously Myltsl n golden ngc. a period of prosperity, an era of expansion. It wns Tor others, nil of t tin t to n few. though thoy did not seo It. It was a reces-Jon truce In the struggle, old as life between the many nnd 1 n, lf. e.fi I .k'ii.'Vn I II IllllOk I -- i'.i.. IIUU HUT,, . DI1IT PUIll, ..i.i you will help ma up. Crusader has ...... ,,...) n,....i" III held out his hand, sho placed a !'ou" I seems to lack common sense. " She laughed, n free, musical laugh Hint somehow recalled the blood to tils cheeks lie made no reply She watched him as lie swung along. fF,i.,bl, '" ..I I.. I. ..II. ...l..lL... ' figure whoso linos tho loo-- o mat he wore did not conceal She roinemhonsl tho end of tho lilg game eight years hofore, when a laughing, mud stained - "I have named in that." she called after him, "because ho has plenty of Are and spirit, but at critical times 111 ,'l,I'h,,f WulMnw commons to lay Ids foot In It nnd was lifted to the sad - rlurapb nt the day's sweet llut. her thnnks die. She murmured rememherts iiIho. w th a In the reins, she although she gathered the stabbing child sh enlousy did not start a way. Kor a moment she j ... with which a freckle fuced. short ....... ., .a. t....bi U 1,1a l..l llrlous of the young man's presence. "And you're still here, burled alive He wondered who she was and ven- - In ),(.. . .. . I. ..,.. ured ngaln. "Why do you call bl.n worW ()i JoUn V Dunmeadel John Dunmeadel" She looked down at him "Another touch(K, her orBO wUh BuadnI " question? You are Incorrlglbt. forwar,, am, . "1 beg your pardon." be said again ,. .... II. rc,,i " "'"" v'" .Hfll. nnrf m..hn.l was overtaken. She pulled .Crusader '" ... I.H,.I ". mltl,.! .l,..tl. J ,.'. , "" William Miirchell wns n distinguish' ed member of u class whose climbing , proellvliles aro not subdued by tho incident of a lowly start. He was liorn In the obscure hill town of New- - Choi- , sen soon after Andrew Jackson nnd bis conteininirles promulgated and Illustrated the Immortal doctrine, "To In the the victor belong the spoils." fashion made popular by Abraham Lincoln nnd other groat men lie secured an education nnd on the day he attain-ed his majority was admitted to the practice of law In Itenton county. About the same time he entered the broader profession of politics, being then a lukewarm Whig, , Ills military cervices nro perhaps best distill ed with the mention of n certain gold medal Mtruck'ln his honor, by special net of congress, for gallant conduct on tho Held of battle. The Invidious have made much of this decoration. However. It probably required a finer courage tn resign from tho colo nelry of his liouie guard regiment on this Indeed wns , the eve of Cetly-lnn,- ;th less exposed ofthe fact - to fice of ii Id to the gniftuor nt tho capital than to fine the hall of rebel bul"Will you step Inside, gentlemen?" lets. There are many ways of expressThey took seats around the old. ing one's patriotism. Later bo served mahogany table. bis country as protbonotiiry for itenton j time stained "Well?" Duuineude's look uddrcBsed county. Afterwnrd lie passed through nei-ep- t the strong for nnswer tho Honornblo Jim drow forth from nnothcr pocket a folded newspaper, which he spread out on his knees. Solemnly he began to rend, "We should not dignify the present HIIUcnl conditions rather unsettled with the name crisis. Hut it Is un questionably a time when our party must Inspect Its path carefully. At such a lime It behooves it to choose ns rnuilldates only men whose fear mid honesty arc not open to rpiestlon. Itenton county tins this fall to till the Important olllcc of district attorney Of all those mentioned for this Hist we know of none who so well fills the hill as John Dutimende. the popular nnd brilliant young Inwycr of New Chelsea Ills miuie"-Shccb- iih' miU - ro-- e lo a triumphant climax "his name has brought forth enthusiasm The entire conn wherever mentioned ly wants him. It will have him." Ho liMiki-up "What do you think nf Hint, eh?" "Which of jou." John asked .piled that editorial?" "I did." answered Sheehnti "I didn't write It. though." lie confessed iion't you think." John demanded, n tiltle idiniplj. ".vim might have asked my run-cIs'foro using my name as n Do I understand you've oiii- - here In to give me your consent lie auswensl. Slate Senator Jim with in run?" Sliei'liiin was n big fiit "Wo to say we'd siipHirt you" iwiuklliig ojes. a iniHlieiim of furtite Then let me -- late the case to you gissl looks and a rolling, cook roaro - -sun- - gait bred of no misfortune, lie us It is Tin- tale Is pretty much oil, rl up over that trust company -- on of was ii siwor. I'lflis-i- i years Is' I'm not sure It alfiilr back east fori- - ho linil gone lo riiinivllte to work oiighlu't tu be worked up. either 1'he In the mills, an uncouth, iiulellen-gixsl Irishman, w lm could toll a good story, (armors lu this oiuuty and n I'lunivllle aren't very hold unlimited quantities of liquor and man) issipio in f i loudly lo you porsnuully nt best. In wns not unwilling tn work when mini short.' ho laughed "you need some ey itiiild not Is- had otherwise new timber to pati h up the old ship of Hut not long for him find been the -And you think I'll do" crime mid roar and muscle racking of tale i turned to Senator Miirchell tbo mills Monej could bo had more "Senator, let's me ami you go right out enslly I'lunivllle wns banning There and let lotiuii) here run were streets to Ik- - graded nnd paved, ami I lou'i you things want the Job?" he public buildings tn le roiistructed Jim went Into (sdltlcs nnd liocnuso lie was demanded of John "I don't know yet. I'm thinking It a good "'vote getter" and bad n tor-taiHut If I tnke It It will be on rough talent for tin- - game acquir- over ed power. Ho opened n saloon nnd ac- iiuidltloir"Oii condition!" quired more power. He became n con I'd "that there nrr no isuulltlons tractor and secured many contracts One day the elty awoke to the fact wain in run my campaign and the of I'd to hit own notions 'that Jim Sheehnti owned Its govern lice ' merit. The citizens cried out In protes- urn It straight . Sure!" agn-is- l t-nnd. with tho habit or American "I really menu It. you know." John cities, little nnd lilg. submitted lie "I might even tune to get became, by virtue of tils alliance with 'nsMisI Murcliell. state senator from Itenton ifter .von, Sheelian. ' was humorous mat I'hls to Slus-hacounty nnd leader we cling to the euphemism -- of the county orgnnlia lor 'Thill's nil right." he ngreist iigulii grinning. "If you can catch me tlon "lie's nil right." ,hc repented jiml on think It over Joliini) and let me chuckled know tomorrow" Kh' Maid Miirchell "Who's nil lie roi'. "Well. I cne I must ! along, semi An- - you right V until "Why. .Intuitu I iiinmoaile. of course: liir " Senator Didn't tell you how I ll!ipMMlod lo bo Vol Jnl now. lil in icnil ot the other way polu' to Miin l answered It a tior-- t' on me nil right ' round "I'll Is- - snvln' go.l tint I hen," He thiew- hack til- - head, and the shook Iniiiil" with Senator churklr iisiiiu- - a mini uuIThvv "Sent Mun hell ami .lolin and left CHAPTER II. word for him to cera to my ofllco last Tuesday ut V o'clock sharp, (iuoss he Tha Thaoriit. knew what for Ho came, all right. OHN went to Iho window. thought It'll do in good to cool Ills whore ho vv niched tho polltl beets awhile keep him from gettiti' clan until the swaggering tig ;uess he waited nlsjut sdie.