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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): April 17, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913041701_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): April 17, 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. II?ES H BER.EA PUBLISHING CO. liNConrmiATKii) IDENT ' S OFF El? EA COLLEGE I I CE IJEUEA KY OOMI3 J. P. FAULKNER, Manager KnltrrH al He Pt nflrf al Dnn, ay., i uttmd Ham mnU mntltr. Devoted to tlie Interests of ttie 3EoxnteLin FeoDle HKKBA. MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, APKIL 17, 1013 One Dollar a year. No. 42 Tm Citizen DELIVERING THE GOODS Several men were sitting n round the stove in the rear of the gro. eery storo, evidently with n larger time balance than cash balance on hand. Something linil started a discussion about tho future life and the religious denominations. Host of the company agreed that they would uot be connected with any church until all the denominations settled ut Km one creed and formed one church, a comfortable resolve for men who like to be comfortable. Even the grocor absented to it. He could have bin store open Sunday morning until then and get quite a start over his more religious competitors before his better and prudently delayed convictions would compel him to clone. Old Mr. liailoy alone shook his head. Looking out of the win dow he turned to tho grocer "I see you have a now delivery wagon out there, Knapp. You must have had a lot of wagon dealers after you whon they heard you meant to buy." "I did," said Kanpp. "There were more thanhalf a dozen. They each had some one using bis wagon here in town. Several were just ns good in many points as the others, and one or two were mighty poor, but I just considered the roads I had to haul over and what I had to deliver aud the reputation they had for wear and got a first rate one, though there were others just as good for those who fancied their build. We all can't agree on every point." "Well," Raid the old man, "why don't that apply to the church. ch? Now them's the Methodist delivery wagon, strong built, and it's done a lot o' work and come over some mighty rough roads. "And there's the Congregational, sort o' simple affair, about runs itself, don't require many repairs, good tasteful educational trimmings on Ixxly and gears. ''There's the Presbyterian, high gear and can't turn short, but well made and been run a longtime, trimmed a dark blue, new ones will Imve improvements. "And the Baptist, not so large but careful made, they know every stick that went into it good hard wood, nice tight cover, proof against any shower; won't phase that outfit to run into the river. "Then there's the Salvation Army, solid frame; some think it's built a littlo luw, but it has a lot o' good working points and don't lay up for any kind o' roads. "That's n good line o' rigs. There's a lot ain't o' no account, painted up gay, soft running, rubber tires, but they got a weak roach nnd they'll break down the first stone they strike; but you fellows don't have to buy that kind. Still you want to wait till every wagon is mado just like every other and every man's taste is like very other's and every one's road is the same as his neighbor's bik! the goods ho carries just like the other fellows. Until then you'll let your goods lie on the shelf. I call that blamed foolishness. Any one of half adoen wagons would do you and deliver the goods." With that the old man took up his groceries and went out. The others looked nfter him and half admitted, "Might be something in Knowledge is power and the to keep up with modera knowledge is to read a good newspaper. way Vol. XIV. Five cent a copy. An Interesting Cartoon Apropos to tho Kentucky poll tt leal on which arc the words, "For lien Marshall" (Marshall Is tho preferthe Louisville Post In IU lsuo ot the lltti. a ence ot James and Cantrllt for collecstriking cartoon. It represent Sena- tor of tho 7th District over Editor tor James seated In a whisker bar- Breckinridge). In his left hand he rel upon which Is written "King holds aloft a knife which Is piercing James the First (and last)." Of the Webb Bill. Stanley nnd James arc known to course ho Is wearing a crown and has be sympathisers with tho whiskey on royal robes and before htm prostrate, are his subjects, the Demo- element In the party In tho stut' cracy of Kentucky. He Is seated by and the Post, In this striking mana table, upon which Is a Iotkc pie ner, shows what Kentucklans may out of which ho ha lifted a slice up- - expect from this new Patronage in Kentucky Patronage In Kentucky Is giving the hew administration more trouble than It has had to face from any other sourco eo far, tho collcctorshlp of the "th District being the chief bono of contention. Congressman Can-tri- ll or that District, who Is known to bo a friend cf the liquor clement, and Senator James, who has practically assumed tho dictatorship of all Kentucky matters, favor and have recommended a Frnnkfort man who Is known to be one of their kind, a friend of the liquor Interests, while Kdltor Urecklnrldgc of tho Lexington Herald has tho endorsement of tho situation pub-llshe- d, "Ollle-garch-y- ." clement In the party. The fight outwardly Is not whiskey and but one for party regularity, Jamsa and Cantrlll claiming that Urocklnridge will not follow tho leaders of the party right or wrong, but ikisscsscs his own soul, and takes It upon himself to fight tho Democratic organliatlon when It does not square with what he thinks Is right. y POPE PIUS NEAR DEATH Tho condition of the Tope has boon so critical during the post week iih Early In the to give great alarm. ho was rciwrtcd much Improver and gave audiences to visitors, but seems to havo overexerted himself and suffered a serious relapse from which ho later rallied. As wo go to press his condition again Is reported serious mid slight holies of his recovery aro entertained. WORLD NEWS Mexican Ambasssdorshlp Qoil Beg- (Inc Strike on In Belgium Mex icans Kill American Sailors-Chi- na Issues Declaration of Independence, Mexican Rebels Gaining. NO SUCCESSOR KOU WILSON Ambassador Henry Kane Wilson ( f Mexico still holds his Job although his resignation was sent in Mar. 4th, and serious accusations have been by the mado against him since MaderUts. President Wilson, It skeins, c having difficulty In finding a successor to the Mexican Ambassador. BELGIUM STRIKE Belgium Is in tho throes of what h promises to bo one of the most strikes In history, the Soclnltnta claiming that nearly (our hundred thousand men will leave their wcrfc. The Btrlke has been Inaugurated in order to enforce a change in tho sufIs frage laws, and tho Government preparing to reslBt with all Its strength. The Conservative of tho country ure In line with the Government. SAILORS KIL1.KD HY MEXICANS TVo sailors wrrn killed nnd thra at Maiatlan, Mexico, others wound-Friday, as a result, It Is claimed, of sentiment, though the shooting wbb dono by a Chief of The sailors were on shore from t' tho crulcvr California, btattonrd the Mexltan port. Diplomatic ronipll-cation- s may ensue. CHINESE DECORATION OF IN- DEPENDENCE The Chlnchu ilecla ration of Independence In the form of nn addrexs to tho world was received in WaMilnn- Bcrl-ouInt-risl- M I'o-lic- e. It looks as If Urcckinrldgo lose, but he ought to win. will IN OURJWH STATE UNITED STATES NEWS rk MRS MUSICALAUTO'HORNS Frsnch Judge Says Law Requires Single Not, Grave, Even Sinister Paris, April 10. Tho musical horns which threatened to till tho main strvtt of Paris with matches of iwpulai or classical alis Instead of tho usual "honk, honk" have come lo a quick (Inlsh In Franc. A teat caso was brought against two motorists of Douol, who enlivened the night trumpeting Uie leitmotiv of "Dlo Walkure." and It has been decided that those Instruments are auto-mobllo f ( here. Tho decWon brought out a Judicial definition of the word "horn," which had hitherto rather widely interpreted. "Tho latter," cold the Judge, "muit an bo for the purpose of sounding alarm and be used t warn the public, not to amube It. It must give forth a Glngle uctc which should b' grave, oven sinister. In order to call attention to the lniivndlng danger. 'Tho new fanfare horns," added th Judge, "lack seriousness, and are tho meaning of the Uiorcforo Illegal out-Md- that." H. GIVE THE BOYS AND GIRLS fiirm. ou it. A M. W. CHANCE Hoh and girlH ought to havo something of their owu on the Give the boy an ncreof land and let him have all he cau raise Give the girl a lamb, a calf or alien nnd chickens, and all the money Unit comes from them. That is the way to bring up children, nnd tench them to take an interest, and find out how money is made. Read Prof Montgomery's proposition about corn clubs ou page soven. Georgetown Hat Destructive Fire-B- ell Vsxinf Problem Huge Slide In the Wants to Get Rid of Whiskey-Yo- ung Culebra Cut Urgs New Cabinet Breckinridge Has High Position Pilgrimage to Scans of Hopes. Titanic Disaster Wants UniUd States to Take Over Serum Firs in GEORGETOWN FIRE Kansas Prison A New Roosevelt. Georgetown was visited by a VEXING PROBLEM fire, Saturday, a largo gialu The California Legislature is about elevator with Its contents and a tobacco warehouse being consumed. to pass a law prohibiting aliens InIt Is thought tho fire was caused eligible to American citizenship from electric owning land, which, If passed will by defective Insulation of cause scricus diplomatic difficulties light wires. between Japan and the United States. PETITION FOR LOCAL OPTION Pres. Wll&on has already been called ELECTION upon to take a hand. He intimates Petitions aro being circulated thru-othat he is powerless, but expresses the Dell County calling for a local hope Lcglclaturo will usa option election on Saturday, June 28. good that the sense and frame no law contrary Tho County Is now dry with the exto our treaty stipulations with forception of Mlddleuboro, but It would eign countries. be really better If It were all wet CANAL SLIDES unless It could be stamped out of Again tho Culebra cut Is giving tho metropolis. And this is what the good citizens of the county propose trouble to the 1'anama engineers, u large shoulder of rock, that for a numto, do. ber of years has prevented a mounBell County has a terrible crimi nal record, possibly the worst In th? tain of 'earth from slipping Into tho state, but It Is estimated that 'SJ iter cut, having given away,- tho whole cent of tho crlmo committed can be mass being precipitated- into the catmced directly to whiskey. The peo- nal. The steam shovels have been conple are determined to rid thcmsolves of the scourge which Mtddlesboro im- centrated upon the new obstacle and poses upon them and redeem their the obstruction will be removed as rapidly as possible. good name. ut I act." BEREA'S DONORS As n siMi'lnl featuro this week we uro running President Front's nddrns given on the anniversary of Dr. birthday. It will prove of great Interest to every one whose thoughts Penr-boub' WANT NEW CABINET MEMBER HIGH HOPES The National Drainage Congress in Owing to tho refusal of Joseph K. cession in St. Louis, Saturday, pass Davis of Wisconsin to accept the ed Congress a resolution calling position ot Assistant Secretary of to enact a Taw providing for a new War, the hoies of Henry S. Breckincabinet member to head a new departridge, a strong supporter of Woodrow ment Departbe known uiu (Continued on Pagr KIrM) to as the ment of Public Works, this department to take over tho work hitherto attempted to bo done by the Drainage Commission In preventing floods In the Mississippi Valley by building dikes, levees, etc., and to do such similar work ns ncedsd elsewhere. A turn WEIRD PILGRIMAGE farminjjYage Wo truut that our fnriner friend, are not fulling to fellow the urtlcku prooented week after week on page 7. This week we run tho fourth article of our homo course In scientific agrlculturi "Tyi of Model Fiirm tng." Wo are now putting on this ago iHiultry notes also, nnd in th two middle columns enrji week will be found suggestiouB ot special interest to tho territory w hero Th Citizen circulates incut largely. Attention j culled this week tu th" boys nnd girls club work. THE STORY TIkhk Win. Thaw Chat. Avery Koewell Smith BSVSSJBBH , -.- & .n. I.., . jB bPPPPPPPJ Cn. O. O. Howard "HShh '"JSb BbBbBbBbBbBbH R. R. Crates year ago, Tuesday, the Titanic sank off tho New Foundland banks, bringing death to about fifteen hun -drcd people. On Sunday morning last, a number of the widowed survivors, led by Mrs. Jacques Futrelle, started on n pilgrimage to the scene of the disaster. They will cruise about tho place for some time, hold a short memorial service, sing tho Titanic dirge, "Nearer My God to Thee," and huge bouquets of cast overboard flowers la memory of their lost dear A who nro rending tho story Mr. Valeria aro liking it and coiiimendutloiis nro coming in. Olio It Is not too late to beglu. can look at tho nynopslu rath week and tell pretty well what bus gone C Stone before. CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE PAGE ONE LflaK?'f9 Editorials. News of tho Week. PAGE TWO. VMhbH w3?bLh Editorials. Teurporanco. faonilay School Lessen. PAGE THREE DANIEL K. PEARSONS, M.D., Giver of Peartont Endowment, Water Works and Pearions Hall. Born Bradford, Vt., 1820. Died Hinsdale, 1IL, 1912 Genii Smith Andrew Carnegie Joe. II. Stickner 8tory. Need of the Schools. PAOB FOUR Local News Madison County News. PAGE FIVE Al Fight on Cancer. General Nows. GREAT DONORS ones. WOULD SELL SERUM TO UNITED STATES Dr. F. F. Friedman was in Washington, Saturday, to attend, the Gridiron dinner. Ho met President Wilson nnd Director of Public Health, Surgeon General Blue. Dr. Friedman Eaysbe would like to turn his serum over to tho Federal Government rather than to a private institution as he thinks the Government could much better distribute the cure. He declares It Is not a matter of money with him. FIRE IN KANSAS PRISON A fire In the Kansas stato prison at Lansing destroyed four large business buildings and caused a loss estimated at $500,000, Saturday. Hie fire originated from nn electric motor and spread to the other buildings, it Is said, through the carrying ot burning paper by the convicts. A number of prisoners, however helped to fight confined Maniacs, the fire. In cells, were rescued with difficulty. (Continued on 1'ege Klght) Advertising Talks. PAGE 81X Serial Story. PAOB SEVEN Hoys' and Glrla' Clubs. Poultry. Homo Courso In Agriculture. PAOB EIGHT Eastern Kentucky News. Markets. Ion, Friday. It Is said to reflect tho Influence of tha younger element In China und especially of these who I uVe Interesting Exercises in Chapel. been educated In the United Static. President Frost's Address. slogan Is "Government of tho peoIts ple, by tho people, for tho people." Tuesday forenoon was celebrated tho Chapel, accompanied by the baud, Brail) Is said to bo ready to the now republic ns Boon us by tho College as a half hollduy, the where an Interesting program wub the United States Government ucts. nnnlvereary of tho birth of Berea's carried out as follows: .greatest benefactor, Dr. Daniel K. America The Band and Audience, REBELS GAINING Prayor Itov. C. 8. Knight. Tho Rebel cause In Mexico Is Pearsons, who died last year. Bong Juartetto. to be making greater progress All class work was off for the mornDr. Dr. Pearsons, Our Benefactor than that of the Federals, due. It is ing, but students and teachers asclaimed, by the Government to the sembled at Ladles Hall at 10 o'clock Roberts. Continued on page l'i (Continued on La. I land formed In a line of march u te ed Dr. Pearsons' Birthday Celebrated Amendment Ratified It Is thought, will albo postpone the Senatorial Primary In Kentucky this year, the Legislature at its session In 19U providing by statute for the manner of election next year and thertsifter. This will continue the wrangle tor another year between Stanley, Beckham and possibly Gov. McCreary. Tho ' postponment, however, puts It up to Stanley as to whether he shall risk his chanco for tho Senato or run The ratification ot this amendment, again tor Congress. As predicted in last week's Citizen, beforo the paper reached Its readers another state had ratified Uie amendment to tho Constitution (providing for the direct election of Senators, Connecticut, making tho thlry-slxtAnd it now becomes a part of the fundamental law of tho land. No longer, then, will tho Legislatures wrangle over who shall bo Senator, but will have a littlo moro time to give to tho business of the states. h. I Page Two. eons of the Egyptian god llorus. Such Jars aro found In abundance, and aro to be soon In most collections of A fimlty newspaper for ll that It right, Pictures of KTPtlan nntlqultles. true and Intereitlnf. them aro frequently drawn on the papyri. Tho object which Smith culls Kjr IlitdUhed rtery TlinrwUy t Abraham In Egypt Is simply a table covered with lotus flowers. Tho hawk BEREA PUBLISHING CO. which ho describes as "tho Angel o. (lnrorornlil) J. P. Faulkner, Editor ind Minager. tho Lord" Is tho Egyptian llorus, representing tho soul of thn dead mnn Subscription Ratos hovering over Uio body. Thus a mere rAVAni.K IS AUVANCH glanco at Smith's drawing, crtido as One Yrr . It Is, convinces tho studont of Egyp60 till Month! U tian burial customs that tho Mormon Months THE CITIZEN April 17, 1913. The Citizen Killing Blackbirds Brought on Pest of Locusts less numbers and began devastating crops. Fow fields cf grain escaped damage. Mauy wero entirely destroyed. Whcro blackbirds, quail, pralrlo birds chickens, plovers, and other remained, they tcok to living entirely on locusta. In bucIi Realities fair crops wcro secured solely thru tho assistance of tho birds. Tho members of tho United States Entomological Commission, who witnessed the work accomplished by the birds In this region, snld tho results wero so completo that it was Im possible to entertain nny doubt r.st tho value of birds as locust destroy its. Ex. SUNDAY Lesson (Conducted SCHOOL nr, Thre Money or llIrc Send monryliy