-ttoo around the lire dsapH-arehalf nn hour nnd then got up 'Pre- corner Miirchell, with n faint twinge sent my compliments to Senator Sbeo-ban- .' at his heart, saw the distaste plainly he says to tho 'and tell him on tho young man's face. The to go to the ili vil and learn how to written was twinge the limu had keep his appointment,' nnd loft. "Long come to grind his young friend through about 3 o'clock I strolled out nnd gets The mills of the organization ." Sheelian paused long the bis senator, who set a low vuliio uhii enough to slap bis thigh resoundingly. promised to make "He's all right. Ain't nuy one told me gratuitous services, to to go to the devil for some time. He'll tho grinding process worth while Ho Is- - ground. be wortli ,Vs) extra majority to the the man who wns to was already forming vngue plans of whole tlefcof ' sotting him oir the road to high po "If he'll take the nomination." lltlcal station. Perhaps John might Take It? Of course he'll take IL oven prove lo Ik nn Hllsha. somo Ain't there $l,r,00 a year In It for him? assume a fallen mantle. And inehby when his term's ended ho to To tho portrait of the stnte lender n' might go to the legislature as repreready painted wo tuny add that William sentative." Miirchell was a bachelor, a matter for "Or state senator?" Slieehnu grinned. "Say, do I look which he Is not to ls censured too so verely, since ho once made an earnest llko I was on my wny to tho effort to repair tlio condition. Ills had He became serious. "What's tho been a very simple romance. Ho had matter with the people, nnyhow? Ilnls-In- ' loved, had laid himself nnd bis aspirations at the lady's feet and had been Cnln nil over tho stnte JuhI because," ho ndded romplnlnlngly, "one rejected, A short time afterward bo trust company went up nnd tbo cashier stood with his best friend ns tho latter shot Itself. Ain't business good? took the samo lady In holy wedlock. Ain't the organization given them good It Is probable that ho had his period of suffering; but, as a man of government?" be demanded. "It has." Senator Miirchell spoke nuibitlou, ho quickly put nn end to It nnd gave himself to the climb to powwith conviction. er. In time his romance was almost "What do they want, then?" They don't know. forgotten. "1 don't know. Almost, for In later years someAnd as lung ns they don't know," Mitchell said dryly, "you nnd 1, Jim, times lu n mellow hour be would needn't In nfrnld." construct for himself n sceno In which They had reached and turned the a gentle fared woman with n eyes sat across the hearth and corner of the street that ImiiiihIs the courthouse square on tho north. They around them nn Indefinite number of topped nt a frame, two room shack tbo generation. In the scene by the door of which hung n battered was always a pleasantly laughing tin sign, "John Duiiineiido, Attorney nt young man who peered out on tho Law." Sheelian led the way Inside. world through eyes llko bis mother's. Through the door of the Inner room This often occurred nfttr Senator Murcame the miillled drone of voices. The cliell had met or heard something of two men sealed themselves lu the John Dunmonde. n young man In whom Ten minutes anteroom ami walled. he thought ho snw a masculine replica passed. Then tho door opened and of the woman of his romance. The John Punmeade emerged, ushering out enntor'a memory must have been a big. bearded fnrmer. When tho cligood, for she had been dead many ent had left the young lawyer turned years. He wait seeing her that Juno to his callers nnd shook bands, warmly afternoon with Miirchell mid hastily with Bheo-ban-. (Continued next week.) les-ne- ss i- liii ut Shis-h.ii- Slus-han- e -- ln-l- .s-'mii 1 111 y. m ly. nies-age- dayj; bone-ynrd- e gray-gree- iet-on- Tlio Kentucky Kducatlonal Association meets at Ixjulsvlllo on April 30, May 1, 2 aud 3. There uro 11,000 teachers in Kentucky. How many will bo present? March 27, 1913. THE CITIZEN Page Seven HOME COURSE IN INTENSIVE FARMING Conducted by FRANK S. MONTGOMERY, M.S. Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator Boys and Girls Club Work. There Is still room for n few mora boys and slrla In tho corn, and garden and canning clubs. Lcavo your names for mcmberchlp at Tho Citizen office If you tiro unabla to boo Mr. Montgomery, and ho will hco that you tho get liixtrocthns for beginning work. for Tho Institutions hero given raising corn nro Intended for mn with C or 10 acres cf corn ns well us for boys with ono aero. Mr. Montgomery wnnts about ten or a dozen men to taka up tho work. Who will apply first? Instruction-- - will soon bo published for tho garden and canning clubs. How to (J row an Aero of Corn. cutting harrow until nianuro is thoroly mixed with Roll, Tho land should bo tlko a garden or pllo of tilted ashes. SCIENTIFIC AGRICULTURE One of a Scries of Sixteen Articles by mm NEW INDUSTRY IN PHEASANTS Noted Government and State Experts FIRST ARTICLE SOIL CONSERVATION. By W. J. SIMLLMAN. Afrlculturlst In Charre of Farm Manafcmcnl, Burets ol Plant Industry, Department ol Agriculture. ajyllr leguminous crop frequently leave In to restore nml mnlntnln productivity of the noil Is the soil sntlklcnt nitrogen for the most Important ihnso of needs of the crop that follows Decent ttio conservation problem. Id Investigations by the department of agriculture lu Kansas and Nebraska tunny of our olilvr communities soil show that the average Increase lu the fortuity ha been reduced below the yield of corn grown after alfalfa, com point of profitable proiltii'tlou. Nation pared wltli corn grown after nonlcgii-mlnou- s wide effort nt the present time, crops. I. 75 per cent. A good through federal nml state agency, I. crop of diner has a similar effect on directed towurd the restoration of fer the yield of crops which follow It. InIn the older stances are known where the practice till ty In these localities. countries of Europe, where farming of sowing bur clover In cotton tlelds in bus been followed for niHiiy centuries, the fall of the year and turning It unIn spring In time for another crop the problem of satisfactory yields of der cotton has in three years doubled of farm crop bus lieen solved. The Crimson clover the yield of cotton of Germany I similar to that sown lu n similar manner between United State, tint the yield per crops of corn has lu n few years Inof wheat In Oormnuy Ih more creased the yield of com 60 ier cent tWi twice that In the United State, or more tho yield of rye uenrly twice lis lurge. The reason these leguminous crops th yield of liar ley nearly n third lar- have such a marked effect on fertility ger and tho yield of oat more than In many cases on depleted soils Ilea In tho fact that nitrogen la not a con one third larger. stltuelit of the soil proper, but only of The proportionate nrea of cereal the decaying plant and animal matter grown In (Ivrmnuy Is alHitit lest thnn In the United Slate, while In the soil When soil are farmed for the pmportluttnlu area of liay und for- many year without any attention to their fertility this organic matter is age crop la one half greater, III addl-tloto tliat. the percentage of the total rotted out and the nltrogeu disappears. area which I planted to root crop In Hence nitrogen Is nearly always the enormously greater In Germany than find plant food constituent to become In the United State These root crops deficient lu the soli The fact ha already lieen referred consist largely of otntoc and augar t to tlinf we export n large proportion German author! and the of of our cottonseed menls oil meal and tie entluuHo that at leant the products of tho area of these two other rich nitrogenous feeding stuffs crops la nvnllahte for Mock feed. They These materials ore all exceedingly of the rich In nitrogen. They should lie kept also cut I inn te that nt home, fed to live stock and the product! of the urea devoted to cereal t. devoted to the feeding of dometlc manure retiirmsl to the land Germany therefor- - devotes animals. Dependence on Our Own Resources. very niiieh more of tier soil to the proThere I till difference between our duction of feed for live stock than situation nml that of the older coundoe the United States. On the tame area of farm land the tries of Europe Hitherto we have been rlih lu eiortcrs of our German farmer maintain on the aver-agconstituent, while they have from :it to 78 per cent more live They have been drawlock than doe the Atnerleau farmer been Importers The manure from thee animal Is also ing on the uewly settled regions of the better rnred for In all nuroean conn world for materials with which to feed tries than It la In this country. Not their crop. The American farmer will be making a long step forward when ho n,ults exporting these materials and returns them to hi own Mill What ev-diortiig there may In? must latitude up by the IntellJsvur uo of comftiakiltaB atwsthssiMfB mercial fertilizers There Is no danger We can grow of a nitrogen famine. leguminous crop to Mipply nitrogen We can also, by Judicious use of the refuse from grain ami other crop and by thu use of Intelligently planned crop with iscnslonnl catch crops rotation for green Immure, keep up an abundant supply of humus Even if we had I v no other resources for maintaining the .4j i V '1 fertility or the Mill than leguminous .f 's iLt plants and humus making crops we could on urn h of the laud In this counn much higher standard try inn lnt of yield tlriii obtain ut the present time HOW IV SEED. Get your thoroughbred oocd corn from Uio best crop that has boon grown In your section of thu country. Tho variety docs not matter w long as It Is known to bo standard g (iualltlcs. It you and of havo trouble In gottlng satisfactory seed, Inform your Htato Agent or your Htato Experiment Station, and they may bo able to givo valuablo information ail tho subject.) PLANTING. ; 1 I'lant In hills 3 feet G In, each way, or drill 10 to 18 In. (I'rolific Corn 12 in.) In tho rows and 3 foot i land. 1, Soo that land Is welt drained und 0 In. apart, two or throo grains to as ferlllo as can Us secured on tho hill depending on soil. 2 I'lant not over three Inches deep. farm. 3 If corn needs thinning or replantof 2 It possible, secure an aero land not cultivated In corn last year. ing seo to it as early as possible. (Try field of to got a uniform stand.) 3 If thcio Is a 4 I'lant as Boon as suits your clover or other bed, cowica or poa-tufrom April 15 to May fi. laud v u tho farm, select that for Interest Becoming Widespread and Thousand of Birds Now Scattered Throughout Country. 12 rlngncck pheasants collected In Oregon and Washington and 82.6 per cent, of tho stomach contents of two English pheasants from Ilrltlsh Columbia. Hut alt of theso birds were taken In September, October and henco It Is probnblo that all of this grain was waste. Tho next largest Item of food In theso stomachs was Insects, consisting entirely of larvae of March flics. Ono stomach contained no fewer than 360 of these and another 432. Tho remainder of tho food Included acorns, pine seeds, browse, peas, roso hips, lupine, bur clover, black mustard and chick-wee- of lar-va- o selection of ro com. d 1 Uso an abundance of stable mauure, If obtainable. Apply this after land is plowed and work Into soli thoroughly. As a rule, l'i tons Is ample, l'art of tho manure well-rotte- one-fift- lt. In-s- one-thir- one-thir- may bo applied beforo plowing. Sometimes Eplendld results aro obtained by applying and cultivating a top application of fertilizer, Just before. tiissellng ttmo. , 2 If commercial fertilizer Is wo recommend ono analyzing as nearly as possible: Nitrogen 2 to 3 ior cent, phosphoric acid G to 10 p:r cent, and potash 4 to C per cent. From 230 to f00 pounds jier aero should lie drilled Into tho ground with a wheat drill about two weeks beforo planting. (Do not put fertilizer In tho us-d- (Dy W. U M'ATEE.) Conservation of tho fauna Including tho game birds of tho United States requires tho strict enforcement of lawB Intended to control the shooting and marketing of wild birds, and necessarily limits both tho period during which they may be hunted and tho number avallablo to supply tho Increasing demands of thoso who dcslro thosn table luxuries. This lack may bo remedied by tho product of aviaries, preserves, and private parks, devoted to rearing of domesticated game, tho marketing of which under suitable safeguards Is already permitted In several of tho states, Indicating that American markets will open moro and mora to theso domesticated substitutes to tho fast disappearing wild game. At present there Is no lack of. demand for pheasants for various purposes. Owners of private preserves, 1 Any timo from planting to four and state gamo officials, pay profitable days afterward, harrow the ground prices for certain species for stocking ii moo th with a light harrow. (Do not their covers, zoological and city parks harrow cr roll corn after It is up If and owners of privato aviaries aro ready purchasers of the rarer and you can avoid It.) 2 Cultivate overy week or ten duys moro beautiful species, and largo wltfi or surfaco cultivators e harrow, from time corn cr Js fargo enough until It tassels (Do not stop at four times, boys who have made tho highest yields cultivated shallow from 6 to 12 times during season.) 