Order, l)rfl, NrijUlcrrd letter, uroiirsnd two cent tnip. The ilte after your tinme on Ulwl liow to It U not wht dte jour imlcrlttlon l paid. If rrnewsl after chanirnt within three wttW notify u. Ml mini mnnlicr will be gladly supplied If we Supposo a woman bo so unfortunate are notified. Uberal tetnii git en to any who obtain new In her some ubucriptlon for u. Any one ending ti four ns to have bad born yearly nutwrlptlonacnu recelteTheCititen free opinions of her own ns to tho trainforhfraielf for one )ear ing of hor children, or oven of tho AdtertUIng rales on application. A number of years ago blackbirds woro oxcoodlngly abundant tli.u ot-cr- n Nebraska. Thoy woro so plentiful that tho farmers believed they weru damaging crops, so they began poison-tn- g the birds. A slnglo gialn ct corn soaked In stryclinlno was rnouch to kill a blackbird. In tho yearn that followed, great numbers ot these and other birds wato destroyed during tho spring end fall. At tho samo timn thousands ot quail, pralrlo chickens, and other gam) birds wcro killed In prophet understood absolutely no- overy county to supply tho market. thing of what he attempted to copy As tho birds began to disappear, nnd to explain. Christian Herald. swarms of locusts took thoir place, Theso Insects hatched out lu count "QUEER," OF COURSE III. Second Quarter, For Wom.in'i liy tho Nsllonsl Clirlatlan Temperance Union.) TO A April 20, 1913. THE INTERNATIONAL SERIES. INTERESTING FARMER Closing of Distillery and Orewery Would 8et at Liberty Large Amount of Capital and Labor. ny rnoi'. joiin a, NtritoiA) Thoy cry out that If tho liquor traffic Is abollHhcd 0110 of tho markets for grain will bn destroyed and a terrible calamity will fall upon tho farmers. Hut tho dosing of the distillery and brewery would lot at liberty a largo amount of capital nnd labor which would bo diverted to other channels of business, Including among other thing tho development of product! nnd Its ndnptatlon to thn wants of the people, Many millions of dollar now expended In liquor would be expended In farm produce of various kinds. There Is n large proportion of our people who do not consume ns much of our farm produce as they nerd nnd drslro, because of tho waste of wealth In tho consumption of Intoxicants, nnd If this waste censed tho del. .and for farm produce would nt once Inert ami. Experience has shown that the cloying up of tho saloons nnd thn outlawing of thn liquor traffic tins always proved n great benefit to every Icgltlinntt- Industry A chapter In thn history of Ireland furnishes n graphic IllustraDuring the years 1S0910 nnd tion 1SI3-1- I tho distilleries of Ireland were stopped on account of tho famine, on the ground that these distilleries ttnsted the grain that might otherwise be used by the people ns food. The results were surprising. The con. sumption of spirits fell off nearly On tho other hand. there was a tremendous Increase In tho demand for dry goods, blankets, cotton goods, one-hal- f. Text of the Lesson, Qen. xxxlll, 1.15. Memory Versee, 10, 11 Qolden Test, Eph. Iv, 32 Commentary Prepared by Rev. O. M. Stearns, When Iilmii learned that Jacob had after him In nuger, hut (led mine tn him In n dream by night and said unto him. "Take heed that thou spenk not to Jacob cither good or bad" ixxxl. 21. 201, so they had only some sharp words nnd pnrted, having erected n heap of stones ns a witness that neither would pass that place to do the other harm. Three different names nre recorded ns havlntf been given to that wllne-- s. one of which Is much used today (Mlzpahl, but aurcly much inlnimlerxtood ixxxl, 43 Ml). Although no lesson has lxen assigned from rluipter xxxll, the latter part of which Is to me most proDlnble, the committee suggests the (HTitsnl of It, nnd surely no teacher will overlook It How suggeitlvo Is the first verse, "And Jacob went on hU wny. nnd the angels of (Jod met him!" Wns ever icHm unworthy man so wondrotisly for by Cod? lie more than made up to htm the loss of wages from Iiban. lie forbade I.aban to harm him, and now, on his wny to meet Khjiii, lie sends a host of iingels tit still further assure hi in of heavenly protection, yet when he was coming to meet heard Hint him he was greatly nfmld and distress! (mil. "I. It would have been more honoring to (Jod If he hnd snld, "Though nn host should eiirnmp ngnlnst me. my henrt shall not fenr" Ps. xxvll. Hi. Ills prayer In verses 0 to 12 soutidi well, nioit of It, for he ncknowlcdges God's mcrrlet nnd pleads Ills promises, but Ids plans following his prayer do look little like his mother's plan of helping Cih out, though some might consider It shotting his faith by hli Vet the vnrloiis drove of works. flocks nnd herds with which be hoped to nppense Ksnu (verse 20) hardly look like faith working fearlessly The of xxxll, 2U11, nlso looks ns If there wns n great deal of Jacob Inileail of the Lord lu the whole plan. It Is ttllh us nil. ns It wns with hltn, most dllllcult to ptit off our shoes, as Ixitli M ( nnd Joshua were told to do, nnd let tho Lord mnnngo nil In Ills own way. Vet the Lord Is ever leading ns lo this that Me may bless nnd use ii more nnd more. Thla Is n much nliUMil story nml I made by mauy to teach that Jacob prevailed by wres. d fling, but careful nttenllon to the will show that the Urd wrentleil with Jacob to sulxltie him lie resisted until hl thigh was put out of Joint, wenkness Pe nnd then In clung to the Mighty One. saying. "I will not let Thee go except Thou bless me." no It was weakness clinging to strength that prevailed. "Ity his strength b he hnd powhad potter with Ootl-j- en, er over the mtgel and prevailed" lllos ill. a, II. Ills ron4olons weakness was tho secret of his potter, even hs tht Lord said In Paul. "My strength Is made erfeet In wenkness" (II Cor fled he pursued J Gatun Lock; Gates Partly Open ufmuki or KHNTUCKV PRItSS ASSOCIATION. TO ENCOURAGE ROAD BUILDING A gold medal to U10 school boy or girl between the agea of 10 and 15 who writes tho best composition, not to exceed M)0 words, on tho repair and maintenance of earth reads, Is to bo awarded by Logan Waller Page, Director, Office of Public Uoads, L. S. Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C. All compositions must be submitted to .Mr. Pago before May 15,1913, and the medal wilt ba awarded as soon thereafter as the compositions can be graded. Tho composition may bo based on knowledge . gained from books cr other sourc-ashould be made. but no quotations After many years experience In dealing with tho public road situation WHERE A 6000 WIFE COMES of tho country, it Is Mr. Pago's IN HANDY that Ignorance on tho subject of repair and maintenance of ivads Is "Fighting Tho Deadly Habits," is as much tho cause of their bad condition as any other one factor. It If the title lu a recent American Magaexpected that tho competition will zine of nn artlclo which contains the bring about a better understanding of story of Charle3 U. Towns, a great extho subject of repair ami mainte- pert lu tho treatment of nlcohol nnd drug fiends. Following is something nance In the rural districts. Many children living in tho rural dis- that Towns Is quoted as saying: " 'The minute a man begiu3 to tricts have cxparleuccd the disadvantages 01 roads made Impassable thru a edgo oft a little from the straight lack of proper maintenance and It Is normal thing In llfo, you want to expected that their Interest In the watch out. He's In danger. That's competition will stimulate greater where a good wife comes lu handy. I among tha parents. Bad roads tell you, you show mo a man that'o have prevented many children from living straight and, clean, doing Ms obtaining a propsr education and have work hard and well, with a clear eye even prevented doctors from reachand a good skin and a direct way ing the side of rural patients In time about him and you don't need to to save their lives. hand me any yardstick to measure Any child between the ages men- the calico with.' " tioned, attending a country school, may compete. Only one sido of the j Were half the power, that fills the paper must be written on; each page world with terror, , should be numbered; tho name, age, Were half the wealth, bestowed on and address of the writer, and the camps and courts, name "and location of the school which Given to redeem the human mind ho or she is attending must bo plainfrom error, ly written at the top of the first There were no need of arsenals or page. The announcement of the forts. has been sent to the superLongfellow. intendents of 3chools in the rural districts. No further Information can be Ho that Is slow to anger is better obtained from the Offlco of I'ubllc than the mighty, and he that ruleth Roads. his spirit than he that taketh a This announcement should be plain city. Solomon. to everyone, and all children will thus start on a basis of equality. No man ever touched another man's honor; AH honor's wounds are SOURCE OF MORMONISM Andrew Carnegie. bi-l- lef com-letltid. dressing of he, children (which Is still worse) her own children, of course and what Is she then? Why, "queer," of courso. What clso could sho bo unless "peculiar" or '"eccentric"? Or sho may, by chance, have Individual Ideas about furnishing her house that is, she may have happened to have her own Ideas of what Is necessary In a house,, what Is what Is sanitary, what Is easiest taken care of so that she may have come time of the day left for It Is her own house that sho Is furnishing, It Is true; It Ic her own or her husband's money that sho Is spending, that Is admitted; tt Is her own tast" that sho is following, surely otlll ''you'd b0 surprised how 'queer' sho Is. That Is, she's peculiar. So odd. So different from tho rest of us." And If you should 'hapicn to say, or even to think to yourself, apropos of those last seven words, "Thank God for that." why. then, you would be "queer," too. Why? Why, because you would, that's all. That's logic Ladles Home Journal. crF lau ! Photo by American Prose Association. Gatun locks proved to be quite a determining factor In the building the Puunma canal. When the work was started there was a saying "the length of time It takes to build the cnnal depends on the time It takes to build tho Culebra cut" Hut later the words "Gatun lock3" were substituted for "Culebra cut." There U a system of tbreo twin locks nt Gatun. Two million Ave hundred In conjuncthousand cubic yards of concrete were used in their construction. tion with the Gntun dam they serve to hold bark tho tremendous force of feet above sea level. Three water from the Gntun Inke, which is eighty-livlevels of locks raise boats from the Atlantic level to the right-fivfoot level sugar, hardware, crockery, groceries THE and other nrcessltu ... thus showing Hint a year of scarcity with prohibition Is better than a yenr of plenty with- out TO It DO 11 AWAY WITH ALCOHOL e e New Regulation In Ftderal Military Expected to Dring Relief to Evlle Complained Of. It Is notorious that drinking nnd drunkenness nrn great evils connected with army life, it was to protect the soldiers from this debauchery that the To further canteen as abolished. stimulate thnii to lead temperate lives nn order has been Issued by the The Complete Eradication of Typhoid steps lu One of tho most tho march of medical science has been tho recent successful work lu tho prevention of typhoid fever by lmi-arta- nt lor I 'the One of the drawings lu Vhi IVu.l One good mother is worth a hunGeorge Herbm. of Great Price represents, bo Smith dred schoolmasters. says, Abraham lying on an altar The evil that men do lives after about to bo sacrificed by a priest. Near by is the angel of tho Lord and them. Shakespere. four gods whom Smith calls by peculiar names, In tho form of Jars with covers shaped llko the heads ot animals. There Is no Inscription accompanying tho drawing, but Smith Is Inspired to interpret the picture. Go to any Kgyptian museum and look papyri of the at tha mummy you cases, will and practically find tho duplicate of vaccine. It has been demonstrated that Inoculation will enable an Individual, or whole regiments of soldiers, for that mat-to- r, dito live In typhoid-Infectestricts with completo Immunity. It is not yet demonstrated Just how long Immunity will last; but It Is known that protection Is assured for at least ono year. Typhoid Immunization is harmless and In most cases causes no Inconvenience. Now the hop? of tho complete eradication of typhoid fever lies In the fact that tho typhoid organism does not remain alive for any groat length of time In water or soil, two of the principal sources ot the spread of the Repeated Investigation has disease. shown that the typhoid bacillus will remain alive In natural water, only for a comparatively short time; furthermore, there la no evidence that the germ will live In soil longer than In natural water. Hence for the perpetuation ot typhoid contamination 'tho results obtained In controlling In a well or somo other water supother diseases, wo bcllevo It would. ply, there must he added nt comparawell Is not general Immunization tively short Intervals, fresh typhoid worth a trial? Scientific American. use of typhoid d J bacclli from a case of typhoid fever from n typhoid carrier. Theso aro two facts of supreme im-- I portanco; for If typhoid germs "will not survive more than a few months when exposed to tho elements during warm weather," as ctated by the Therapist, and If "liiimuu- lied Individuals cannot contract tin; dlseaso for a year or more," it follows that by carrying out systematic during the winter immunization months, there would bo so few typhoid cases tho following summer that tho dlseaso would bo practically eradicated. If a general typhoid immunization wero carried out by tho concerted action of tho health authorities of the various States tor a few years, there the le every reason to supitose that terrible scourgo of typhoid would The ba swept out of tho country. Slato laboratories could furnish the vaccine nt comparatively little expense. Would the public submit to tho practlco of general Immunization? wideThanks to the present-da- y spread knowledge on this general subject, and tho public familiarity with Hnc-Iterl- al federal government which read w follows "Provided, that no olllcer or enlisted man In active service, who .hall e be nbsent from duty on account of resulting from his own lutein-peratuse of nlcohol or drugs or other misconduct shall receive pay for thn period of such absence from nny part of the appropriation," This new regulation in our federal military service is expected to bring relief at least In some measure, to the evils complained of; nlso It Is regarded us another step toward abolishing tho use of alcoholic beverages In tho nrmy entirely. dls-enso rec-or- I BLOW TO PERSONAL LIBERTY No Person Hat Inherent Right to Sell Liquor or Buy It In Saloon, Says Supreme Court. The Supremo Court of the United States says that no person has nn Inherent right to sell liquor, and now the supremo court of tho state ot Washington declares that no person hr.s an Inherent right to buy liquor In a saloon. In Its decision the court said- Opportunity stares up ,at you from this page, flit may be a better this drawing over and over again. It position just the was ono of the stock pictures used at most Kgyptian burials. Smith, you want to rent slightly altered bis copy however, of It to suit his purpose From tho a chance to own a cot-'ta- ge Egyptian Book ot the dead and other Egyptluu writings, It Is absolutely known just what the picture meant to the Egyptians who r made It. Smith's Abraham upon is but a common mummy upon Its bier. Tho figure at bis side, to whom Smith has given a kulfe, and whom ho calls it priest of Elkenah, Is tho Egyptian god Anubls, tho protecting god of mummies. Tho four deities which Smith says are standing by the sacrlflcal altar, and for whom ho has originated the names Elkenah, Mahraackruh, Korash and Pharoau aro pictures of the four jars which contain the soft parts of tho body when It was prepared for burial by tho mummy-mako- r, and llko all such jars, their covers wcro made In tho forms of the heads ot a man, u hawk, a jackal and a baboon, tho four house on easy terms la new cook an ambi-jtio- Loans and Discounts Overdrafts, secured ami unsecured U. S. Bonds to secure Circulation Banking House, Furniture, and Fixtures Other Heal Estate owned Due from approved KeservM Agents Checks and other Cash IteniH Exchange" for Clearing Hotiso NoteH of othor National Bunks Lawitl Monet IIeseuve in Bank viz: Specie Legal-tende- r "Just ns the right to engago In tho liquor trnfTlc Is not nn Inherent right In nny citizen, neither Is It nn Inherent right In nny citizen to treat lu a lcensed saloon which Is under the control of the police power being exercised by a municipality. Whatever tho right of the citizen tnny be elsowhern, he has no Inherent right even to buy liquor nt such a Report of the condition of THE HKKEA NATIONAL HANK, at place." Uerea in tho State of Kentucky, at the closo of business, April I, IIMH. Another blow to "personnl liberty," as Interpreted by tho liquor trndo and KESOUHCKS Its friends! THE Berea National Bank. $118,115.73 1,8 12. ID 2."i,000.00 notcN us Redemption fund with l S. Treasurer ('c employe not? I what Total LIABILITIES America, Sweden, Norway and Oermany are discriminating against 30,61)3.72 those who drink, ovon In moderation, .' 570 21) Tho Insurance companies in Oermnny l,tKI0.00 have. Issued leaflets and posters show231.80 ing tho detrimental effects of alcohol on tho human body. Mnny Insurance companies place total abstainers In a ;. 0,823.05 3,510.00 10,333.05 separate division, Insuring their Uvea on cheaper rates. It Is manifestly unof circulation).. 1,250,00 just to raqulro that total abstainers shall pay higher Insurance rates on ac.' 200,012.08 count ot the losses caused by tho drinkers Insurud by the same company S.OOO.OO 7,200.00 Insurant Rates. Insurance companies In Great Ilrlt-al- ( Want ads bristle with the intimacies of the work-a-da- y world. You can ill afford to overlook them with your daily reading. I Capital stock paid in Surplus fund Undivided 1'rofltH, less ExponwH and Tuxes paid National Bnuk Notew oiitHtnnding Iudividuid deposits miliject to check Certified checks $ 25,000.00 Not What He Meant. 