8, flnc-toct'a one-hors- From 200 to 9G0 korncls of wheat and oats were taken by various birds; about 200 peas wero found In ono stomach, but It was ovldent that these wero tho old and partly decomposed refuso of the harvest. Twenty-threacorns and 200 pine seeds were taken by tho birds which ate tho largest amount of mest, and about 800 capsules of chlckwced, containing moro than 8,000 seeds, wero in tho stomach of the best weed seed cater. What Is most evident Is that pheasants aro gross feeders; their capabilities tor good or harm aro great If a number of them attack a crop they are likely to make short work of It, or If they devote themselves to weed seeds or Insect pests they do a great deal of good. It seems thereforo that tho question of tho economic value of pheasants Is peculiarly a local one. Much depends on tho proportion of land under cultivation, the kind of crops raised, and the quantity of wild avallablo. Apparently the food chances aro about even that Imported pheasants will or will not become useful economic factors. o I I hill). HI I'KEl'AHATION OF SHED UF.D. HreaMng. (a) Fall breaking Is best. (b) For sprlns breaking turn soil In most eases to a depth of S Inches, and deeper If not more than an inch of clay subsoil is turned up. Better il plow 12 to 10 Inches deep If tho sub-Ra- o feed-duff- s r . K".IllltS. 2 IMlvorlzlng. Iteforo planting ircparo tho Be"d by pulvorlzlng tho boII thoroly us deeply as Ksslble, using tllak or bd 3 Koop corn freo from weeds. Thoy tiiko tho molsturo that tho soil needs lor plant food. 4 If are used tli.'y should bo small onc3. C VEHV IMPORTANT. Nover work In soil when it Is too wot and never cultivate over two Inches deep. (It will do mora harm than good.) G Study carefully "all publications sent you and keCp a careful record of time, (horses and men) material and money used oa tho acre. Ttfeso Items will flguro In your report at tho end of tho work. Uso your crop reiiort and write down all Items beforo you forget them. A measured acre contains 43,500 ft. If growing an aero be suro to have that much land, or more. O. II. Benson, Specialist In charge of Club Work. Clover for Fowls. Clover Is better than any other hay for fowls for the reason that It possesses egg making nutriment, bb well as fiber to separate the particles of grain. It Is not bulk (mero quantity) that 1b noeded, but coarse fiber to separate the concentrated feed In the stomach, that the gastric Juices can circulate through the mass. THE MAIDEN RIDGE NURSERY The Only Mountain Nursery in the State Save half the cost of your fruit trees and order by mall. Cut out the Agent's profit and send for particulars at once, I havo a large supply of ono and two year grafted trees truo to old whole-roname and all kinds of nursery stock for sale this spring at very low prices. G. D. Smith. ot s. Rlngneck Pheasant. (ad) i Richmond, Ky. i POULTRY RAISING jH WORTHWHILE? Kentucky's Fowls In 1910 ued at Val- "ANIIULS WITH OOLIlKM HOOF)" HIIEEP a IliKli Tllr HO 1 1. KKI'TILK. only that, thu United States of cottonseed meal, vast ollmenl mid other rich nitrogenous feeding stiills. while Germany ImportH vast (piantltles of these material., (ier man farmers not only conserve their own natural resources, but they draw on other parts of the worhl to maintain the fertility of their lands. Amer ica has been mining her poll mid shipping the products to Europe. In nihil Moi to the sources of fertility ubovu en, Germany uses annually on her KVO.OOO tones of nitrate of sodn, 'J'rj.OOO tuns of sulphate of ammonia, lJlKWHR) tons of superphosphate and tons of basic slag In addition to large amounts of potash Halts We ore now confronted by the sumo necessities that compelled the udoptlou of sound systems of agriculture In the old world. Mow ahull wu meet this problem? Tho Solution of tht Problsm. In the first place, wo must Increaso tho number of domestic anliimls on our farms. Where land Is fanned by renters the lease must be made for longer term, and where the renter has not the capital to provide tho proper number of domestic animals these must be supplied by the landowner. Tho effect of live dock on the fertility of the will needs un demonstration, It Is well known to every Intelligent Up to the present time, ut furiner. leaat, no system of ngrlcultnro has hecu permanently profitable without tho use of domestic animals an a means of maintaining the productiveness of the oil. Whether hiicIi systems ure possible remains to be seen. In addition to Increnslng the numlier of domestic animals on American farms our farmers must pay more attention to leguminous crops and to other crops which provide a supply of humus for the soil. legumes, such as clover, peas, nlfulfa. etc., are especially Important because of tho fact that with thu old of certain aoll bacteria they are able to draw their supply of nltrogeu from the air. Having thus an unlimited supply of this valuable plant food ronstltnent, they become very rich lu nitrogen. The stubble and roots of a Examples of Successful Farming. Ill New York state there are large area of hind which formerly produced hatlsfactory crop, but which lu recent years have been reduced In fertility to the point where their cultivation Is no longer profitable by the methods A few years III vogue In tint ago a rcpreeiitutho of the department of agriculture induced a farmer In that hectlon to grow four acres of potatoes This farmer hud under hi direction been growing potatoes for many years, using seed which had been grown for sixty years In that locality without seIII orlection to maintain it quality dinary yields of potatoes were nbont per acie. lie was Inducforty ed to hvciiru new and Improved seed and to cultivate lu the most thorough manner As a result these four acre produced a yield of 'J.V) bushels of po tatoes per acre Similar results have since been secured by a number of other farmers lu the same locality An Illinois farmer a good many year ago established on hi farm u rotation of corn. corn. oats, clover. The corn and oats were feil to hogs, which were allowed to graze ou the clover. Very lit tlx feed w as purchased, but everything raised on the farm was converted Into manure anil returned to the land At the beginning of this system of farming the yield of corn was about thirty-livbushels to tho acre. Ten years later It had risen to eighty bushels per acre, the average yield for four bushels roiiheciitlvo years being 80-per aero. A Missouri farm which bad been devoted to corn and wheat for scveuty j ears and on which the yields of wheat were about eight bushels per ncro and bushels was corn about twenty-fivsubjected to n system of farming similar to that Just described for an Illinois farm. In six years the yields of this farm were more thnn doubled. In work of this character the following points are emphasized Deep full preparation of tho soil, IMatitlng of well selected need. Mainly shallow and freemen! cultlvn- tlon of the crop during the growing season and especially nfter a rain. The Judicious use of commercial fertilizers and tlM Increased use of home produced fertilizers and the grow lug of leguminous crops bii-h- el e e $4,461,871. LETTERS how often have you beard that reuiaik! Hut the figures at the head of this article are from the government report for the year lllll) and nre np proximately correct mid show that it Is n big proposition. No wonder the school people who have been pushing corn and potato clubs should use poultry cluls to Interest the girl lu light and pleasant work that means dollars ami cents lu their pockets, In corn clubs one of the slogan hns lieen "pure bred heed," und lu the girls' poultry club It I "pure bred fowls1' ens" SOME INTERESTING I numbers of dead pheasants aro annually Imported from Europe to be sold for several times the price' they bring In European countries. The demand for pheasants Is increasing. Rlngneck pheasants have long been established in Oregon, Washington and Drltish Columbia, and are less common In tho wild stato In Massachusetts, New York, Indiana and Kansas. Efforts to acclimatize pheasants In the United States are of comparative ly recent origin, though earlier than is popularly supposeu. Tho few pheasant stomachs Indicate that these birds are very fond of grain. Oats and wheat comj;osed about 34 per cent ol the food fgjt rinklng water cures and prevents cholera, diarrhoea and othercblck diseases. One 60c bottle makes 12 gallons of medicine At all druggists. Sample and booklet on "Diseases of Fowls" sent FREE. Boufboa Remedy Co. Uiiijton, ly. of BOURBON POULTRY CISC down a chick's throat cur.i 5 apes. A few droj, lu tfco Organization of Children's Corn anc Poultry Clubs Is Doing a Whole Lot "Education For the Commonwealth Muit Be More Than Books." ! dre4es to our county auperlntendent, Moorc-lleM- , Ky.. Jnn 17, 191). Mr. Jump Hx-eil- , Louisville. Ky : IVur Sir In answer to your letter re-- . RanllnK tho muttry contest I will endrav-- l or to tell you how I became n prize win-, ner. Klrat, t Kve my county eupertntenilenl my name and toIJ her I wanted to enter the Poultry club. The next thine t haili to get two eettliiKs of irks of fifteen each from pure bred chickens. Out of the thirty eKKs t hatched twenty-siI then put them In a pluce chicks. I to thrnirlvcs. Out of the twenty-si- x raised fifteen chickens. They were Ilarred l'lyiuiiiuli Itucka, ItlnKlct strain. When It cnnie time for the fulr I select ed two nml took them to tho fair. The reaion I have not nnauered your letter befurn una because I could not get my picture. Yours alncerely, MAHY U. THOMPSON. . Ky., Jan. 2. ISIS. Mr. James Speed, l.oulnvllle. Ky.: Dear Sir Your letter of recent date received. Aa It hi directed to Carlisle, to1 was delayed In receiving It. You know soinethliiK ntsiut our Poultry club We are noLjet thnrouKhly organized, but If you ran meet with us In March, 1913. you can Irani inert) about It, Last year we gave our names and ad MAHY U THOMPSON, AOKll TWULVB YKAlUi ih ' J MUa Lid a Gardner There were four girl" from each of the tour dlvlilona of the county. Ijint yeur we timiuht our own eKK. Next year we hope In have them furnished from some place In order to bring new stock Into the county. We live on n farm, so my chicks were not much trouble. Mother raises PlymI outh Itocks; 1 had Huff OrpliiKtons. kept the chicks free from lice; fed them twice each day until fall, when t fed corn and cane seed. They were with the hen. had n large range itnjl grew fast. We had our exhibit In the courthouse the r with corn and tobacco, Hth of llesldea these, there were various kinds ol school work. I cannot send you photo, as I have no late picture, none alnce I was nine years old. I forgot to say the girls were to be twelve and over. A prize of tltO was awarded In each division. I shall Inclose u clipping from our county paper. Hoping this will help you In preparing your newspaper work and thanking you for thu Interest ou have taken respectfully, TIIELMA SAMPSON. "Jjnrt a woniuns Job ralsloj chick- - can lie done witli poor stock Ilverytliing Is possible or poor with pedigreed Mock and seed. All of this has been written time nud time again In farm papers nud tho rural press, but when children begin to work definitely In this direction something Is sine to happen, flrown people are slow to take up new thing ot thing that ure fnlrly new, but children simply absorb mid e them. If you have had n successful imy.' corn club In your county, why not try to organize n small poultry club for the girls? If you do, bo certain to Insist upon the rearing of only fowls of puro blood. It will mean that tho girls will that have an absorblub occupation adults ran watch wl'h great advantage. .MUST HE MOltK EDUCATION THAN HOOKS IF THE CHILI) IS TO HE A HEAL SUCCESS IN LIKE. .Nothing u-- Town's full of Studebakers Studebnkcr Farm Wagons, Studebaker gies and Studebaker Delivery Wagons. Bug- and every owner of a Studebaker vehicle is proud of it. Because he knows it is the best. Studebaker wagons and buggies are built on honor and with the experience that comes from sixty years of wagon building, and you get the benefit of this experience when you buy a Studebaker vehicle wotlc Whether you livo in town or country; whether you want a or pleasure vehicle, there's a Studebaker to fill your requireFarm wagons, contractor's wagons, trudVs, municipal vehicles, ice wagons, dump wagons and carts, road oilers, buggies, depot wagons, surreys, pony carts, runabouts wo make them all. ' also harness, for any sized animal, (or any vehicle, of the same high standard of quality aa tho Studebaker vehicle. ments. THE AVEHAOB YIELD OF CORN IN KENTUCKY IS TWENTY-NINAN UUSHELS I'EIt ACHE. OF FIVE HUSHELS I'KR ACHE WOULD MEAN 12,000,000 AT 00 CENTS I'EIl BUSHEL. Set our Dcaltr or uttii ui. STUDEBAKER NEW YOXK MINNEAPOLIS CHICAGO South Bend, Ind. KANSAS DALLAS SAN TRANCISCO CITY CITY SALT LAKE DENVER PORTLAND, ORE. 1 Pace Ei'aht. THE CITIZEN. this men considerably as Beveral of them , aro attending court at Hazard , j week. Mrs, 1). B. Gnbbard In seriouslost Uielr timber. Claudo Andoro-nly III at.Mrs. Harvey's Hotel at Boonea Bcrea student, was pleasantly revllle. Her husband has been called to .u his birthday by the A great many hogs ception of a box of nice eatables sent her bedside. ' him by his sister, Maude. Our hearts havo been bought In this neighborhood nnd driven to market recently. wero