20.000.00 "Now, Iat." said a magistrate to an 2,151 40 21,000,00 old offender, "what hns brought you again?" 128,037,02 hero "Two policemen, aor," was tho re250,00 ply. "Drunk, I supposo?" queried tho 200,012.08 magistrate sternly. Total State of Kentucky, County of Madison, tin: "Yes, sor," said Pnt, "both ov bunk, do solemnly sweur thlm." I, J. L. Guy, Cashier of tlio ubovo-immethat the above statement Is true to tho best of my knowledge and belief. Close Many Dara. J. L. Gay, Cashier, More than 12,000 bars have been Correct Attest: John V. Welch, J. W. Fowler, D. N. Welch, Directors. , closed In Gallcla, In Subscribed mid sworn to before urn this 10th day of April, HI 13. a year. G. I). Hollidny, Notary Public d Austria-Hungary- It was then that Jacob's name was changed to Israel, n name applied tn htm personally nlvout fifty times nnd 2,'00 I lines. Jacob to his called the name of the place "I'enlel." face of find., for he reallxed that bo had been face to fnce with Cod. lllm whom we know ns the Son of find, for "no man hath seen Cod nt nny time, the only begotten Hon. who Is In the bosom of the I'nther. He bath declared He Old not tell JaHim" (JoIim I. I cob Ills name, but He did any to Mnno nh, the father of Samson, "It Is wonderful" (Judg. xlll. 181. Jncob evidently did not expect Hint Ksnu would meet him Hneefully nnd cordially nnd therefore took nil possible enre to provide for the snfety of tils hoiiKchfaBf putting the most loved ones lilndW nioNt nnd the handmaids nnd their children foremost, preceded by the vnrlotu droves, saying. "If Esau come to tho one company nnd smite It then the other company which Is left shall escape" (xxxll, 8; xxxlll, 1. 21. After nil Jnrob'n fears (for he well his wrong dono to hi brother twenty years before nnd the anger from which ho hnd fled! how beautiful It N to read that "ICsau ran to meet him nnd embraced him and fell nn his neck and kissed him, and they wept" (xxxlll, A). Thus (!(sl has many surprises for us when our fears tiro rebuked and we find forgiveness nnd pence nnd joy where the devil hnd told us we would find only trouble. There Is forgive liens with the Iinl for nil who turn to II lit), nnd lledoes abundantly pardou He, through Joseph, forgnve all those cruel brethren. When first Ho met His disciples lifter they had nil forsaken Him nnd lied He snld: "Pence lie unto you, Why nre ye troubled?" (Lu. xxlv. 11. US.) Note carefully all s ill. 0) cob pressed them upon blm be nl The expres-sloiisnld, "I have en.tugh." are dlffeiuiit, however, nnd in Young's trniishitL the former Is. "I have nhundiiiK'c.' mid .Incob snld. "I word ha have all things." larger Nlgullleapr, than I'sau's. s the brotherly kindness of this chapter and think of Him who stlcketh closer than n brother. In verses U, 11, we note that when I.'snu did not wish .to accept Jacob's vlftH he said. "I hve enough, my brotlier," and when Jas April 17, 1913 THE CITIZEN. DAD" ken her part or allowed nny real sympathy for her position. Ho looked up under her touch. She saw that his eye were swollen and blood- Page Three. "DADDYJAR He Made shn-plshl- $50,000 A YEAR Things Crooked Straight and Opened Paths They Knew Not. BY NELLIE C. OILLMORE. shot, the letter. Winona wiped her eyes and It said: Hollywood, Winona's heart started painfully and sho bent her hend to hldo the In- Two Old Tlmsra Express Thalr Vlaws en Up to Data Educational Mtthoda sistent tears. "Quite, quite happy, daddy," sho answered tremulously, nd Expanses of 8tat Normal 8chool. "and I'm so glad you'vo come. Why "Old Fashlonad" Training No Longer didn't you write mo? I would have "Qood Enough." met you at tho train; I always did, " you know "Bay, did you ever notlrc how easy It "I didn't make up my mind to It till Is to spend tho suite's money? That tho last minute. Your letter brought school, tho one they en II the normal tne. And then the check camo In too, school, use nbout ffiO.OOO year, I about the same time." hear. Thnt $.'.0,000 la for JiiHt tho nor- MISS WARD TO SPEAK AT LOUIS"And and you'vo como to to " mal school In till end of tho stnto too." VILLE. Tho girl broke off miserably. Sho rose "Mighty different when we were If never there, you ought to go. nnd snt down on thn sofa bcsldu her boy, Hill. We didn't hare to have If ever there, you'll want to go. father and lenned her head against her teachers to tench teacher to teaclil" I'loreiiie i:ib.iil)clli Ward, who will shoulder. "You won't do anything, The two old rodKCM In front of tho he one of the print Ipnl speakers nt the Wouldn't want to llvn If alio left daddy, will you?" sho pleaded. country store xhook their head sndly K i:. A. n Iln at Louisville, April TI10 words rang In Winona' him Tho old man shook his head. His over tho follleH nnd tho extnivoKiince' and .'I, Is n speelnlNt. Add'10. May nindo her heart bent with heavy brows were drawn together In a deep cf the present dny. A youiiK mnn who is! to her experience us n graduate of la) Xodlng. Did he, really feci that furrow nnd his mouth was sterner than had been Industriously n whittling Chicago Klnderirnrlen college und wav n bout It and muat aim en lo her Winona had ever sen It "It's a seri- stick nnd listening attentively nt the tl! happltieaa over hnr dear old dnddy's ous matter, honey forging a man's same time laughed, and then nsked, " wretchedness? The very night before nnmo for flvo hundred dollar "How much of tho ISO.OOO does this to He county pay?" alio had promlaed Tom Wilkin "I 1 know, dad; but lookl marry him on the first of neit month. might havo run away ho had all the "I dunlin," answered one of the men. Hho thought n long time, then ahe rliuneo. Ilut he wouldn't; ho preferred "Well, I do," snapped the youth. croMed the room lo her desk and to mako a clean breast of his wrong "A little leas than $700. flint's all." wrote feverishly: and do what he could to repair It. As "Well, whnt do we get back for It? I wroto you, ho told me everything; An' what do the other counties In tho I "Daddy, Dear! how he had used your signature In a stato get for what money they put In?" "You aakrd me, and I can't wait any "You get n number of trained teachlonger to tell you the truth. Yet. It la 01 of desperation to cover up his shorttrue that I love Tom and have promlaed age at tho bank. Ills mother Is old ers, and so do the other counties In aplepdtd to he Ida wife. The Wllklna are and 111; he was threatened with expo- tho state." people, belntiainir lo one of the flrit sure, and he knew that tho shock "We don't need 'em. Tho ol fashfamlllea of the city, and Tom hlmaelf la an angel. Ynu will love him, I know. would kill her. He ho" she broke off, ioned kind nrc good enough." He wanta the marriage to take place on the tears running unrestrnlnedly down "Hold on n moment! Think I When the firat aa he will have hi vacation her cheeks. "He's not all bad. Daddy; you men were lioys n bright youngunci we can take a lovely trip to then, BSBBBBBBBBBBBBflB4 gambled, I know ster could go Into nny doctor's office Florid. When we come home, we will be oughtn't to haveought not to havo for a couple of years, then hniiK out Bve with hie mother and brother. Mra. And of course he SSGBSBBBBBBBBBW., Wllklna la n widow and Tom thlnka It forged some one's name, but I think his shingle nnd practice medicine. will be nice, for ua to be together. Then, It waa the result of fright and InexpeHe did the best he could, but you too, ynu can come and aee me often. ; he's wouldn't think of having thnt sort of He's too The houae la big and I can make you an rience. comfortable. Now plraae. Dad, don't let been too good to me. Glvo him a physician for your family today. 'mppy; If you only chance please!" thta make ynu "I'd like to know whnt that's got to t am, gueaaed how liu, I know you When the old man looked down Into do with teaehln' school." wouldn't. your Ideas nlxout "What do you think, dearie? I've tho girl's upturned face, his own eyes "Just thin-t- hat bought you a atunntng new ault had were misty. "You ain't happy, Nona," school nnd teaching are about fifty the tailor make It for the wedding. Of he said with conviction, "I can tell years behind the times. If you must court I'm coming home to be married, nd I want everything to be all right. that. And he's been good to you? hare a trained man to look nfter your Try to come up Monday and help m buy Gerald has?" child's lMMly you certainly must have any trouaaeau! Ixjvlngly. NONA." U.IZAI1KT1I WAIID. M1KH i'LOllF-NC-E "Ob. Daddy!" was all she could aay. a trained mnn or woman to look nfter Her head fell on his knee. She sobbed the child's mind." us head of the kindergarten departThe gnawer came back by return openly. Ilut In a little while she bad "I get mighty tired of you young- ment of the Iowa Teachers' college. Is mall. Winona opened her father's lether eyes. She looked up eagerter with shaking handa. Her face dried"You will?" she urged, "you will! sters with all your newfangled Ideas her work as a member of the nntlonnl ly. for sendlng money. I tell you what, civic league commission In 1008. fluihed aa the read: I've been talking to him, and I feel you're tryln to do things too fast," While a member of this commission sure he'll square It all up In the end." "There!" snapped the young man Miss Ward visited and Inspected the "Dear Utile I'artner: trans- ngnln. "I told rmi you didn't ston.jp ichoots of Europe. A strange smile suddenly "Your newa almoat broke your old Ttad'a heart. Hut tt'a all rlght-l- t'a all formed the old man'a wrinkled face right If you care ao much for your lover Into momentary beauty, "It It's althat you are aura you can't be happy ready snrc nr wria t wn ntaVe-n- m r fl nre "Daddy, dear old DadV she cried squared, honey," he said . without htm. Only I'm acared for you. It meane to be an Invalid. softly. honey. The Wllklna ain't our kind nf Tom Wilklns, coming homo early to to every"OereJd Bends a world of love folka and you'll be made to feel It eoonrr (Copyright. I'll, by the McClure NewsMOTIIKIL" young body. Fondly.-YO- tm or later. Not but I don't think my lit- luncheon, placed a letter In his paper Syndicate.) wife's hands. "A lino from mother," tle gal ran hold a candle to anybody The door opened and a stooped, but fine folka are mighty particular and ho said; "she wasn't so well when man came In. His eyes It would moat kill me If they atarted Unprofitable Flying. they left. Let's see what she says." beamed aa they rested upon his daughpicking on you. Hut I hope you'll be joM "There Is no money In flying maMatilda tore the edgn off the enveaa happy aa you draerve to he, and of ter's face and then upon young Wilroune I'll come up and bring the hay lope and spread out tho written sheet. klns'. Tom kissed his wife and chines. That Is why we don't make money and help you get your duda. Otve It came from Oakland, Cat., and was good ones here." slipped out, leaving them alone. my regarda to your Tom. Affectionately The speaker was Courtland Field dated two days before. A soft glow I "I'ro come to say good by, honey. -- DAD." of happiness overspread her face ob , Going back home this evening. Com- - nishop, tho aviation and automobile Notwithstanding her firm belief In sho read It: expert of New York. He continued. , lug to tho train with mo?" her ability to win tho esteem and afnation, we "Ilelng a commercial I am, you old humbug. "You know fection of her husband's people, Wino- "My Dear Daughter: successfully with shan't compete "I felt I Juet muat write and tell you And and Uad you never would let Franco till flying gets on a paying na waa gradually forced to realize the charmed both Rerald awkwardness of her noiltlon. Her fa- how with the life out here. und myerlf me bring It up again, but I want to basis. The basis It Is on now Is well We have are ther had been right after nil; fine, taken a lovely apartment and I htm going tell you how hard Gerald Is working," Illustrated In a little story I've Just a saving his money to pay you back very uncomfort- to krp houae for ua both, I in folk could make onii heard. per and Tho old man laid a knotty hand on able Homfltlme. Scarcely a week had hundred plrknlcnt. wonderfully. (Jerry haa "'How Ib that monoplane of yours I believe up nlrre.il) Winona's fluffy curU. "It won't hurt doing? Any money In It?' one Detroit-e- r gone by since her marriage, that aha he would hate tiled If we hud atnyrd anto work, little gal but as for had not been made to feel In some other week In rhlcngii. lie line gnlned ten him asked another. " ho looked deep fnnhlon or other, that sho waa distinct- poumla In a month und really hna color In paying mo back " 'Any money In It? I Bhould say to your Into his daughter's shining eyes. "I'm The ly an alien. Sho had liorno It a long hl click. he i fur in Oerry to overeee so!' was the reply. 'All mine, all my father that a she, could and then gone to her hus- la In n ll urlelilnK condition under the new nlready paid In full." s wife's, half my father's, and With a little Impulsive movement, " band u a Inst retort and asked him tmin.'iKi lui'iit It really Innka aa If we've of my If they could not hnvu a homo of their come lo etay nnd want you nil to come WJnona flung herself on hjs breast. fall. llvtlinl and mnkr lie llt own. "Why," Bhe enld, "hero 1 can't even think as I choose." Ill reply had been characteristic "My mother I old nnd practically an invalid, dear. 1 could not think of deBEREA, KENTUCKY serting her now, even It alio Is a bit peculiar. Try to be n little morn paA FEW OF THE BARGAINS WE ARE OFFERING Wll-kln11 1 J ! rrnnr last nlcht a.nrl made your old I !' heart mlslity kIa1. It maJra him feel Koud, Nona, to know how fine you are it'lllnc alone with your alnglnf and amne day I Rtieae you'll be a xreat atnr and have your picture In the Humlny t"pera. Hut I've alwaye been promt of ynu and nothing could make me any proudrr, "I want to rnme up and aee you neit week If I ran Ret the farm In snod nr. der, and I'm Kind you are aniloua for me In vllt Chicago becauae I wouldn't want to do anything-- , to make you or take up your time. a "Ily the way, who la till youim ynu keep tnlklnn atxait? Don't ! your heart, llllle girl, Tour old Dad wouldn't want to live If Ida partner waa to leave him. I roknn you'll let me meet him. anyway, won't youj The day lefore I come I will wrlle to you eo you can he aure to meet me at the train. With love. DADDY." "I)r Utile 0l: "Tour nice letlrr Jan. 7th. I'll understand, I think. Any wny, I want you to tell mo thn truth. Gerry. Wo'ro friends, aren't woj" He nodded. "Hcforo I tell you," he said huskily, "I want you to feel that I'm not all bad. 1'vo acted tho part of a scoundrel, but but It was because I'm a fool. Ilut I'll tell jou everything." And he did. "Are you happy, little gall" I" "No; "You'll always dcsplio mo, Nona. SQUANDERED??? "Teachers to Teach Teachers to Teach" Needed Today. HEARD AT COUNTRY STORE. Twi jeiTriT rfjfd riiTiinif UTTUft very store I heard Ixdli of you cusmIii' Hip llnya Corn chili movement. 'You aid thnt ihiIkmIv could poMllily grow 100 bushels of com on nn ncro of land In this neighborhood or In the tntc nf InTiTk". SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door Ifehlueky for thnt mnllcr." eaee "Well?" "In tills state during the pnst sum lioys. boys In the country mer llft.v-slchooK lioys yet under eighteen, grew Do you 100 bushel- - or much belter. two men know thnt this movement has been handled by the very school you nro fiiNslns nboul? Four thnuaand boys In this ainte grew nn ncro of corn nplece In the Hoys' Corn club contest.' I'd be willing lo bet that each ono of the 1,000 earned $10 more thnn ho would hnvp earned If there hadn't leen any Hoys' Corn clubs In the stnte. wouldn't he?" "I reeknn so." "Well, then, 4.0o0 boys enrnlng $10 each mnkex $I0.K of thnt $.".0,OfiO the title Ik spending on that school, don't It? Seems to me no If It wns n rnther irood Invest inent for the stnle If It docs happen lo ! newfangled." Berea's Vocational Schools money-earnl- n Training that adds to your general education. power, combined with FOIl YOUNO MBN Agriculture, Carpentry Printing, Commercial. FOR YOUNO LADIES Home Sclenco, Drcennaking, Cooking, Nun-Ing- , Stenography and Typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for thoso not far advanced, combined with some rotational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others llko yourself and give chanco for most rapid progress, 3rd Door going Berea's General Academy Course For thew who aro not expecting to teath and who aro not through College, but deslro moro general education. This Is just tho thing for thoso preparing for medical studies or other professions without a college course. It also gives tho best general educatlou for thoso who wl3h a good start In study and expect lo carry It on by themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gltcs the very best training for thoeo who expetit to teach. Courses aro so arranged that young pcoplo can tcacli through the Bummer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on In their course of study. Head DlDsmore'o great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door This 1b Berea's Preparatory Academy Course Berea College and provides standard tho straight road to College best training In Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. Tho Academy ic now Berea's largest department. 6th Door This Is tho crown of the wholo Institution, courses in all advanced subjects. Questions Answered BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with :u affiliated schorls, Is not a money-makin- g Institution. It requires certain fees, but It expends many thousands of dollars eaeh year for the benefit of Its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as potslblo for students to earn and save in evory way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the charaeto? and reputation of the young people. Our students come from the best famlllea and are earnest to do well and Improve. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parents In Berea live In College buildings, am many asslit In work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training, and getting pay according to the value of their labor. Except In winter It Is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of their expenses. Write to the Secretary before coming; to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc., vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothlug. Our climate la the best, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm are necessary. THE wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoe STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost Thi College asks no rent for the fine buildings in which students live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towls. For table board, without coffiee or extras, $1.36 a week, 1b the fall, and 1J0 la winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to 60 cents for each person. 8CH00L FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc. This Is paid but o'nee, and . returned when the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expense for care of school buildings, hosnltal, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our instruction Is a free gift). The Incidental Fee for most students Is $5.00 a term; In Academy and Normal COO ann $7.00 in Collcgiato courses. ,t d nrr 11 gray-haire- 11 r PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the halt term. Installments ure as follows: WINTER TERM VOCATIONAL AND SCHOOLS FOUNDATION Incidental Fee Room .' Board 6 weeks Amount due January 1, 1913 . . . . Board for 6 weeks, due Feb. 12, Total for term If paid in advance $ S.OO ACADEMY AND NORMAL $ 6.00 COLLEGE three-fourth- 6.00 9.00 $20.00 9.00 $29.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 ? 7.00 7.20 9.00 $23.20 9.00 $32.20 mother-in-law's- .' 1 et BICKNELL (& HARRIS, Real Estate Agents Five room residence on Jackson Strict, Bcrea, Ky. Has bath and water in house. This is a real nice and convenient home on one of the best streets in town, has concrete walk in front, also concrete walk in renr to liain. This property would be chtap at fj.coo but we nitan to sell it. Give us an offer. Number 1. Number 2. One large two stoiy conciete store house in the best business part of lierea, almost new, cost over 2500. Owner says it must sell as he is making a change in business. Now you, Mr. Man, who have been looking for a. chance lo own one of the best business places in Ky. strike while the iron is hot, this Tine building only ?i8co Number 3. Almost new, two stoiy tevin rocm house on Boone St., near Chestnut St., on the hill. Good garden and barn, some fruit and a large cistern. This is one of the most desirable ten (8 in lierea. Can be bought for 2100 on goedtetms. Number 4. room cottage side of city greut bargain SPRING Incidental Fee Room Board ' S $28.60 TERM ' $ 5.00 $30.70 $ 6.00 0.00 6.76 17.75 6.75 24.60 S3I.70 $ 7.90 6.00 6.76 18.75 6.75 25.30 tient." i weeks And Winona did. Dut by degrees ahe grow bitter, resentful and Anally jealous. In every affair, great or fcinull, Tom made a point of aiding with his mother against her, yielding first to tho older woman's Judgment and finding fault with, his wife for her opposition. Hut never a word of her went homo to tho loving old daddy who believed her the most contented girl In Chicago. Winona had Just passed through ono of tho disagreeable encounter nnd tho tear with her mother-in-law- , wero standing thick on her lashes. Her eye were flashing and scarlet circles throbbed In either cheek. She crossed to one of tho windows and stood thero a long tlmo staring Into court below. A quick, tho nervous rap on tho door brought her to herself. Tom, In all likelihood, come to rebuke her for his mother's unreasonableness, she mused bitterly, Bhe went to the door and turned the knob. Herald WJlklns staggered Into tho room. "Aro you all by yourself, Nona!" ho d 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 barns, one new framed, nine room resident 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, Uerca, Ky., for sale on reasonable terms and prices. Number 8. lilue 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 and al necessary buildings in good repair, and as good blue grass land as there is in Clark Co. This farm can be had now for $ 100.00 per acre. This is n gnat bargain. Write to us at once. ber. Number 9. of of 4.00 6.76 15.76 6.76 22.60 Amount due March 26, 1913 .. .. Board 6 weeks due Apr. 30, 1913 . Total for term If paid in advance $22.O0 the dollar deposit nor. '$24.00 money '$25.00 for books or Total $36.00 36.00 18.60 This laundry. does not Include Special Expenses Fall Stenography and Typewriting .. ..$14.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .. .. 14.00 7.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business course studies tor students In other departments: Business. Winttr $12.00 12.00 6.00 Spring $10.00 10.00 5.00 asked hoarsely. "Yes, qulto nlono and likely to bo all afternoon, Gerry. What what Is ItT You look llko a ghost I" Tho boy dropped heavily Into a chair and burled his faco In his hands. Ills body shook convulsively. Winona regarded him uneasily for a moment; then she went up to his Bide and laid a gentlo row of whlto fingertips on his shoulder. "Tell mo what Is wrong, Gerry," sho said, "perhaps I can help you." Of all tho Wilklns, Gerald was tho only on who had ta Nearly two acres of land, good four and barn on Chestnut St., just out limits. No Town 'Tax to jny, A nt $1350. We have some very fine boundaries white oak, chestnut oak, poplar and other kinds timber for sale. If interested write us. Number 5. One two story frame business house oiTMnin Street, Kusscll Springs, Kussell Co.,Ky. VTorth $1,400.00. Good terms. t Number 6. l?atm laying two ami one half miles from Russell Springs, Kusccll Co., Ky., containing 450 acres, 300 cleared and under fence, rest in tim Number 10. The best farm anywhere near 13erea. Just outside of corporation, containing 100 ncies, nil newly fenced, and in four fields, water in ach field. All kinds of fruit, best farm house in the country, good barn nnd out buildings. This farjp 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. 27.00 7.60 9.00 10.60 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use 18.00 5.00 6.00 7.00 of Instrument Oom. Law, Com. Oeog., Com. I.4C 1X0 1.80 Arith., or Penmanship, each .. 2.10 In no case win special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. young man or young woman can get an education at Any Berea It there Is the will to do so. It Is a great advantage to contlnuo during wtntor and spring and have a tull year ot continuous study. Many young people waste time in the publls schools going over and over the same things, when they might bo improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting in on new studies wish some ot the best young men and women from other counties and state. Applicants mutt bring; or send a testimonial showing; that they are above 16 years old, in good health, and of good character. This may be signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or neigh bor. The use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Spring Torm opened Wednesday, March 20th. HURRY. For Information or friendly advice write . to the Secretary, able-bodi- D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Ky. Page Pour. fHE CITIZEN. April 17, 19 and Mrs. W. D. Uwls. Mrs. Davo Pulllns spent Wednesday with Mrs. C. F. Todd. Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Lewis spent Saturday night with their son, El mcr Lowls. Mr. and Mrs. Hen Gay mid children Epent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Whlttmoore. been Mr. Willie Kelly who lias sick Is nble to bo out again. K. 1 j. Mrs. Ralph Rlgby, Mr. and Mrs. E, L. Roberts, Miss Douglas, Miss Atkln-co- n and Miss Evans. Tho College bell will hereafter give s Beven minutes between classes. Tub . o first belt will ring one minute, then rv Nhw5 Of dKKCA AINU viuini 1 if vjrv 1 hciki after four minutes It will toll naln VARIETY OF SOURCHS o lor two minutes. This will lo for all oaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoS classes, except the 7: 10, 10:1)0 and 1:30 cIjsmjs. Mr. Kalben Settle of Chicago spent Prof. Ilomco E. Cromer went to Cinlast week In town with friends. cinnati last Saturday morning. Tho 3rd annual "Buggy Day'' nt Prof. Dlnsmcru Is scheduled to give Welch's, soon. Don't miss It. (ad) nu Important address this summer nt IA3 CITT I'HONK Mr. IIlo Davis cf Livingston hm!iL tho summer session of Mlddlesbury Office over Berea Bank &, Trust Co. last Friday night at tho home of lr. College In Vermont. Cornelius. President Frost, together wltli Mr. Five cars of fertilizer now on sale a Knight and Secretary Mcrton, went to DAN H. BRCCK (nd.) Cincinnati over Sunday, where Chrlsnun's, tli'i Fire, Life, Accident, and live Slock the Hamilton Dr. W. N, Cfalj; who has been man-lag- President addressed INSURANCE alt.r of the Berea Drug Co. furnbout County Teacher's Association, eighteen months, left for his home which they woro guests of tho SchooWill sign your bond. JRJchmond, Ky. 'In Stanford, Saturday evening. Dr. lmaster's Club nt luncheon, Onwhere the Phone 505 Icrnlg has made many friends h'tv President again coke. Sunday Pres. Frost preached at the Presbyand wo are sorry to lose him, North Bound, Local Just arrived, a car load of the terian Church nt Wyoming, 0 and 7:00 a. m. 10:65 p. to. Knoxvllle Improved farm machinery, such Mr. Knight and tho Secretary sjioke 3:52 ft. m. latest 1:07 p. m BEREA las drtll3, harrows, planters, cultivat to tho Christian Endeavor. 7:46 a.m. 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati Mr. Claud Anderson Is lelng visors and plows of tho James Oliver South Bound, Local Chris-man'ited by his father this week from p. m. and the J. (J. Chso brands at 8:16 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati Owsley County. (ad.) 12:34 p. m. 12:33 ft. m. II UREA Miss Efflu IMcktiell and Mr. Will Dr. Cornelius was In Llvlngst'Jti 5:50 a. n. p. m. 7:00 Knoxvllle Reynolds wero married last week on business one day last week. Express Train. Mr. Egbert Davis wns In Paris the at SUvor Creek. They left shortly No. 32 will stop at Berea to tako first of tho week. afterwards for Hamilton, O. Dayton, O., Richon passengers for Uruss seeds, plowj, and wire fenco Mr. Wm. Jesse Balrd drove over mond, Ind., Indianapolis, lnd Columat Welch's. (ad) to his homo at Crab Orchard, last bus, O., and points beyond. y South Bound. Prof. H. E. Cromer spent Saturday Monday afternoon, returning, Tus-daevening. 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati and Sunday with his parents In Dr. Chas. A. L. Reld of Cincinnati 11:65 a. m. UEIIEA Springfield, O. On his way back he on pas- spent performed an opcrattlon on Mrs. AnNo. 33 will stop to Uke Monday, In Day-teseveral hours, na Fay at tho College Hospital, sengers for Atlanta and points Wednesday. 16 per cent fertilizer Is known by North Bound Miss Menifee, graduate nurse, has everybody. Sold at Welch's, (ad) 4:45 p. m. accepted a position In Richmond. BEREA Prof. John F. Smith returned, Mon8:30 p. m. Cincinnati day, from a few days trip In Eastern Kentucky. Juno Logsdon has been In Dsrea Mrs, Sallle Davit, has been 111 but fllnco Saturday. grass, Is now Improving. Special fertilizer for oats and at Old Hickory and Studebuker bugcorn, tobacco or truck gardens (ad. I gies, better and cheaper than ever Chrlsman's. at Chrlsman's. Notes with security Mr. Chas. Adams and sister Ella accepted. (ad.) made a flying trip to Illinois last Mrs. L. C. Cabbard and granddaughweek, stopping over In Louisville, ter. Miss Pearl Hill, visited at the Ky., on their way. "it. Gabbard near Adams la In Cincinnati, homo of .Mr. W. Mr. Ora Wallaceton for a couple of days at where ho expects to remain for some tho first of the week. time. It looks llko everybody Is going to FOR RENT, A five room cottage on (ad) Chestnut Sta. Mrs. Welch's. gaoooooaoaooooooaoooooooaoooaooo i LOCAL PAGE 1 ISunday. Mr. Moses Estcs has been very sick for tho past week, Mrs. Wnt. Settle, Mrs. Llda Alirnms and dntighter, Artie, spent Sunday nt P. Hayes', Tho Masons met nt the Hull, Sat- EJL iiaooaooooaooacooi DR. BEST, DENTIST er I I s, n. BUGGIES "The best Buggies in the World" at Welch's Parkway and Laura Jones. Miss Daisy Gilbert was In (ad) Berca, COLLEGE ITEMS HOUGHTON, PARRY, Thursday. Mrs, B. Peckham returned J. C. Phillips of Goochland has been week toF.Borea, atter a visit with last her In Berca for about eight das. He husband and his parents at Hiram, 111 at this writing. Is very O. Sirs. Peckham met with difficulty Keep your oyo open for the big on tho way, tho trains not being able ""Buggy Day" at Welch's (ad) to go cither way for a time on acMies Sallle Bodkin Is spending a count of the floods near Columbus. few days with friends in Berea. nM1s3 Ccnway, who taught In Judge T. J. Coyle was in Lancaster, fall, end, who after leaving Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday hero became a teacher at Columbus, of this week. Ohio, was among those who lost their Frazier carts at Chrisman'6 (ad.) lives in tho floods in that city. The Mr. Crockett Ely and Miss Mary water rushed Into her school room Abney were married at the M. E. just after her pupils had been disChurch, Wednesday evening, by the missed, aud sho herself was Just preparing to leave. All her pupils, howRev. Haas. Little Maurlne VanWlnkie was very ever, escaped. Mrs. Phoenix Jones, who has been days ago, sh painfully burned u few having fallen against the stove while hero with her family all winter, went in the room alone. Altho her face to her heme In Danville last Saturwas Injured it Is thought that the day. Before sho left cho gave a reception to her friends at Boone burn will leavo no scar. The best buggies In the world at Tavern. Mrs. F. O. Clark entertained eight (ad) Welch's. Mrs. Lena Holcolm has purchased students at a delightful dinner on tha building lot back of the M. I. Dr. Pearson's birthday. Miss Smith, ths President's SecreChurch and expects to build. The young women's class of Uie tary, and her mother arrived, Friday Christian church gave a social at the evening, from St. Augustine, Florida, homo of Rev. and Mrs. Keltch last where tho latter has been spending tho winter, Wednesday night. parThero were several walking No other concern dares to give a ties last Monday In spite of the Why? guarantee llko Welch's. they haven't got the quality. cloudy weather. (ad) Tennis Is becoming quite fashion Mr. and Mrs. Zeal Logan are re- able, this spring. joicing over the arrival of a little Mrs. Mary Faulkner, who Is a iiui'sj daughter In their home, Sunday, Apr. at Uio Berea College Hospital, is 13. Her name Is Nancy Elizabeth. leaving to go to Oklahoma, where Mr. Joo Bender of Richmond was she will bo with her brother. In town at the first of the week. Mr. W. R. Gririln, an old student, Mr. and Mrs. John Bales returned In located at Si Grove Ave., South Monday from a short visit with their Norwood, Cincinnati, O. son, Mr. Green Bcles, at his home Clareneo Miller and Luther Brown, near Falmouth, Ky, former students, are both located at Mrs. Laura Jones has just returned McVey, Piko County, Ky. from Cincinnati with a full lino of Mr. and Mrs. II. B. Taylor enterhats, velvets, ribbons and anything tained at dinner last Saturday night you want In tho millinery line, (ad) several members of tho faculty. Those enjoying tho ovenlng wcro Dr. Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. Dick, Prof, and SECHLER and BANNER Tho Kentucky Educational Association which will hold Its next annu.U session In Loulsvlllo In April 30, May 1, 2 and 3 was n'lver tnoro prosperous. so There was novcr a Unto when many of tho progresslvo teachers of urday evening.. tb Stato wero Interested In Its work. It has had a phcnoinlnl growth and KINGSTON NEWS now has n permaneiA membership of mom than 3,200 members. Ltvo eduKlngsto:,, April 12. Mr. and Mrs. cational topics aro discussed by men BASKET BALL Geo. Young were called to Berca, and women who know. Asldo from Tuesday on account of tho Illness of Tho filial basketball game of the tho splendid program, tho flno inuilc tho latter's mother, Mrs. Lydln Coyle. tho Norwas played between and tho many oilier advantages, thn Chester and Verna Parks spent season Academy girls, .Monday. Th privilege seeing old friends and Sunday with Gortrudo and Claud Todd mal and Academy team defeated tho Normals muklng new ones, nnd In fact, tho of Brassfleld. game was by a score of 10 to 5. I'ho privilege of being a part of such a L. C. Powell, deputy sheriff, from closely plajed throughout, mid was meeting stir tho enthusiasm and Jackson County, spent art of last won by tho forwards' good work send tho teacher back to his work week with ills parents nt this place. from the foul ll.ie. This wins for the with ninny a new Idea and many a Mr. and Mrs. Tom Todd are rejolc-lnAcademy tho championship. o resolution' that the never over tho arrival of a !oy. Tho line up was as follows: feels. Miss Fnnnlo Jackson of Richmond Bowman, Inn Maude Academy: Bpent a few days with Mrs. George Harrison, forwards, Center, Polly THE YOUTHFUL JUNIORS Moody. IVlds; Carrie Marcum, Heulah Young, Mr. May Lain made n business trip u ml Academy Juniors realizing Tho Strnh Tedford, guards. to Beren, Wednesday. Normal: Rllla IIoum Edith Har- that they will soon havo to assume Miss Lydla Young and Green Pow- vey, forwards. Center, Ixirenn llnfer. tho dignity of seniors took advantell who nro attending school at Be Martha Dean, Rosvlla Roberts, guard. age of their opportunity to appear rea visited their lmrents from SaturasIn "kid fashion," w lien they day until Tuesday. FRESHMEN ENTERTAINMENT sembled at tho ChaM last Friday Mr. Isaac Hayes of McKee passed night for a social hour. The College Freshman Class was thru here, Sunday, on his way to " see his sister, Mrs. 11. G, Sandlin of very pleasantly entertalliid at the j FOR SALE homo of em of their meinlieru, Mlos Richmond. Mr. Clabo Blcvlns of Franklin, O., Delia Holllday, last Friday night. The I Eggs from Pure Blood Barred PlHb mouth Rocks. Nicely barred and pro Is visiting friends In this vlclnltv, cudden appearance of tho Sophomores In tho dining room where the refresh- fltablo layers. Prices reasonable. this week. ments went lining prepared for serv- Mrs. G. A. Ballard, Paint Lick, Ky., R (ad) ing, and tho maMng way with part F. 1). No. L SILVER CREEK ITEMS of them, caused Intense excitement FOR SALE Silver Creek, April 14 Rev. Brro-uhlt- v for a little time but owing to the filled his regular apiolntment good nature of the Freshmen th'y Ono tract of land, seven acres, ou at Silver Creek, Saturday and Sun- considered the adventure as mi adoast sldo of railroad In Conway, Ky. day. ditional pleasant lenture of tho even- Ono good eight room dwelling built Mr. and Mrs. Wlstard Johnson and ing rather than an annoyance. Ion modern style, known as the Hart property: finished In good style with AND GIRL'S CLUB MEETIN6 BOY'S summer kitchen, good well, good tarn, On Thursday, April 21, the boys' good garden, good store huuse, Hxiil On corn club, the boys' and girls' otato feet, and other out buildings. club, mid the girls' garden and can- good four room cottago as good ning club members will hne thir new, well finished, about fifteen yoUng first general meeting In Keren. At fruit trees. I will sell for I3,2S0 on n 2 p. m. there will be seternl short easy terms. For particulars call or address mo at Conway, Ky., or U. snappy siieeches In Prof. Clark's room In tlu' Industrial Build- S. Wyatt, Berea, Ky. (ad) W. M. Hayes. Mr. ing. Prof Clark. Prof. Lewis, Herudon, Mr. Flanery and Mr. FletFARM FOR SALE cher will have the honor of lauiirhlng Senty-flvacres more or less. the boys and girls upon the most enterprise that has come to About 70 acres near Maulden, Jackson Couaty, Ky., Ono halt In high IWii In many years. Everybody Is welcome to rome and clato of cultivation. Balanco lu woods. the loya mid girls that are on Good timber, smooth. All under fence. the ground floor of this great nation- - 200 panels plank fenco. Balanco rail the fence. Good new fivo nwm cottage, j M organization. Come early, for Good small barn, and storo house. room only holds about n hundred stand for general store. Good well at ' kitchen duct. Handy to churches and A few of tho many prltes offered ' school. On public road. Mall deliverwill lx announced that day. not ed threo times per week. Good neighAny lKys or girls that et made application for membership borhood. A bargain at $1,000 If taken may Join Uiat day. It would be well at once. Address, M. C, lock Box ZS3, (ad) to write Mr Montgomery about It IawrenceburK, Ky. though, for between now and th'-n- , there Is only loom for nine more members to make up the fifty. corn Tho boys will get their while In town that day. jt g o PHOENIX, se (wo-pl- ! I hn NEW AGENT children spent Saturday and Sunday with his mother nnd father, Mr. and Big Hill, April 14. Rev. J. W. Par- Mrs. W. A. Johnson. sons was elected pastor of the Pilot Miss Mable Johnson spent Saturday Knob church again. He has been pasnight with her cousins, Mr. and Mrs. tor of that church for several years. Bon Davis. Lucy Hayes and Reo Abranis were Mr. Forest Dow den and Miss Pearl In Richmond last Saturda). Tho storm did not do very much McClure spent Sunday with Mr. and damage here. It just washed down Mrs. Ben Davis. The Misses Mable Johnson and Mat-ti- e some fencing and a few bridges, and James sjient Thursday-nig- ht with water gaps. very sorry tho Misses Iva and Maggie Ander- The people here were to hear of Mrs. Tom Huff's death at fcon. Mr. C. T. Todd has bought fine Berea. She was a daughter of Mr. Ned milk cow and call from Mrs. E. Mclione and was raised In this neighborhood, and loved by all who knew Anderson for fifty dollars. Mr. and Mrs. John W. Johnson and her. Her sweet disposition made her many friends. Sho leaves a husband, two boys spent Sunday with Mr. and two small children, a father, mother Mrs. C. T. Todd. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Iwls spent Sunand sisters and many Ir lends to day with his father and mother, Mr. mourn her loss. Mrs. P. T. Carpenter fell last week and broke her collar bone. Mr. and Mrs. Bud McKeehan spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Reuben They al3o took supper with Mrs. Grant Abranis. Mr. Joseph Reece, Sr., is sick aud has been very feeblo for some .time. Mr. Sherman Collins and family BI6 HILL ITEMS Gal'-bar- Mr. E. F. Harris, formerly of Blue Lick, now living near Slate Lick, bus agent for The been commissioned Citizen for Berea and vicinity and territory westwnnl of Berea to WalCounty laceton nnd Former subscribers nnd others will therefore feel fr-- e to ileal with Mr Harris, and It la hciied they will give him courteous treatment and thereby forward the Interest of the paper as well a. their own, WELCH-BODKIN My sawJack) look so stulish as he does in that hi i Miss Dooley Welch and Dr. Bodkin wero united lu marriage, Thursday, Mlos April 10th, at tho home of Welch on West ( hestnut St., Rev. Knight officiating. Dr. and Mrs. Ucdkln left on the first train for Loulsvlllo where they will Bpeud some days. neu? suit Don't you want the one girl to say the same oiyou? You can be sure she will when you are wearing your Globe "Needle-MoldeSuit. d" FERTILIZER Better and Cheaper Than Ever from below Richmond came to e Mr. Roeco, Saturday. and llttW Mrs. Nathan Durham nephew, Nathan Robins, from Rich mond also called on Mr. Joseph Reece, s-- And you'll be as proud of yourself, as she is of you, for you'll have that confident "just right" feeling. Come in and choose the fabric you like from over 500 handsome samples. We'll take your all-w- Equity, Globe or V. C. You can't afford to buy until you get prices, terms and analysis on one or all of the three, best brands made, at CLARKSTON The Racket MAM STKJOCT. mm- - Sank LOR measure, and Plows, Disc Harrows and Farming Implements TILBPHONE NO. 40 CALLS TheGlobeTailoringCo. Cincinnati will do the rest Store W. O. MOORE, at thm 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. We are able to furnish feed in car load lots. CHRISMAN'S "THE FURNITURE MAN" BEREA, KY. Fit, H't firitnallj piaranttl Wtrimanihlf anj Prtmpt Dilivirj, Prices $20 to $40 HAYES & GOTT The Quality Store BEREA , KENTUCKY April 17. 1913. "Long, long lo my heart with such memories filled. It's llko tho vase In which flowers hnvo onco been distilled, Vou may break, you may shatter tho vrro If ou will, Hut tho scent of tho roses will cling round It still." DR. THE CITIZHN, sho lived Tho girls ate malls and bugs In tho back yard, went crazy over nil manner ot colors and adornments, nnd whenever they could cf escniied Irom tho confinements civilization. On ono occasion my good nunt, looking out ot her front window, saw u crowd gnthcrcd In tho street gazing Intently at her house. Shu nt onco surmized that her African guests wiro doing something unusual, nnd soon found that such was the case. It was raining heavily at thu time, and the girls had found their wuy up to tho flat roof of thu house o whore they resumed their scant costume and wero dancing with delight In tho freedom of tho wcatlnr. When you hear of tho American Missionary Association you may that this waa Its origin. It was formed by gentlemen belonging to different rcllgloua dunoinlnationn. Once organized, It undertook work for escaed slaves in Cannda, and for tho free colored people of Cincinnati, nnd other Ixmler towns, and wns th,i first organization ready to help the negroeu who came Into the Union lines nt tho beginning of the Civil I War, and wero called by (Jen. Ilutl r na-tlvI Page hve pur-cha- ao PEARSONS' BIRTHDAY LsysysyeV byEESHEh CELEBRATION Contlimril from I'lnt P(t Song, Herea, Thy Sons to Thy Jubilee Throng ()uartetto. 801110 Othor Herea Donors PreHl EEEEEEE. fH County, Kuimt-InUnde- nl ' dent Frost. Mimic HARVEY H. BROCK tracted on li la recent trip, but his attended address was read by Dr. Hubbard who throughout tho exercises. Public Schools at Islington, Ky., presided President Frost's address follows: graduated nt Kentucky, now Trans) University, In ISM, tntight In PRES. FROST'S ADDRESS County schools nml afterwntds turved Tho longest and most strenuous eleven years In lllchtnonil na High Hfo Is, after nil, only ono bright speck School toucher, I rlncil'til and The ton tho long river of history. Subject to tho uctlon of tin; Demo-crntl- c building of Institutions requires the party In tho August Primary. piecing together of countless llv a and the Joining of Innumerable hands. Vour vote will bo appreciated. One roweth and another rfaiKth," r CHASE nnd It Is only In tho great herenft'-rejoice together. shall all I that tboy Wo celebrate today the brlth, In One ot tho most dt'llKhtftil functions ever held In Helen, eoiiiMnliu tho far uway Vermont mountains, of artistic benuty nnd llterury merit, the great and kindly man who for waa tho anniversary banijuet of the sixteen yenra hus lieen Korea's chief A. Z. Literary Society on Monday benefactor. It Is well that with his night, In the College dluliiK room. memory wo should celebrate thos" Covers wero laid for one hundred nnd 'who built tl.o Uerea which he found here In lS'J.I, nnd those who have thirty. with hlui In tho great work. Tho menu and program embodied alt tho features ol "'Hie Chase." The ' Only a few such can be mentioned nt room, beautiful In Itself, had lie-- ' this time, and I shall select such as transformed hy skillful hands Into have a wldo significance In the hisSpring tory of our nation as ti whole, a literal forcl of budding o beuuty, ferns, doguood, red hud, To begin with, there was n Missionary Association which provided lh uloBsoms In profusion, with WM a year background of evergreen. Just back meagre supiiort of for of tho Speaker's table a beautiful Father Fee and Father Hogers while stag's head npiourvd, halt hlildeu in they were laying the foundations of shrubbery. Tho Society" colon blend- our Institution. The story of the begin-liln- g with the ed mout hariuonlouHly of the American Missionary uubdued candle light, adding maUtrl-all- y reminds ua of one of Coopto the gcuerul effect. er's sea tales. It was back In the old days when The Menu, for which credit Is due the slave trado l.ad len but recent-- 1 to MIm Parker, of tho Domestic ly prohibited. Somebody sighted a Deiartnient, waH at) follow: TORKST FA UK ship In Iong Island Sound making Honey Dew queer motions. On going nhourd It Shot and Shell was found Hint strange things hail Hulled Grouse Mini Jullii happened. A number of Mil men had Wild Plums Summersaults taken the risk of dicobeylng the law French Truffles Kascuco of Grouse and sailed the ship, AniKted, to tin Krotitflour Know Blossoms coast of Africa, and taken on a cargo Junglo Tea of negro slaves, had started for t MlntB Savannah. Among tho staves wero "The Hunter's Awakening" by the Homo men of great strength, courage ore heat ra, open- nnd ability. They did what was rare well balaucetl A. Case ly atteaipted they rose uKin their ed tho "Chase." Tuastmoster bounded the Clarion In well cbos.'ii captor, threw tho majority of them words, which gave zest to each Into the sen, and, siarlug the Uvea of new event. two or three uallors, took direction Mr. Bcolea In Bplcy rhyme. Introduc-e- il of the bhlp and commanded that they tho society pummel. Mr. lmrle bo brought back to their uatte Afrl-jc(Jack) In striking anecdote, revtnl-- d The white men disobeyed this to all latent hidden powers. Dr. .command nnd finally brought up In llolderman, accompanied by II. K. Long Island Sound. Here they were violin Relied by the U. S. wnr ship nnd Taylor, rendered a beautiful selection, "Berceuse," u typical, taken to V. S. Court In New Haven, aprlghtly nymph dance. "Persever- Conn. The white survivors were tried ance," a toast hunioresnuo to the iui pirates, tho ship confiscated, and llorn In Madlaon For County Superintendent by tho Audlonco. Dr. IlobortH ruvlcwed tho life of Dr. Pearsons, drawing many valuable preleMtons from It nnd eloquently senting them to hH IntercsUd hearers. President Frost was not present owing to a suvcre cold which he con- by tho Hand. Battle Hymn of tho Republic T7. 11 lip-nl- 11 Stl-'Di- n '. a. lioyn, wan clevuruly handled hy Alius Newcomer. Glenn pcrter promt inaH-tI of the Chase In force and virility ot nddrees, taking ub his subject, "Power of Expression." Tho real gem of the evening was President Frost'u address. Ills presence was doubly appreciated, for like historic Wolfe, ho rose from a sick bed to lead his auditors to Tho jaJkllelghtK, (not of Abraham) hut to tho "True Appreclattlon of Literaer I ' to Uie U. S, Uovernmeut undertook return the slavea to their homes in wlde-sprvu- Africa. d The wholacase aroused attention anil Interest. A committee lot Christian men was formed to send I ture." completed was In by tho "Haying of the Hounds," Sellers, Jack and Gordon linrle, and Glenn Porter couiOHlng tho quartette with voices richly modulated and balance perfect. Much ot the success ot the evening waa duo to tho tireless cf foils of tho Committee ot Arrangements, Gordon Imrle, Chairman. Tho Chase t Humph back with these llboraU'd blavcs tome missionaries who should begin the on the coa.it work of of Africa. Thero Is n curious Incident connected with this adventure which occurred In my own family. My great-aun- t, !u half slater of Dr. Cndy, the archl-- j tect, now n member of our Hoard of jTrusUvs, took three or four of these 'nlnvo girls Into her house at llrook- lyu to care for them until the ship should salt to carry them bnck to Africa. Sho had experiences with the pure uncivilized savngo which were a topic of conversation as long as great work for tho advancement of vision tor our colored students, litis tho of our campus. This monoy, In business and tho prosperity of tho could only bo done by raising a great tho adjustment later, waa turned over country. Few peonlo solicited hl8 aid. sum of money. As a matter of fact, Ui Lincoln Inatltuto. Onco hogavo$10to Hcrca College Hut fow people believed this money could A third helper In thoso earlier times when ho died his fortune waa distrib- ever bo ralsd. Mrs. lklknap ot Louis-vill- a gave ua $5,000, Mrs. Mather of waa (Ion, Oliver O. Howard. Howard uted among tho great and good causes waa distinguished aa tho Christian of tho land. It waa Joseph Stlckncy's Cleveland another $.',000, and Mrs. Pickering of Boston $2.',000. Hut the solldcr, a man who preached to hia money that built tho Museum at Ply(loops. Twice In our tlmo ho visited mouth where, tho memorials of our times were hard and n great deal of r. money had to bo raised month Pilgrim Fathers aro mado nfo by Dorca and addressed the Union vetmouth to keep Ucrea In operation. And ho loft Hercn College erans, Ho was . tiorsonat friend ot That $r,000 happened to bo paid Years dragged by nnd It seemed imMticoln who put him In chargo of the Ilurcau fur Freedmen and Hetu-gtc- In 1893, tho year of tho great panic, iiosslblo that wo should over securo This Hurcnii had chargo ot the and coming at tho crucial moment, tho money and acquit ourselves of work ot taring lor tho Union people II probably saved Herea College from our obligation to tho colored people. Then It was that Andrew Carnegie of tho south many ot whom wero financial wreck. driven from their homes and In Another benignant face on our pro- camo forward with hia great pledge circumstances of great distnss, as gram Is that of Hoswell Smith. Smith ot $200,000, Ho has done many noble well as fur tho negroes who thronged was a Connecticut man of great heart deeds of belief action, but Very few k tho lasting Im tho Union camiis. When the war waa and buslnosa sagacity. In early lite of them will over and tho reconstruction begun, lie resided for boiuo years In Indianap portance ot this gift In llerea's time thla Unreal! had considerable funds olis and had business association with of need. nt 1U disposal, nnd On. Howard se- our Dr. Pearsons. Later ho returned as Now thero aro other donors cured the appropriation of $18,000 for to Now York and became founder of great or greater than some ot theso the erection of the building which tho Century Magazine, whoso Btory wo must tell on borne bears hia name. Tills waa tho chief In boiuo of the first years after tho other commemorative day. building of Itogera' administration. war, Father Hogers had a long InterTwo things more should bo said Tho bell hung In Its tower. The lowview with Hoswell Smith, and Smith beforo we close. Equally meritorious er atory was occupied by recitation said to him "Mr. Hogers, you are do- with these donors of great Bums are rooms, nnd, In fact, Howard Hall was ing Just thu work that ought to be those who, of entailer means, have the College for a number of years. done. 1 am not a rich man, but hope contributed according to their abili"contrabands." It la a precious heirloom und wo hope to be, and when I have boiuo money ty. Tho gifts of five and ten dollars If It had not been for this associaIt may etaud forever as a monument I will certainly rememben Ucrea. Many which have come with love and praytion, Fee and Itogera could not hnvo to thoso historic times. years passed and tho Herea people er equally with these great gifts, done the work they did In Kentucky. Another of tho great believers in forgot the. promise. Many such prom- havo been tho making of Berea. Peo'The American .Missionary Assocla-- : Christian education waa It. H. (Imvts Hut ple who pray for tho coming of ises are mado und forgotten. Hon was also Instrumental In founof Hrooklyu, N. Y., a member of ono day a Ucrea agent went Into Christ's Kingdom and who study ding Hamilton Institute In Virginia Henry Ward Heecher'a church. Mr. map office of tho Century Company to tho ot the world love and Flsk University In Tennessee. Iti Graves and his brother wero