mado sad when wo read the Miss Mary Bailey, who Is staying of Mrs. James I'. Faulkner's death In Tho Citizen. Wo extend our with her niece, Mrs. Dean, was heru deepest sympathy to tho bereaved yesterday on business. NT! Ill IKON. editor and his family. Sturgeon, Mar. 21. Mrs. V. 8. BrewKAItNI.KTVII.I.K Earnestvllle, Mar. 17. Some farm- er Is very ioorly with rheumatism. ers hao been sowing oats for the Mrs. Sherman Brewer Is rapidly ImRev. Dunlgan of Idatuay past two weeks; most of them, how proving. ever, havo not yet begun. J. T. Gray will hold church services here thu and wlfo havo returned home from first Saturday and Stindiiy In next Midway, where they havo been to nee month. W. G. Brewer sold n homo Mrs. Gray's sister who 'Is very low nnd lot to W, II. Brewer for $323. with consumption. S. B. Caudlll Jno. Wilson, Jr., has bought and movfrom Powell County, former resident ed Into property recently mated by of this county, Is hero visiting rela- Andy Plerson. F. X. Brewer will soon tives. Ho lias kidney trouble nudrajs begin the erection of a new store llmo stone water Is very hard on Ills houso nt tho forks of the road near kidneys, and has come to free stone Rcyal Oak church. He will open upnn lino of general merchanwater expecting It to help him. R. W. Becknell of Boonevllle died last dise. Mrs. J. L. Chllils of Sturgeon Friday from brlghts disease. W, W. left, Saturday afternoon, (or HamilWilson and wife of Travelers Rest ton, 0., after receiving a ti"gram aro blctocd with a fine gill baby, from her daughter, Mrs. Martha Gibto which came Saturday night. S. A. son, that she was not expected Caudlll has bought half of tho Deeds live but a short time. Mrs. Win. ct farm on Crane Creek In Owsley Coun- Brewer of Lynch was vlsltldg A Sturgeon, Saturday and Sunday. ty from tho Deeds heirs. Clay merchant of this place, went very severe storm imssed over this to Louisville, hist week to by In hlo Bcctlon, Thursday night, which blew of nway several house tops South spring stock of goods. this place, but did not do any damage rosKV Posey, Mar. 21. Tho wire f'nee here. around the graded school hulldlti.--; LAUREL COUNTY adds much to Its npuarance. Sowing IVA oats Ib all the gj In this community. has Viva. Mar. 23. -- Roily Realty Fred Malnous, son of I). W. Malnous sold out at this plnec and moved to Is very ill. Also, Mrs. Martha MalnHarlantowa to make his future Lome. ous and .Mrs. Melvln Dooley are sick. Born to Mr. nnd Mrs. Mny Adams, Rev. S. K. Ramey will preaih .It ' last week, a fine boy. Chas. Morcn Bur-prisnt Ilmu-denbur- g, March 37, 1913. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else psMUted aslrtt li not lor poMlcitlon, tat tt Ho irnjiidice tltd tM Is lull I) ttr wiltu. of rood faith. Wtltt lit tint fUMj. ROYAL BAKING POWDER Abmouioiy Purm Economizes Butler, Hoar, Eggs ; makes the food more Mrs. Mary E. Purkcy Is sick. Turn Brewer had a "sprouting," Tuesday and got a flno lot of work done, G. C. Purkcy of Shclbyvllle, returned homo today from a short visit .. -. ...111. , I . .1 - UMU In!.... IlL . Ii I n IVIUi 1I1WIIU3 JVmilVVE! place. John Pennington of Annvllle, has swapped farms with G. C. Pur-keMrs. Mary J. King died iccent-l- y our of consumption. Wo extend family. sympathy to her bereaved Mrs. Minnie Little. Is seriously 111. Lucy Baker Is sick. She Is not ex- pectcd to recover. D. R. Allen has Just returned from visiting In Clay County. Ho repot Is a pleattint time. L. C. Purkcy had a working, Wednesday ."Sirs. Delilah Little has JACKSON COUNTY returned from a business trip to LouisNOT A CANDIDATE ville. Lenox Hacker has Just returned from tho Army. Mrs. Llzzlo Car- Having received scores cf letters mack Is very sick. J. W. Davis visit-e- d and hundreds cf requests urging me at M. L. Pennington's, Wednesday. to become a candidate for County KKIUIV K.MIM Superintendent of Jackson County, 1 Kerby Knob, .Mar. 23. A wind nnd feel that 1 should make some rain Btorm took place here Friday cf public statement concerning the morning Mowing down trees and fen- Lafe matter. Whllo I appreciate most high- clng and doing much damage. ly the confidence reposed In me by Williams had a working, Thursday, 1 tho people of my r.atUe County, aiul got a gocd days work done. Mrs. wish to say emphatically that 1 will Elmer Click nmde n shopping trip to under no conditions bo a candidate Borea, Saturday. James Click had a for SupL of Schools In tho coming dozen or so hens stolen a few campaign. nights ago. lrloh potatoes seem to Iks 1 believe very strongly In the Ulble plentiful In this section selling at .Vi text: "It Is mare blessed to give and 60 cents jht bushel Sunday than to receive," and 1 am sure School every Sunday morning at 10 can be, by far, a greater blessing to o'clock. Everybody come. Several of mankind In the position 1 now occupy our citizens will attend court at than 1 could possibly be by being teacher at Danthis wwk.-T- he. engaged In politics In any way. ville writes that Vertle Johnson Is J. G. Durham. well mid Hi school again. Berea, Ky., .March 20, 1913. .M.in.llKN GHAYUAUK Mautdcn, Mar. 22. E. 1J. Flatiery Gray Hawk, Mar. 17. Most all tl.o Is very sick. James anil Bob And r- farmers arc sowinG oats end paper- con who have beci: awaj for Mime ing their corn grounds. Jasou Fields time aro expected home the 23rd. had a working tho 15th. Aunt Lizzie Andrew Cope has bt.cn on tin; road Peters has moved to tho pioperty of this week traveling- for a diy goods Tho McGregor Bros, from firm. W. R. Engle at Glay Hawk. Mrs. cave the young folks a social, Station Camp were In this vlc'ul'y Friday. All report .x nice time. The this week buying hogs. King's Daughters will have a stlal OWSLEY COUNTY at their next mcctluc Laud Is looming at Gray Hawk. Mr. Begley gavo a HIMil.lMi good young mule to X, D. Xeely fcr Conkllng, Mai. 14. A few cass jf thice acres of land. He sold on'- - and measles aro repcrtcd lire. Thepeo- cne fifth acres to L. J. Robinson for pie of tills neighborhood have 1m? n $30. .M3s Maly Rice, V. K. and Chas. gardening. Mrs. Charlie llureh, who Tincher were visiting Mrs. Mary Was-lia- has been seriously 111, wo aro glad tJ Sunday. Mr. Ievl Saudlln has cay, is Improving. John Williams had a new blacksmith rhop. John Tluch-o- r a working, Saturday. A nice string and Win. Hayes are going to Liv- of wire fenco wc.3 completed for Mir. ingston with tics. Emily McCollum yesterday Dr. R. L. Illfill. Clark, an optician cf Rlchni..iid, parsHugh, Mar. 17. W. R. Bongo was ed thru hero this week and several called to Farrlston, Laurel County, by persons In this locality were treated. tho death of his sister, Jlrs. Emily Mrs. Rebecca Tyre, who spent n Levi Powell's week with her sick father, Beatty Day, Evans, Wednesday. folks havo moaclcs. Mr. and Mro. has returned to her home al London. Lewis VanWInkls gave