north- tho ask for a gift of a few books for our to glvo to Berea College. Their Inter years other religious bodies ern men, but engaged In buying and very library. Ho was called Into the back gifts como to us from have formed societies of their own selling cotton and thus actively in- offlco where Hoswell Smith sat. humble homes. They are the fruit for work In tho south ho that the terested In tho welfare of the south. "Herea," said ltoswell Smith, "Is an ot they challenge our adAmerican Missionary Association has j Mr. Graves contributed several thou- Institution that has long been on my miration, they call forth our gratiflnnlly lieen left to be supported only sand dollars for the erection of our mind. I have been wanting to get tude, they glvo an Incentive to our , by tho Congregntlonnllsts. Hut during Ladles' Hall, and assisted Herea peorich enough to help It In an effectefforts, thoy prove the present help all the years of Its connection with. ple In getting gifts from others. Two of Divine Providence. ive way. When Is your CommenceIt was, llko Herea Itself, a of his daughters uro still living and ment?" The Hcrca agent named the But tho moat Important thing to organization. send gifts to us every year. day. "Now," said Smith, "It you will bo said today 13 this: , Tho first man who gave money for Tho noxt name on our roll this invito 'George W. Cable and WashFor sixty years Berea has been Herea Itself waa Oerrlt Smith. Orr'.t morning is that of Mrs. Valeria G, ington Gladden to give addresses on sustained by tho gifts ot strangers. Smith was ono of tho first million- - Stone of .Maiden, Mass. .Mrs. Stone that day In Uerea I will be there, 'aires In America, and Inherited vast inherited a largo fortune and tp?nt and 1, will pay tho expenses of get- From now on sho must he sustained tracts of laud in eantern nnd north-jcr- n her tlmo In studying the needs tf ting theso spoakcts." From that day by the gifts of her own children. Thero are already a multitude of New York. Where ho obtained tho world. Ono need only look at to his death Hoswell Smith took an former students who apprecigood things I hae never ' her kindly face to know that she was thla bent for active Interest in Ucrea. He came ate In some degree what they have 'known. Hut he devoted a long life1 one of the true saints of God. Slid to Commencement nnd stayed a received from her, and what she Is to doing good. Ho was one of the left tho bulk ot her fortune to a getting acquainted with many doing for tho cause of Christ In the j week, tiiost iKiwcrful advocates of tempi r- -j loard of trustees who wero to dis- lot our citizens. He immediately took lance when tho temperance causjwus' tribute It according to their best steps for meeting the great need of world. Wo have Just begun to raise 'young. And he was ono of the most Judgment for tho advancement of a little money for our Kentucky Hall the Institution which was then a and It la a great pleasure to each powerful workers for the inuso of ' Christian education. These trustees building, Lincoln cuttablo classroom one who Joins in that movement. emancipation In the days of mobs ' offered to give $10,000 to Herea Col( Hall waa planned and the greater More and moro of Berea's own chilnnd mm seciitlou beforo tho wnr. At lege provided $10,000 more could bo part of the money given by Mr. Smith of thu war ho showed j ialted bo as to provide an endow- ( himself. Had he lived longer Berea dren will be found to contribute to I the conclusion his kindly feeling toward those whom j ment fund ot $;o,000. The raising of would have been richer. Five years her support. Sho was founded by signs he had opiosed by assisting In bail-'lu- g this endowment was one of the ago his daughter gave $3,000 for In- -' and wonders here In the wilderness, out Jefferson Davis from the great aehlevemonts of Falrchild's ad- stalling the steam heat In the build she has been brought to her iosltlon 'military prison where he was confln-- I ministration. And It brought IJerta of commanding Influence by thewlsa ing given by her father. ' benefactions ot the great, od. Into the fellowship of a considerable Another portrait on our leaflet Is consecrated spirits ot tho age, nnd Mr. Fee told me of his first Inter- - number of other schools which had that of Andrew Carnegie, tho enly sho will now bo given over to the view with Gctrlt Smith. He called! also received appropriations from man still living In this great list. Mr. CKro of those whom Bhe has herself Uoh him In Peterboro, N. V., and tho Stono estate. Carnegie has gi en away more money trained and benefited. told him of his Intention to found nn Another of the distinguished faces y church and school In ' on our program la that ol William than any other man that ever lived, INTERCOLLEGIATE CONTEST Kentucky. "It is Imiiosslblo to do Thaw of Pittsburg, tho man who and ho has given in a methodical and great danger such a thing," cald Mr. Smith. "1 ' more than any other was the maker purposeful way. There is The Oratorical Contest of the State 'am going to try," said Hrother Fee. of the great Pennsylvania Kallroad. that when rich men give large sums, Prohibition Associaj "Well, here is $.10 to help you try," William Thaw and John G. Feo be- anen not so rich. will be inclined to Intercollegiate replied Gerrlt Smith. Subsequently! came warm personal friends and Mr. hoard their monoy and become selfish. tion will occur In tho Chapel. MonOerrlt Smith gave several thousand Thaw gave $1,000 a year during his It Is for this reason that .Mr. day evening, April 21st, at which Mr. 'dollars to Herea. In tho Fast Iloom Hfo and left directions nt his death Carnegie, llko Dr. Pearsons, has Uratcher ot Georgetown, President ot of ladles' Hall you may see his por- that this gift should be continued made his chief gifts conditional. He tho Association will preside. Contestants from Richmond State trait. And In tho littlo parlor are fram-'V.- d five years longer Tho last ot these will give provided enough other peoWllmoro College, Georgetwo checks, ono for $50 nnd one payments was made the first year I ple will Join to make It certain that Normal, tho enterprise to which he gives has town College and Berea College will for $1,000 which was sent to help In was in Berea. a large body of loyal supiwrters. bo present, Mr. Randolph Sellers re. the last payments for the construe-jtlo- n Another name ever to bo rememHis first gift to Berea was our presenting Bcreo. oT that building. bered In the history of Herea Is that beautiful library building for which he Prof. Fruit cf Columbia, Mo., PresiItev. Chns. Avery was another of of Joseph H. Stlckney. He was a great business man In Ilaltlmore. Ills contributed $30,000 on thu condition dent Smith ot Ada, O., and President tterea's early friends whoao picture wo should spend $3,000 a year In Dabney of Cincinnati, O., Judges ot waa t:i New England, but that 'appears on our program today. He birth-plac- e and administration. thought and composition, have exwaa a Methodist preacher In the vicin- he sient his life in that southern its But his great gift was for that Ad- amined the orations and their deciity of Pittsburg who got rich by mis-- I city where the "worser sentiments'' justment Fund which we were forced sions aro now in tho bands of Mr. take, and used his riches for the of tho south wero In tho uscendency. to raise when tho colored students Carter B. Robinson, tho Stato Secreglory of Cod. H? left a largo sum to It waa at Baltimore that the United wero excluded from Berea. Few of tary. The Judges of the delivery are a board ot trustees to bo used for States troops, going to the relief of you know, and few people ever know, yet to bo determined. tho benefit of tho freedmen. With Washington, were mobbed In the the distress occasioned by this law. ore expected that money they founded the Avery streets. It waa at Baltlnioro that the Wo wero forced to roverso the jollcy to Enthusiastic crowds contestants in accompany the Institute at Charleston, S. C, and nssasslnatlon of Lincoln was planned. of forty years and make separate pro which Berea will take, tho lead. tho Avery Institute ot Pittsburg, Pa , No ono knew how Mr. Stlckney was and thy made appropriations to dif- troubled In spirit over these things. ferent schools. Uerea received $11,- - Ho was always in his oftlce at his 000 which was uncd toward for-ove$3,-00- 0. a. out-ran1 I self-deniI n ' Be-re- a'a ' g, anti-slaver' I I , I up-keI BEREA BANK & TRUST CO. THE BIG HILL STORE to D. & A. P. SETTLE'S STORE and look at their large stock of DRY GOODS, NOTIONS AND EVERYTHING KEPT STORE IN A FIRST-CLASPrices very low on everything Large stock of Ladies' trimmed Hats at the lowest price 99 tTW. S Report of the Condition of THE BEREA BANK CB, TRUST CO., doing business at the town of Berea, county of Madison, the State of Kentucky, at the close of business on the 4th day of April, 1913. KESOURCES 100,800.03 Loans and Discounts 1,040.82 Overdrafts, secured aud unsecured 15,004.08 Due from Banks ChrIi on hand 3,554.14 248.14 Checks aud other cash items 17,331.52 Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures 300.00 Other Assets not included uuder any of above heads You you I MIQHT buy eaa jutt as food, but PAN NOT buy one that U batter. in Total LIABILITIES Capital Stock paid in, Surplus Fund iu cash $134,454.33 iiMaac 1 f 25,000.00 Why Take) Any Chances? Hunna's Green Seal Paint Best Groceries for the Uast money ttb Palace Mut Market. an4 Grocery V. 1. ROBBR.TS, nnsfrfator. Undivided Profits, less expenses and taxes paid .'..157,781.70 Deposits subject to check 45,040.25 Time Deposits 03.00 Cashier's checks outstanding Other Liabilities not included uuder any of the above heads v STATE OF KKNTUCKV.) Cuuiityot Mtdlwn. W, A. Isaacs and John P. 5,000.00 1,531.40 102,885.01 37.23 $134,454.33 Total Has tke Feranla Erery Packaf t TH MAKEW KNOW IT 18 GOOD AND TELL YOU HO ' THKY MAKE IT rmn Ceyk MM lag, Mtfe St. Mm 57 J. sale by D. CLARKSTON, Berea. Kentucky. President and Cashier of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of our knowl belief. edge and a. iHAAta, resment. JOHN P. DEAN, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 9th day of December, 1912. O. D. Holllday, Notary Public. My Commission expires January 16, 1916. Correct Attest: J. W. STEPHENS, It. H. CHIUSMAN, P. CORNELIUS, Dn, f J. K. BAKER, E. C. WYNN, Director. Page Six. THE CITIZEN. hav"c never A. great fear pTngneTS".'Iielu,en "whom n iierforTTn-derstandln- came upon iierceTvisTltP hltn fear of the responsiexisted, went about their bility of that Into which he felt himlearn business of getting votes-a- nd self being carried. Ing. And there wns another thing that Lightning's duties generally consisted deepened those twin creases between In standing under the shade of some eyes. tree, while John, a volunteer who at his One morning n very sleek, high stepfeast earned his dinner, worked with ping cob drawing a very elegit tit trap the farmers In the Ileitis. And over the baited tie fore his ottlce, a circutnslnnce dinner table or when the day's work f which you mny be sure New Chelwns done John chatted with the farmsea took prompt add Interested notice. ers. The labor was good for his mus"Why. hello!" he exclaimed, extend cles and digestion, nnd the chat was Ing his hand to the vldtor "This Is good for his soul. fine!" Often he found that Jeremy Apple-gathesitatingly. til She "It or one of Jeremy's fellow scouts Is Mr observed Otiumende. Isn't It? Yet I think had hlnzcd the trail for lilm Hut some- I should have recognised you times he found skeptics who nsked perYou haven't chanced much, questions tinent though It has been a long time since I vote for je?" nsked "Whv should last snw you Aren't you nshnmcd of Dan Crlswell. rltlren of Haldwln having neglected me so long?" she con township, one evening Indignantly John began to pntlor Hie stock party eluded you "Well, . Katherlne." he grinwhich rnrrl.i) conviction arguments, ned, lamely explanatory, "I've been on! neither to the skeptical Crlswell nor of n sudden to himself. He broke off campaigning" "You might nt least havo come to reabruptly In the middle of n sentenco. "As you say," he laughed uncomfort- port jour progress to an Interested Are you w nre that you ably. "Why should you vote for me?" constituent. to Inspect tho "Does sound kind o' foolish, don't It? and I nre going Iteckon ye won't have nollilit' to do new house this afternoon? It's com with the tarlfr or the single gold stand- pleted, nnd you've never seen It yet" "Hut I ought to see some men" ard tier prosperity neither. The hull "Do you think." she Interrupted him party won't make ye git nfler the lawbreakers If ye're cheek by Jowl with again, "that I'ie set nil tho tongues In Jim Shcvhun an' he don't want It. New Chelsea clacking for nothing? What I want to know Is nre ye honest Your campaign cnu wait. We shall start at J." or will ye take orders?" He hesitated, then surrendered. "Oh, "That sounds logical." John assented "It's common sense. Only most can- hang It nil! I've earned a holiday. I'll didates think we're too simple to think so-- " She beamed brightly on lilm. "That's on't. An' I don't kuow as they'ro far nice of you. And wc shall ride. I wrong," he folded thoughtfully. When John left, however. Crlswell want to nice Crusader ngalnst that "I new steed I've heard n much aliout." shook hands wllh him cordially, I guess I'll vote for ye this time. "Oh. no!" he protested. "The aristocratic Crusader would probably snub can't swnllcr the hull ticket, though stomach wouldn't stand It. Ye look him, and Lightning Is very sensitive about such things." like ye'd le yer own man. Leastways. "It Is time." she Insisted firmly, I'll chance It." And John replied, troubled. "I won't "that Crusader acquired a more demoregard that ns a promise. I'm not cratic spirit. At 2, rcmemlierl" A few minutes before the appointed arc that you ought to vote for me." Another day ho met one Sykes. a hill hour New Chelsea saw Lightning farmer, a little, wizened fellow who curried ns never lieforn In his life am-blIn his own peculiar fashion up looked ns though he had worn himself out in the struggle to wring a living Main street to the opening In Hampden's hedge, whence ho soon emerged out of the steep slopes. In the company of the satiny Crusader. "I ain't voting." he said. "Well." John laughed cheerfully. "If They came after n half hour's ride to I can't get n vote I'll lie content with a long, straight avenue, once the rain information Will you tell me why washed lane to a farmhouse, newly graded and graveled and flanked by you won't vote?" "Well. If ye will have It Jim Sheehan precise rows of towering poplars. "It was for the trees wo took this nominated ye if ye'd been the right kind o' man he wouldn't 'a' had nothln' place." she told him. "And for the to do with ye. Anybody he's fer. I'm flew. Do you wonder?" They stopped and looked down Into against I ree'lect when he come to Plnmvllle. nothln' but n drlnkln' bum the Tolley lying silent before them like An' now he's got rich, bulldln' bad some vast, deserted amphitheater of streets an roods an' taxln' me heavy the gods. The town, teen through the to pay fer it white It keeps me scratch-In- " thin, bluish haze of September, seemto get the Intrust on my mortgage. ed sleepier than ever, half bidden by How do I know he's crooked? 