tho young folk Dr. Miihaffey of Sturgeon made a a singing last Saturday night. Mrs. business trip to this place. Wed Frances Smith visited hT s'sfr, day. Tho Misses Ada and Fuiwile it this place, Wednesday. Jack Rose Wilson attended church at SaddlT, bought a fine niub of Lewis Sunday. Mr. and Mr?. Jam e Fjrd recently. Miss Bertha Fowgave the .voting f dks a candy pull. ler, who Is attending school at Tuesday night Mrs. Desslo Holcomb visited home folks from Satur- visited her pnrent3, Mr. and Mrs. Win. day till Monday. Rev. W. 1. Pow. 11 Parker, for a few days last wet It. and little son weio Hopping at W. It. Mrs. Samuel Kl;g and little daughter. Bcugo's, Sunday, on tlHr way limine Hallle Blanche, of Island City, visit-e- d from Berea, where he had been to s e Billy relatives here this week. his sick daughter, Anna Powell. Hall of Boonevllle has been, tlnu here ISAACS e 'iits this week buying hogs at Isaacs, Mai. 1.1. Wo are having per pound. Tho big tide In Si uih lots of rain, Farmers havo ben Fork, caused by the heavy rain, very busy for their crops. Thursday night damaged the logging ANNOUNCEMENT For County Court Clerk We nro authorlicd to announce K. B. Johnson as a candidate for County Court Clerk of Jackson County, subject to tho action of tho Republican (ad) primary In Aug. 1913. For Representative We are authorized to announce W. n. Iteynolda of Jackson County as a candidate for Representative from tins Counties of Jackson, Owsley utid Clay before tho Republican voters at tin August Primary 1913. Your votes am respectfully solicited. -- y. appetizing and wholesome The only Baking Powder made from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar j I J , Mrs. Mae Bullen, Saturday night Mr. J. Martin who has been sick fJi' Lnele the past two weeks lis worn'. John R. McCollum Ih still better. -Mrs. Martha Owens und children of Jackson County nro vMiing Mr. D.111 Owens and family of mm Scaff ild Cuno, Mr. T,dd who wus eiy oorly last Friday and Saturday Is b"tter. Wm. Llnvllle, J. M. Bullen and II. E. Bullen of Scaffold Cane attended the funeral of John Okk of llercn last J .Monday. Union P.irlllo ofllres the fo Ilow nc dLWJ patch was" received from Valley, 5 (own within 10 miles of Yutan: "Dealli list nt Yutan Is 250 nnd growing. Thn Injured will reach 400. Hardly n per-o- n DeIn the town escnped Injury struction of the town was complete from the tornado, and Are afterward iwept It. Surgeons were sent from here in motor cars to the relief of the Injured." OLAZC IN LITTLE FARM HOUSE. 1 Mc-K- ec A Panama Emergency Dam OlasMioro, N J. Lying In the cellar I. U K. of their ruined home the bodies of Leo Paint Lick, Mar. 1C Justice Pon-tie- r Wharton, 3S jears old; his wife, Mary. and Mrs. Ray Robins m were'mar- - Vi. and their olx j ear-oldnuiihtcr I. II niumdny. Mlsa liun, were discovered following a tnys-lerioi- is lied In GARRARD COUNTY I'll.M Lizzie MaupU of Hickory Plains sient May j j InKt week with her slMer, MrB. .Mi. nnd Mrs. (ire-- n Ponder. j mj&SBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaYBaaBaaaaaa ikaMsk,'9aaaavaaaaaaaaaaaaaaBaaaaaaBBBaalBBaaaal ' wBSKaHBaaB , Photo by American Press Association huge piece of bteel work cost a whole lot mure than,the nrcrnge or woman cau hope to possess In a lifetime. It wns tmllt for use the I'auaiun cunal Yet eveu though It does reprehcnt a great fortune the time for 1th actual use may ueier come It Is mi emergency dam and U located on the P.iunmn cnual at Gatuii. A ermnneut dam Is located at this place, where are also tho three twin locks. I'nder ordinary circumstances If anything should go wrong with the iiiccIijiiiImii of the lock the people In the lowland-- would be at the mercy of the terrilile force of water held buck by the pcrinnnciit dam and the locks. Hut with this emergency dam no one need worry, for t tie experts declare that It can ho swum: Into the channel of the canal and block the ilow of water wllhtn thirty seconds. THIS e, ) from a visit 'it likes hnve Jackson with Mrs. L.ikib' urntji. Dr. Sandlln cauo over from Richmond Thursday, to see his unrle, (1. B. (lab-barwho Is sick. Untie Janus linker Is blck this week. Mrs. C. II. Baker and grnndchlldren visited Mrn. Jamea Ilnkj. . Friday. Jam Ong f y Beren has reutid the McKliew Mrs. and has movid to It. Elizabeth McCollum visited hi r ilaunji-teHonklns, at Bcreti. Mib. Friday. Mrs. Faniilo Brockinan and two children of lowell vlslttd h.r larents, Mr. alul Mrs. (!. II. (iabliard, from Friday until Suuda .MrB. lxn Krnnk-fj, Stowe and childrtu nre In for n few days visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. 11. Rogera. where her husband will Join her In n fiw days nnd go to Tuscola, Illinois, where they will inako their home. Prof. Mathwiy of Borea Colli ge has purchas- d a farm of U. S. Wyntt near Walliio ton, for t.".2ou. Mr. ami Mm. j Olllo visited Mrs. BoenV parents et Hatnmock, Saturday anil Suuda. Mr. and Mis. (Soorge Smith wnv visitors of lxiweil, Saturday and Sunday. . MADISON COUNTY jtj-IKrtrt Bo-'t- lire early, which destroyed tho Utile farm house, about 10 miles from here. The body of Joliuxon I f r in ph III. 12 jears old, a farm hand on a neighboring farm, ai found In n shod behind I lie limine with a load of shot .hroiiKli his heart Myrtery surrounds the four deaths What occurred up to (he time Hemphill wn shot, linw ho nas shut and the hniife ct aflro aro Mall which Coroner Slulz vainly to ascertain TRAINMEN ARE INJURED. Memphis. Temi Three talumen eri sofiously Injuns! when two attached to north bound Illinois Central I'.ireengcr TrulR No. t. the Panama Limited, wore deralldl and r, yards. overturned In the MemphlH None of the coaches left the rails. No pasdiuigerH were hurt. DUEL TO THE DEATH. The stage-o- f Madrid the little theater nt Argamasllla I)e Alba, In lha province of Ctudad Rh.iI. was the nceno of a duel to the death. The opera was the The barylom-- . I'adro, took of the lorre.ulor, nnd hn tenor. Martinez, niled the role of tho Oon Jatv. "Carmen." jHirt iini. 1'- 11 II"-re- a, 2 Clifty church, Sunday, Mar. iird. I. W. .Maiuous ami Oscar .luild Lave gone to farming again after t aching n successful tetm of school at Vin- cent The Mi33.-- s Elinbitli Scoiille LOW FARES TO THE Fertile Northwest and Nannlo Pendleton spent last Saturday night with Mr. Pryw Cutirfl"-to- n at Heldilbeig, and while there mado a flying trip to B.'attyllle. The MLscb Uiura Tread way, Nannie Pendleton and Elizabeth Scovllle plan to enter school iit Richmond. April . The winter spbhUii of tho graded school will close next Saturday, Mar. "2nd. A program will be given by the graduates cf tho eighth grade. The names of the graduates are: Tho Misses Funny and Winnie Flattery, Ob ONE-WA- SPRING COLONIST TICKETS ON SALE DAILY MARCH 15 TO APRIL 15. 1913 to points in Western Montana, Idaho, Wafhinglon, Y Oregon, British Columbia. ROUND TRIP HOMESEKKERS' TICKETS ON SALE 1st and 3rd TUESDAYS EACH MONTH to man points In the Northwest I lilted Stales and Cariuda. Long limit and stopovers. Trarel on the Northern Pacific Ry and connecting linei, to Minnesota, North Dakota, Montana, Idaho, Washington, Oregon, or to Manitoba, Saskatche- - . wan, Alberta, liritUli Columbia. Will tend free Illustrated literature about the North-wei- t United Slates nnd full Information about Northern Pacific rate of fare and service prompt! upon request, It colli you nothing. Write today, J. C. EATON, Traveling Immig. Agent, 40 .'. 4th St., Cincinnati, M. J. COSTKU.O, J). P. A., 40 :. 4th St., Cincinnati, 0. O. Ollto Hughcu, Nannlo Pendleton, Mary and Addlo Combs, Fanny Malnous, ESTILL COUNTY Laura Treadway, Ida Campbell, Winw.ioruivn.i.i: nie and Carrlo J. Rowland, and the Ma:. 17. Wo nr-- havMebsrs. Wllllu Turner, Call ami Emg ing some teal Jjo weather. ory Flnnnry and Bicck Bowman. All Wagers left last wet It for Leroy, ill., are pupils living in tho dlslria exwhere he will work for a whip Capt. Joj Trend way of cept four. Maud Parks Is visiting relatlis In Dclvautn und J. Matt McDanhi id Frankfoit at preucnt. Mr. and Beattyvlllo aro to dIlv.r K. U. RcgeiH vlaltid tho formei'B cddrcsscB at tho closing exercises of patents, Mi. and Mrs. C. P. Rog-rtho school, Saturday afternoon. The on Doo Creek, Saturday night and candy party given nt Mr. Wilson Sunday. Turner laiicaeUr died at Judd's was enjoyed by nil. lila homo here, tho llth, aftu- 11 siai.WIIAN C. Wagers lmught Sebastian, Mar. Ii2. The year old lew days a intilo from C. P, Rogeis $H0. baby or Mr. and Mrs. William Rice, ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Jr., came near being drowned Mar. deep hole of I'l'nd, by felling in IIOOKIIIIIII Rockfcrd, Mar. 10. MrB. II. (iulnii watif. it was rescued by a 12 year old brother. Albert MclntoUt lias who has been sick for j long Ih getreturned homo from lkrea, where ho ting along well. Born to Mr. and has bo;n attending college this win- Mrif. Chalt Bullcu, a fine hoy. Ills d numo In William ter. Walter and Arka Josuidi. Mlts lieu-la- h VlaiB who has been sick Ib Ik d fricnd3 and relatives 011 Bro. Flah filled his regular BIHIe Creek lout Saturday. at Scaffold Cane Methodlbt Williams is hauling goods und cross-tie- s for his Ulster, Mrs. M. C'ahburd. church lost Suuduy. Bio. Chlldresu cf Johnsttu passed through this viciWin. Cornctt and family have moved to tho Jeff Mcintosh property 011 nity last Saturday cii his way to Fair-vie- w Lucky Fork. Several of cur citizens Beinlco iVidd visited church. Wag-rsville, up.-inM-- ot u, - got killed trying to ride a freight train at East BernMadt last Saturday . Mbs Mary Warner of London was tb gtiot of Miss Etta Jones a fu ilayM lat f .t week. James Turner got his broken by a falling nnte In IIk iiiiii,. (!eo. ,iiekett Is confined to his room with mtaul.s. There are more oases at this phuo. Tom iJontry and his father are visiting Ih (! of this place. -- Williams and no on aio opening up a co.tl Taylor Centers' farm nnd there Is talk of tho wild eat switch being ex tended. Emxt Qululan and sister, Ella of Weaver are visiting their cousins, Edgar nail Not a Qululan of this place. Robert Jones and family wero visiting at his father's, Sunday. -Mc-Xu- il 111 Drejfus, Mar. -. Calnion Klndi d and wife were visiting with the fo, loWheat No 2 red II0H1IIO. Nc S ir's fatlu r, Wm. Klndn'd. f 'r yfna. i red S?'..l.Sc a few days ago. Fi .1 Jnutshas K"H red l'(iin. No. white I'.i'uT.Ic, No 2 Torn No 1' to IIIIiio'h to work this munmi'r. .1 yellow 62i.'iSc. No. )iliow 5f- - 'o. Kenneth I.unfo:d and family have mixed 5l'i: r.l'xe, No. i mixed fGc, leturned fiom Illinois. (!. M. lie d mixed ear fjlliE.lc lUts No. 2 while 3Pafl2',c and wifo were In lUrea un the 2W. timothy tUM. No. 2 liny No. John F. I.uueford Is In cloier j:ifi 11. Cm lo working for a Hook coiiceni. Ekhs Prime firsts 13 'fcc, goose COe, Lunsford nnd his wife wue made to dink 20e. lbs) Poultry Hens, heavy (over lejolc" oei the arrival of a hi by gr. young, lik', (4 lbs and Her namo Is Geneva. Rev. Young ! staggy roosters 12c, underi inc. MHc, old roosters building a new- - wire fenc around hl spriiiKeis CI lbs and under! 2')c. faun. Mi s. Susan Jones is still In springers (over .1 Ibsl l!c, ducks (I lbs and oven ISe, white (under t lbs) poor health. Lutlu r Klmb rla'u Ita (S lbs and over) 21c, turli'.c; gone to Jackson County on busln m. keys, turkeys (under 8 lbs) 10013c. tur)uuug .Mrs. Robut Binge i.f Hugh, Ik Makeys, tnms 19c, culls Sc. - Shippers $7.60(8.35. extra tting lev daught r, Mis. Klmbeiialn of CuttleV4ni S.tO; butcher steers, extra f8, Dreyfus. good to choice i 364" "i.W, common to fair $7.25, lielfeis. extra $7.8541 K, good to choice ti.25fi .'.75, common to fair CYCLONE $.r.J7, cows, extra $ti.h.ri7, good to to fair choice $ii.2rfi;.7f, coiiiinon $tr.o(it;i5. eanucrs $31(4.25. NEBRASKA TOWNS Bulls llologun $5.srf(n.KC, extra 1 1 I CINCINNATI MARKETS SWEEPS 3EATH LIST AT YUTAN IS AT LEAST AND IS STILL CROWING. 250 ASHLAND AND YUTAN FALL IIImsD. fr Mayor of Omaha Requests the ernor To Call Out All of the State Militia. U'futrin Gov- jr.'.Hi. rat bulls $0.7517 25. $10.751111, Calves- - Extra fair to good $7. GOift 10.75, cuiiimon and largo $;. :,oii 10.50. Hogs Steady on light shippers and pigs. Selected heavy $9.40Ji9.16. good to choice packers mid butchers $9.40fp 9.45, mixed packers $9.30f9.IO, sUigs (5 7.50, common to choice heavy fat sows $i!(iK.75, extra $K.5fr8.U0; light shippers JH.sr.il 9.20; pigs (110 lbs and less) $;fiX.75. Sheeji Extra $6.75, good to choice $6.25j 5. GO, common to fair $3(f5, Lambs Extra $9.109.25, good to choice $8.1:019, common to fair $5.50 flK.50, yearlings $0.C0f7.50, clipped lambs $U.25f8, spring lambs $1215. 11 b-- vlu-Itc- Now-foun- Kansas City. Nebntka, Kansas, Mis. lourl, Colorailo, Iowa, Illinois nnd aro in the grip of one of the Heavy worst storms of the winter. great damage winds lmvo done throughout this section and particularly In Omaha, where cyclone had Its greatest sweep. Mayor Bahliiiiin, of Omaha, has asked tho governor to call out tlio militia to prevent looting. Is tho Hash sunt from Lincoln. Tho towns of Ashland and Yutan, Nob., have been destroyed. At Iho 11 .iKiprr Cnliin .S'rwn Service. FIFTIETH Now Y'ork. OOMD EXPLOSION. The 60th bomb Bet off In this city since January 1 exploded la tho Lower East Hide with greater fore than any Infernal machine placod by Black Hand operators within memory of tho police. Tho lower part of a tenement building was badly wrecked nnd there was a panto when tho scores of tenants In the upper stories, who hud been thrown from their beds by Iho shock, found tholr exit blocked by a great hole torn in th second-floor five-stor- y hallway