1 don't Its trees: the spires of the churches know I feel It. An' I know that no and kchoolbouse standing up like ez one gets the nomination- - lesa'n he sayi Iterated exclamation point. "Which o. Or .Murchell an they're tarred with the same stick." John's face was grave. "Then you ought to vote the opposition ticket I'd rather you'd do that than not vote at all." Tho momentary flicker of passion died down "What's the use?" was the reply, dully given. "However I vote some feller like Sheehan gits on top." John sought counsel from his father. But to the Judge Cnesar"s wife that Is to say, his party and all things thereto appcrtalnlng-w- os above suspicion; not so the motives of him who raised a So he took his trouble to' question. HI Cranshawe. the olllcc visitor to whom John's deference had attracted Shechan's attention, a big man. kindly, shrewd, wllh wisdom In the raw Ho sympathetically as John listened poured out his tale "It's like what Sykes says. It ain't what we know It's what we feel When Jim Sheehan gits a public contract, we feel there's so met li In' crooked altoitt It When n man gits a nomination, we feel that he's made somo When wo kind ' deal wllh Sheehan put up a man on our own book, an' tio's nominated which nln't often we An' And he's gone over to Sheehan. s that nln't feel. It's know. Jim represented; we nln't. It nln't e 111 nny-wher1 11 11 April 17, 193 We'll nui.vbe the llnwes. nre coining soon hare our own til tit colony " "And the siege of New York?" "A foolish expedition from which we hare discreetly retreated" Her Inngh did not ring quite so free as usual She continued: "II wns humiliating you for toadying to people who your presumption. "' The crimson rush He said ed resent fully In her cheeks lint blue. "Thank you for not asking qnes tlnnx It's foolish for me to be so setH live nltotit It, bill" she shrugged her shoulders - "our experience wasn't I like the new rich I like pleasant. things- - who lo meet men who are making tlirlr own conquests, not thing on the fruits of others' con His Rise to Power BY HENRY RUSSELL MILLER depp orr lie at silent. To win. always tn win. was In sum of this girl's phllosn phy. wllh 110 thought of Its cruelty or realization that for ever victor (here must bo many losers. And wealth, power, tho things n man had. were the badge of his victory. She wns laughing at lilm. "What do you think when jou retire Into yourself so rudely? Anything profltnhlo or In 1 qitels" e Do you think win nlng Is all of lifer "Isn't It?" "No." he cried "There Is the use of strength. If one Is strong, to suport the weak- "- He paused abruptly, con sclous of the triteness and futility of his words, with the shyness of tho man who. self conscious without conceit, fears to uncover bis ideals liefore tin sympathetic eyes. "Oh, John Dunmeade," she replied Impntlently, "you're so disappointing, wllli your schoollsiy plntltndes." He made no answer: the quick red rushed to his face. And why should she Interest herself In his Ideals? A long, troubled silence fell lietween them. "John." she said suddenly, "was It necessary for you to criticise nnd qunr-re- l with my father?" lilm," ho respond-e"I did not crltlcl quickly, "nml there Is no quarrel that I am awnre of. We merely differed In opinion on a business mnttcr. each believing he wns right." "Will you tell me why you think him wrong?" He found his lips scaled. "I haven't criticised him." lie said gravely, "and now. especially to his I can't d tcrestlng?" I'm afraid not. daughter." The afternoon was spoiled, into her face had come a look almost of hardness, like the swift shadow of a cloud over the fields on a sunny day. the absence of which had given her the sweet, frank glrllshncss. What bad he to do with this girl to whom luxury was a matter of course? Why did her trouble Impatience) with his Ideal him? Read of This Stirring Battle Against Civic Evils That Are, and For the Honor and Justice That Should Everywhere Prevail SYNOPSIS Senator Murchell. leader of the state machine, and Sheehan. local boss of New Chelsea, offer the nomination for district attorney to John Dunmeade. Dunmeade 1m Independent in hla political Ideaa. Dunmeade will accept the nomination. Ills father, a partisan Judge, congratulates him. Ills Aunt Iloberta urge John to call on Katherlne Hampden, daughter of a capitalist, Katherlne Hampden la a worshiper of success She and John are friends. Jeremy AppleKate. a political dependent, campaign for John and the state ticket In New Chelsea lives Warren Dlake. a model young hank cashier, connected with Hampden In "high finance." They try without success for John's aid. The rottenness of politics In his state and party as revealed In Ills campaign distrusts John, lie calls upon Katherlne. That evening Kntherlne was to be found on the terrace. She was looking particularly well, a fact of which she was not altogether unconscious. Uut he was restless and wandered aim-- , lessly Into the library where she found her father butty at bis desk on which lay a profusion of papers and blue-prints. He nodded abstractedly. "Still at work, dad? Don't you ever 1 dictment "he virtually called m crook." "Well?" "Well-wha- t?" "Are you?" And Rhe added quickly, seeing hi look of aggrieved astonish ment. "Hut of course, I know you aren't." "I "I am not." he said emphatically. have alwnys kept my operations strictly within the law. nnd that Is more than n good many men who nren't call ed crooks can say. Of course." he went on. "I know perfectly well I'll not bo consulted when you fonio to marry You will choose your husband according to your own tnstes" "1 have the right." she Interrupted, "since I shall have to live with him" "Unless hnve to support him!" "You wouldn't hare to," she said positively, "even If he were poor. I can do without luxury." "You think you can," he answered "You've never had to try. Hut even If you could do without It, you couldn't be content with mediocrity. You'd want to be In the thick of things, with a husband who'd wear n No. 8 hat who'd have big wants and would put up n big light to get what he wonted. And If you ever took the bit In your mouth. Lord pity you and your hus band I" "Do you know," she said thoughtfully. "I've been thinking just that. Still. John Dunmeade we're still discussing hltn. nren't we? Isn't exactly commonplace. He really has brnlns and ho Is attractive. In politics" "He would be out of place. You know nothing of politics He'd have less chance there than In business." "We are really anticipating the event. Ho hasn't asked me to marry him, and he doesn't Intend to, I think. He strongly disapproves of me, even while ho likes me." 1 j tet tired of It?" "I guess It's the only thing I know how to do. My generation was never taught to take pleasure seriously. You eedn't complain, though." He leaned back In his chair and surveyed her approvingly, "Where nre the swains?" 8he yawned. 'Thero seems to have keen n devastating epidemic. Vou will kindly proceed to amuse roe." "All this gorgeotisness wasted!" Bhe yawned again. "I was rather looking for John Dunmeade this even-lag.- "Hence that gown and that stunning new arrangement of the hair? You're not going to fall In love with an Incompetent one horse country lawyer, are you?" "It Is not beyond the bounds of she laughed. "Hut Is John an lncouietent? I don't believe It" "He Is. He proved It today. I gave him the chance to make some money, more than he Is likely to make In Ave years, and he turned It down for sentl mental reasons! And the worso of It Is be didn't turn It down regretfully, but bluntly, quite as though It didn't matter. That sort of man won't go CHAPTER V. Explorations. r.l'OIti: the real leaders In the warfare against privilege, cool headed, farseclng, combining cnutlon and courage came forward to give form and direcs tion to tlio uprising certain lonely had appeared young men mostly, audacious egotists who, the people said, thought they were wiser and better than other men, dared to far," "He told me once that he didn't care criticise what their neighbors accepted much for money, I thought then he and presumed to Instruct their elders. In the cud they were broken, silenced wasn't iionliig " sadly unaware Hint In .Hie subcot)' llnin-sJecontinued the In "And. prot-estant- ates that clattered over the roads at litical club and saloon, where he shook Crusader's heels. He was not u thor- hands wllh many more men, who guzoughbred, blue ribbon winner, like zled vast quantities of liquor and Ho but just a pluln horse that, with sneered openly nt his abstinence. buggy attached, could trot a mile In was told that here he would meet something less than live minutes or If "men who counted;" he did meet such you weren't particular as to gait would Idiots, things, ish moral bear you In tho saddle all day with chlnless creatures, hound together by equal willingness. He was n big, raw the cohesive force of common Interest boned beast with a Human nose and plunder This army never slept, eyes continually showing while, which could ulways be relied upon. quite belled his placid temper, and have "What u self centered beast So John been!" he cried within himself John culled him Llghtiilng "All cam Uiiat4,L'H',,,4 W'tr UU' U"V-- fiUll I U!il L'ii,,I"JK lwo .Industrious Cm-sailemen-brut- sclous memory of men the echo of their protest was still ringing. They are forgotten now. John Dunmeade was a normally Intelligent young man, healthy of mind and conscience, who had never been tempted, hence never tested. He had beard the protectants of his day, of course, but they dealt with problems to remote from his own simple existence that ho had carelessly accepted his elders' appraisement of them He bad an Ingenuous belief In the great ness and goodness of men who attained high position In life, such men ns Senator Murrhell. Despite his charity and credulity, he was, when occasion presented ltelf quick to see the fundamental verities of the ease ns Stephen Hampden had learned. ne wns not unambitious, although the spark had smoldered until, nppar ently from nowhere In particular, had como the suggestion of his nomination When he perceived the distinct npprnv al with which bis neighbors received the suggestion his heart leaped within him. They were a good, kind people If he should prove a faithful servant In little perhaps with unaffected mo desty he contemplated the prospect-- to him might be committed service of wider scope. The conceded fact that his nomlna Hon came solely by grace of MurcheU's and Shechan's decree caused lilm ague misgivings. Jeremy Applegate's plaint Btartled him. Hampden's offer did not tempt It revolted him. What troubled him most was that these things were done In the light of day and that no one Jeremy did not count, the victim would naturally protestseemed to care. After careful consideration of his tin imposing bank account John Invested a part of It In a horse despite the teasing of Aunt Itoberto, who accused hltn wit. Warof "Joining the cnvalry"-- to ren lllake and the troop of undergrudu As though to Illustrate this saying Crusader now began a series of short cramped plunges, rearing and tossing violently to loosen the steel thing that cut Into hla mouth. She brought her crop stlngingly down on the horse's flanks. Crusader broke her grip on the reins, took the bit stweeu his teeth and, head lowered, racist madly down the hill. John did not stop to consider tho Mtt us go home." she said. They went to the horses. Prom the badly. beginning Crusader "He careful!" he cautioned bcr. as they turned Into the public road. "That horss wnnts to bolt" "I told you be lacks common sense sometimes," she laughed. of risking his own life too -- Shee-nan'- right!" "Then why don't yon get together Lightning Soon Emerged In the Comand fight?" pany of Crusader. "We've got to live." Cranshnwe answered simply. "Wo don't lay by money Is perfectly absurd," sho flouted his fast enough to keep us without work-In"- . fnncy, "since N'ew Chelsea Is nothing We nln't got the time ncr the so emphatic." not from New Inside, the trntnln' to make n good fight against him. We've got no leader." His eyes, Chelsea were putting the finishing through the bushy brows, rested wllh touches on the Inst room, and most of He nn almost wistful light on the trou- the furnishings were In place. bled countenance before hltn. "An' found that the (Jlobe had done the It was not at It'd take n large sized man fer the house grave Injustice. ail "palatial," but planned with an Job." eye to comfort and harmony "llvablo-ness,- " John Just then felt very smnll. Katherlne called it and markHo went to I'lumvllle. nn ugly, grimy, hustling, growing hive of work- ed by extreme simplicity of theexpeu-slvsort however. ers, with Its drones too. He bad tho Under Knlhcrlnc'a gutdanco John key to Interpret whot he snw. He wns permitted to go through the mills wns shown the whole house from garand meet the men; he came out with ret to cellar. At least half of his adhnuds blackened from much contact miration he gave to his guide. He had with their hands and In the smut he never Itcfore known her as she was felt a sort of pride. What ho had read that afternoon, girlish, enthusiastic, on the farmers' brown faces he saw absorbed In her woman's task of never so alluring, Afterward on their red. scorched ones the dull eyed suspicion of those used to (lattery they restisl on the shady eastern terbefore election nnd neglect afterword. race, Under the careful elceronuge of "Do you know," she said, "you lieutenants he was led Into po- haven't exclaimed once Not a single home-makinShee-ban's His aim rose and fell continuously as be tried to heat more speed Into his horse to close the rapidly widening gap between liltn and the flying Crusader. A turn of the nmd took her out of his sight Thereafter to tho end of the mail cluiKO she was always Just beyond tho next turn. He was not a good rider, nnd the wonder wns that as he swung nt top sced around the curves tn the snaky road ho was not unseatis! Llghlilll'g's legs doubled mid stretched with a rapidity nerer liefore nnd never ngulu nttalued In his placid life, but to John the spine between the pounding, endless staccato hoof beats The htiMid throlibtsl heavily In his ten) pies, at every turn he closed lilt eyes, fearing to see a still, broken figure before hltn. Yet lo him Just then life iat meant to he must Unci. Hy a inlrat-lthe descent was oceom pllshcd without mishap. The road ran on n level for n few hundred yards, then began 1. long gradual climb of the next hill. Lightning's steps lagged. At a turn lu the road Just below tlx crest he came upon the panting Cru sniler standing with bead meekly lowered Seated on (he roadsldo was Katherlnu coolly putting up her Imlr. Lightning stopped of his own accord. John's blood rushed to his heart, leav Ing his face very white. He climbed weakly from tho saddle and threw himself down beside her. "It was glorious while It lasted," alio said. "(Slorlousl" he stammered. "Oil, I was frightened tool" Sho held out n hand. It was shaking llko an autumn leaf from which tho sap has begun to recede. "Hut you look worse scared than I felt. What did you think while It was happening?" Ho stared ut her In a queer, dazed fashion. "I I am trying to think what llntl-wl- 'Klne!' or even n 'Hnlly!' You're a very satisfactory person In some wnys. Do you like II?" t "Very much." ho answered with such evident sincerity that she was content. "Hut why this air of ieriiinnence?" "llecnuxe this Is. to bo home. Of course we shall be In the Steel city during the winter, with n month In New York for the opera. Hut this Is home. It seems lonely and out of the way now. I suppose, hut that won't Inst long The Sanger huve bought the place, ntul jbls. The Ij'llcks.jmd I wim thinking" Hut he knew-h- o knew! She looked nt lilm curiously, nnd then she. too. knew The knowledge, did not displease her She rose suddenly. An lie was leaving her nt her home she said Impulsively: "John, I'm sorry I wns so nasty bout your misunderstanding with father. Won't you tell aiu what It Is about bis business you dislike? i'erhaps If I had your point of vlew- "llut he shook tils head. (Continued next week.) 11 I April 17, 19 1.V '3- We'll h wp THE CITIZEN four ounce, of suit each, dally, mixed with tholr feed. Tho cows nrc fed three- times a day, nnd the salt Is divided among tho tlmo feed. Fine taConducted by FRANK 8. MONTGOMERY, M. S ble salt Is Invnrlnbly used. Initauctor In Animal Hutbaudry, and Special Investigator, Kvory partlclo of roughage fed on mis rann, including hay and all milling crops, is cut in quarter inch lengths. Boys' and Girls' Club Work I.ven the bedding U rut thus. crop There Is no easier way to tarn i Theru nr two round silos on Hi.. farm, each ten feet In diameter mid monoy for a term's schooling than by Mr. Taylor has promised to buy 100 largo " I"1008' or' 6ardun bushels of dried boans, and a other 100 tons of sllago, nud this number of sweet potatoes and qunntlty of corn sllago Is produced on lruck bv 1,10 cluo methods, garden truck, There Is always a four acres, ptniitrd nbout Juno S2. Thoro Is still room for a fow more markot for good canned goods, and Eleven men, three teutim mid n (ruction potato, Bud corn Is In demand ovorywherc. Esntul gr,9 , onglno to run the cutter nrc employed If you nro pecially good need corn, and every garden nnd canning clubs. In lining tho silos. There Is no systematic rotntlon of "nablo to 800 Mr. Montgomery this corn club boy should get at least $20 crops on this fnrm. It Is not necessary week writo hint a postal or leave worth of seed corn from his aero since every foot of land receives an word at Tho Citizen offlco and ho besides CO to 75 bushels of good horso nhundancu of manure every year or will conio and help you select ground corn and tho fodder. two. 'Jery Kfeou crop grown on the wondcrfut plant to rcstoro fertility FERTILIZER EXPERIMENTS moro or less, tho surplus being con- to tho ooll and prevent washing, and verted Into hny or sllago. The crops Mr. Q. O. Marsh, Stato rcprcscnta- - Is rapidly coming Into uso In various grown nro rye, timothy nnd clover. uvo 01 lno uc""an wjmpauy, parts of tho country as a pasture and corn, pens nnd oats nnd millet. At Here a fow days ago nnu hay crop. Mr. Montgomery also least two crops n jcar arc harvested Wtt8 from most of the fields. The grass orranged for several seed ot this crop for tests hero local export- crop Is n mixture, the seed sown being nionta with potash fertilizer. Tho and It Is blng sown by Ucrca Colns follows: Ited clover, nix quarts; plan of tho oxperlmcnt Is to see If lege, Prof. F. O. Clark, Jas. KIrby, timothy, five quarts; nlslke. two and ,otash Is needed In our soil, and It and Hud Green. f I"'Utiu; redtop. one pound. , tC8tcd , following way: One All these experiments will bo watchTho farm Is divided Into two ve sum ed with Interest nnd It Is hoped they quarter aero 13 treated with a varying In olio from one- . , "lct0 "" Io- will all reveal somo valuable facts fourth ncre to two nnd ncres. In April. I1HH. six of these (Ave ,,hal nnd "'""lonla but no potnBh, to our farmers. or six ncres in nil) were In gruss. 00,1 a lu'ri1 quarter bos no fertilizer THE ORCHARD About half of this wns sown the lust &t all- - Mr. J. J. Moore, Jossu Uaugh, week In August, liss), In Walter Whyland and Prof. V. O. liavo you taken tlmo to prune your U01 and In Itscj. That Clark liavo undertaken to conduct sown In WOO was cut onco for hay In these exerlmenM for bovcral years. orchard yet? It Is now rather lato the spring of iwa and then plowed A roUton ot crop9 from ycar to but It can bo dono yet If care Is used not to peal tho harl; of tho '"i mir v'.iii. iiit-- erup Willi ll pie- - yenr Is necessary. ceded these plats of grnss were In trees. two cases rye, grown the preceding Spraying should albo bo dono it NEW CROPS INTRODUCED winter. you want fruit that you can sell. When this was cut for soiling or for Through tho agency of Mr. Mout- - It Is Imposslblo to raise apples and ll fl V I ll, i.mi.tl.l .,! ltliilini1 ti.i.l ttnv- worms any longer rowed Into flue tilth. One nnd n half Kouiory. Canada field peas have been Iioaches freo from bushels tier ncre of (lerman millet were W't "t oy tno Agricultural Depart without spraying. Twenty around Ucrea farmers cut to bo fwtcd In this locality, then sown. This was cut for hay be- fore It bad made seed. The land' wns Tho following peoplo are testing them should spray this spring and Bum plowed ngulii and harrowed Into tine this year on their farms: Ucrea Col- - mer and Mr. Mullctt, Prof. Clark, tllth. Grass seed was then sow n broad- jCBC rof, i o. Clark, L. O. Lester 'or Mr. Montgomery will bo only too cast late In August. Sowing thus ear nnJ j, w Hcrndon. John Welch Is 'glad to glvo you all Information ue- ly. usnii. no imrso crop, gnes a tun niso IllalltnB thcm on a gmau field jeessary to begin tho work. t . rrrm I In In furt luntibn nnr 1,0 This la desttned to bo a great fruit umler off,lnd of the farm's fertility, three large crops lo center within ten years. Will you bo enrlcll tho soil. are rut lh. xt ve.ir nfler unwlne Another crop that haa never ben ono of those to get In on tho ground grass In August Two cuttings nre It Is a j floorT Hindu the esmd jenr. In tho spring tiled hero Is sweet clover. of the third season, If the crop promromIi,. R.nutoriarmnimruiini'ranjon ises to ! iibundatit, n crop of hny Is s Hint the appropriation was to be dlvld breaking up the sod fur taken HINTS. HIGHWAY 2 ed Into small sums for each state and late corn. If the grass crop Is scanty that the department of ngriculture. the sod Is broken earlier for nny crop between good The relation which will handle tho appropriation, for which It may Ih needed, Tho sod roads and higher, more subcontemplated taking many small bites Is always heavily tup dressed during stantial real eitate values Is at the cherry. coming to be understood. the winter heroic It Is broken up. The Virginia senator nnd representaSome of the Holds are kept In rye In tive pointed out that these numerous If you don't do something to winter and corn In summer Indefinitely, experiments would accomplish little In hold the material on your roads ltye - sown broadcast nt the rate of then the automobile will blow their opinion nud would lie far removtwo bushels per acre, the seisl being it over the fence. ed from the eye of the ofllclals In Washcovered by n prlng tisith harrow The ington, who would be most deeply conhay made from tliH rje Is readily eatOur educational institutions cerned In the experiment. en by the VwU, but n part of It Is used should appreciate the necessity They suggested that If the money for bedding. Three of the twelve subfor comprehensive instruction in were spent in one block In building a divisions of the farm nro thus devoted and mainteroad construction read to Mount Vernon the country regularly to rye In winter nnd late corn nance. would he pleased nnd the movement In summer. Oats and pens are somefor good roads would be helped much times sown In early spring on land Improved wagon roads are now more than If the piecemeal plan were sown In ryo the pretlous fall, tho ryo seen to have potsible conseadopted. being turiiisl under In spring. Somequences which even dreamers times n piece of corn land Is left bare could not foretell. during tho winter nnd sown to oats VALUE OF GOOD ROADS. nnd pens the next spring. Gram. Is ocThe state or nation that remains content with bad roads is casionally sown on land from which The Economy of Time Is Chief Factor standing still while the rest of soiling corn has been cut. One small In Their Favor. the world moves on. field was devoted to oats nnd liens for No one questions the statement that several years nnd then put down In good roads have a high money vnluc to grass, to be followed by com. Oats T - No public movement will lead lA. the farmers of the nation, nnd It may J .., .n.- icu.i !in wi uovoi- t..t fl vorv waII tnto tliA he said that this alone Is sulllclent to 7"'-"- " nation than the one for good J Justify the cost of their construction tnese small neius. i ney miisi no sown r0tj,. ns rapidly ns practicable under nn in enriy spring nun nre on o.iny in sv economical nnd equitable system I Til PI I I July, yet they yield so much nutritious of highway Improvement. hny or soiling material thnt n small The big point In favor of this exurea Is usually grown. STATE DEPENDS ON penditure Is the economy of time nnd method of handling manure on The THE WAGE EARNERS. force lu traiis)rtntlon lietwecn fnrm this farm can Iks used only on farms nnd market, enabling the growers to is kept In stalls. Beon which stock take advantage of fluctuations In buyIs a gutter hind each row of cows ing nnd Helling, us well us enhancing Oood Roads Will Bring Them Proseighteen Inches wide nnd seven Incites tho value of real estate. It Is estiHelp Community. perity and deep. Thee gutters hnve no outlets. mated that the nvernge annual loss They ore thoroughly cleaned dally. from jioor roads Is "rt cents nn ncre, (Tho whole bam Is disinfected twice In order to hnve a prosperous stato while the estimated nvernge Increase a week, nnd the Interior Is frequently wage earner as resulting from Improving all the public whitewashed.) When cleaned the gut- It is necessary that tho ters nre sprinkled with ashes or dry well ns the farmer and business innn roads Is $1). factor of our The losses In live years would agdirt to nbsorli what moisture tuny lie be prosperous. No other more to tho gregate of lnnd. for everv During the day n quantity of civilization contributes present. roads two ,uii.,i. nf i..nf mnM They of the city than good of life or mole than enough to improveneces i.unri.t The distribute the necessaries miles of public hlghwny rotten sod. etc.. Is placed In them. 'fOIU tllO SOIIICO of production tO tllB sity of good mails Is obvious, us It Knel. L...ll..r ...wis l.....r .. door. Tll Kconomy of ( would enhance the value of each see mnnure Is lifted from tho gutter Into l),aco of consumption. a rnrt linek.nl llti to tho ilnnr. The irausporinuou is regnrueu oy an ns tlon of laud about $3."i0. or more than r " c81 01 double the estimated cost of two miles end of tho gutter next the door Is Oood roads will bring to tho man if Improved highway, which constitutes lower than the other end. Ono the quota for lilt) ncres of land. man lifts tho mnnure with n fork nnd with the dinner pall cheaper nud Good roads will It lirthn lower end of tho trench, tcr food products. A second mnn tjien lifts It Into tho Kvo labor n lift by placing millions of Cost of Bad Roads. cart. In this manner the liquid ma- - dollars In circulation nmoug tho tollers Vou enn add nil your tnxes together of the stnte. Good roads are n Btlmu-th- nnd multiply the sum by threo nnd It nuro Is nil got Into the curt. I'lnnlly fragments thnt retnnln In the lus not only to ngriculture, but also to will hardly equal the tax you pny by trench nre swept to the lower end nnd Industrial nnd commercial growth. The using bnd roads. canals, steam rends and the electric removed. Tho cart goes Immediately to the field, nnd tho manure Is spread roads were nil agencies In developing nt once. In summer It Is spread on the prosperity of our thriving state, tho land from which tho soiling crops hut tho building of a state system of nro removed. In winter It is spread modem roads will bring renewed J tho ryo nnd grass fields, on tho lat-- , orgy to our mines, mills, factories nnd ter particularly when the ground Is farms of greater magnitude than any too soft to place it upon tho ryo fields. of theso other great factors of pros-Nmanure Is used on newly seeded pcrlty. Ohio Better Itoads. grass lands, but the second nnd third yenrpgrns fields nro top dressed In QQQD PLACE FOR MODEL ROAD " ..... e i .. . .nun niriHiiii wiin .i . . . . mm oineo i.i.. Senator Martin Suggtite That It Be changes rd In 1P03 marked economic Built to Mount Vernon. have occurred, which, If this fnrm Tho president has been strongly urgtvoro still tn operation ns It wns then, $.7K).000 would materially affect tho profit ob- ed to direct the exiendlture of by congress for tained. Most of those changes relate recently appropriated groat experiment to tho prlco of concentrated feeding tho construction of n Alexandria, Vu., to Mount stuffs. Tho writer Is of opinion that road from under present conditions this farm Is Vernon, the tomb of Washington. The request was made by Senator smaller than n dairy farm ought to be, Martin and Itcprcscntnllvo Cutiln of 1$ fail especlully before the land has been mndo exceedingly fertile. It Is now Virginia, who declared that not only very desirable to liavo tho dairy fnrm would the const ruction of this road Inrgo enough to permit growing at meet nil the requirements of the law. lonst u part of the concentrated feed hut would gratify the country. Congress appropriated for un expert used, and the larger tho 'proportion of mental postal road with the object of this class of feed grown the better. encouraging tiu movement for t'oml - Page Seven HOME COURSE lunch mini itlllB i IN SCIENTIFIC INTENSIVE FARMING EH) mm A WHEN TO SELL FOR PROFIT Different Feeds Have Much to Do With Money Returned Savan Months la Beat Age. AGRICULTURE FOURTH ARTICLE TYPE mill ...... HANDY IN POULTRY YARD . (By W. 1I08TAND.) I write only from my own experience ot over 20 years In raising hoga for the market localities and different Different feeds make a great deal more or less profit In tho keep of tho hog. Soma feed too long and consumo part ot the profit, while others feed not long enough or liberally enough to make what they ought to make. I run all my hogs on alfalfa from birth until sold, cither for breeders or for tho packer, and as soon as they weigh ZOO pounds each, or about that, I sell or kill them. It you are feeding bogs (especially It the blood Is red) they will weigh from 175 to 22S pounds each at six or eight months ot age. I think seven months old la the best age, and the most profitable hog wo can sell. Tho younger you sell, the less rlik of disease, the less trouble, time and feed It takes. The sooner you sell, tho moro room and tho better care for the lext litter. Tho cheapest gain Is made while tho pig Is small. A pig weighs about threo pounds at birth. With reasonable care It wilt gain on an average pound a day for tho flnt 10 to 20 daya. So you see It douhles Its weight In 12 days, and at 65 cents per bushel for corn, and $1.60 for 100 pounds for shorts tho first three pounda of gain cost about three and cents per pound, allowing eight pigs to the litter for each sow. Don't try to get the market ready for your hogs, but get your hogs ready for the market. Sell them when they are fat and not before. Keep tho kind that top tho market and you will make money If feed Is high. Registered hogs gain faster, bring mora money for the feeder, and make more pounds of meat out ot tho grain fed them than any other animal on pure-bloode- d one-fourtone-fourt- a Sld Otlsl iSdn Water Device, Shown In the Illustration, Worki Automatically How It la Made. lirr like who not con in OF MODEL FARMING. By W. J. SPlLLMAN, Agriculturist Charge ol Farm Management, ol Plant laduitry, Department ol Agriculture. In I'iri 0r llu-re- The Illustration given herewith shows a handy devlco for watering chickens, writes Richard Leo of Neo-sh- a Falls, Kan., In an exchnngo. Set an airtight keg or barrel on a stand or box with a small pipe A leading or in Ith, the do fi r In In method of niAiinKPtnent on fifteen acre farm Hint rnlsc tin? roughage for thirty head of stock, Heveiifeeii of which nro cows In milk, cannot fall tn lie of Interest to farmer In nil parts of the country. Tim farm In auesttim Till! cd situated In southeastern I'eiuisylvu-nln- , nrnr a large city, About tlilrteon acres nr In ciiltlviitlon, tlio remaining Is IUAIiIIP r-- ono-hnl- fl two ncres lielng occupied by buildings, Thin farm was purchased In 1881 with a niortKngo of $7,'J0o upon It. Fur tho llrxt jear the farm Incked Ittl of pnylng ixHne. During the Inext nil years the mortgago was paid. The noil of the farm I it reddish. aomcwhnt gravelly clay. It wns so mn down in 1H.HI that It illd not t tho two cowh nnil one hnrHe kept upon It. It linn been brought up to Its present rvmarjcahle state of fertility solely liy the tiro of stable mnnure directly from the ham ns It wan produced. The system of handling manure la audi that not an ounce Is lost, either lliitlld or solid. No commercial fertilizer have ever Ihmii lined, nnd no hniiled fnim the city tiiaiiiire haii The crops are ordinarily all fed and nro thua largely returned to the land In the manure. Of course much valun-M- o fertilizer In added to the farm na corn-parcel- s, yanl, etc. f"'llcr: - one-fourt- h one-fourt- sup-por- np-pll- Waterer. from the bottom of the keg to the bottom of the trough, while another pipe D extends from below the upper level of the trough up Into the head of the barrel. Fill the keg and cork up tight, ly, then remove cork from bottom of pipe A and tho water win run Into the trough until It rises high enough to shut the air off at the lower end of pipe I), when tho water will stop running. When the water In the trough Is lowered enough to admit air Into pipe B tho water will again run from Automatic- Chicken A. RAT-PROO- . i Ix-e- - F CHICKEN ROOST ., Ample Protection Afforded Against Predatory Animals by Device Suspended from Roof. earth. WHIT LEWIS accompanying Tho Illustration shows a convenient chicken roost which Is proof against rats, minks and weasels. This roost Is rnado of two pieces of plank four feet long, four Inches broad and one Inch thick; five pieces of plank three feet long, two Inches broad and ono thick; four pieces of wire about eight feet long. Will mako tho season of 1913, on my farm two and ono half miles cast on tho Muddy Crock of Kingston ;Uoad, nt $10.00 to Insure a Hying rcolt. Money due - when mare Is bred and parted with. Lien, retained on colt until service fco Is paid. Due dlllgenco will bo exercised In core of maro but not responsible for ac- -, cldents. Whit Lewis Is by Rex Pcavine, C years of age, 15 1 hands high, fine saddle and harness horse. E. C. Lano, I R. F. D. 2, Dorea, Kentucky. 3-I MILKING AT TIIK MODEL FA till. rich mill producta fe roughage I all rained all the cm In Ih bought. minister with no In funning, has read whatever agricultural literature has been available. The writer has never seen n farm on which system Is more pronounced a feature. A peculiar feature of the management Is that each of the principal operations Is performed on n fixed day each succeeding year or as nenr to It as the weather will The farm Ih more nearly Independent of the weather than nny other soil the wrller has over seen. Tho farm Is strictly a dairy farm, tho only product regularly sold being milk' nnd h few head of young cattle each year. The cowh nro mainly registered JcreyK. not only pure bred, but well bred. .Scrupulous cleanliness Is observed. One man nnd n boy do tho labor of tho fnrm, except tn hay harvest nnd during the cutting of silage, but these have nil they enn do. On n farm of this nlr.e, with high priced land, pastures nro out of i tie question. The re Is not oven n bnru lot. Tho thirty head of stock remain In the bam the year round. The writer tins never seen a thriftier, better kept herd of cows. They nro fed balanced rations every day In tho year. 12 very feed consists) of three parts. A portion of It Is some succulent material -- silage In winter nnd rye, timothy nnd clover, corn, peiiH and oats or some other green crop In sumrtlon consist of dry mer. A necond hay or fodder. This Is used to give the mnnure proper consistency and adds much to tho convenience of caring for the cows. A third portion consists of mill products, of which three kinds are used bran, ollmeal nnd gluten. Tho prowrtlon of concentrates fed depends on the condition of tho cow nud Is regulated by the How of milk nnd the manure consistency. The soiling crops used nrc ns follows: Oreen rye, beginning nbout May nbout four weeks or 1 and continuing until the rye Is rendy to cut for hny; then timothy nrfd clover nro fed till pens nnd onls are ready. When the latter Is cut for liny tho silo Is opened (nlKiut July II. and silage Is fed till early coru (planted Mny 8) Is rondy. Knough of this Is planted (about acre) to last till late corn (planted nbout Juno 22) Is ready. I.nto corn Is then fed till It Is tlmo to put It In the silo. From this tlmo forward silage Is fed dally till green ryo Is available In the spring. No abrupt change Is ever mndo. These carefully kept cows nro given nually from the tho cowh. The on the fnrm, hut The owner, n Kr-ml-one-fourt- h Chicken Roost. ot j j Hr I ....... ....... tttttttttttttt t, Fill As shown In the Illustration, the three-fopieces are nailed crosswise to pieces and a wire attachthe four-foo-t ed to all four corners. It Is then suspended from tho roof In the chicken bouse with tho front end of the roost about sixteen Inches front the floor while the back should be twenty-seve- n Inches, cures anj prevents cholera, diarrhoea and othercblck diseases. One Mc bottle makes li gallons of medicine At all druggists, bample and booklet on "Diseases of Fowls" sent FltEE. Bourbon Remedy Co. Uiiujua, Ij, of BOURBON POULTRY CliUC down a chick's throat cures few Saiws. A waterdrops in tne Ky " t'J ft fS1? "My New Studebaker 99 There's a note of pride in the remark. To own a Studebaker buggy is to own the finest, classiest looking, lightest running vehicle on the road. Slender, yet sturdy wheels, flexible bent-reac- h gear of the new Studebaker pattern, well proportioned, graceful lines, upholstery of the kind that makes you want to lean back and enjoy yourself, and the Studebaker double ironed shafts, strong and shapely. Why wouldn't any man be proud to own a Studebaker? Farm Wbom Dump Wegone y o eu-o- n I o Ever notice how often a discarded newspaper is turned to the "Classified Advertising" page? Want ads are among the most thoroughly used columns of the daily press. Truclt Poajr CrrUf t D.U.arr Wgo4 or urllt ut. You can scarcely of results when you use a classified ad. Stt out Dtaltt STUDEBAKER NEW YORK MINNEAPOLIS CHICAGO DALLAS SALT LAKE CITY SAN South Bend, Ind. DENVER KANSAS CITY rKANCISCO PORTLAND. OHE. Page Eight. THE CITIZEN. April 17. 1915. Tho G. A. B. C. had a meeting at ter. PAIIAOT the Academy, Saturday night. Rev. Parrot, April 12. Married, April 5, last Moll- Ponrl ttnflipr nrpm-he'no orae 8 nome. "18B ,ua Messier preached In day nlght.-R- ev. Mr- - Morris Gabbard, the "a"1 the Chapel. Sunday mornlng.-Ma- glsheld court In town, "v. Elijah Cornea officiating. The trato C. K. Smith bride 's a daughter of Mr. anil .Mrs. Monday Gabbard, the groom a son of CAltico April 14. We aro having Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Gabbard, both Carlco, l''"- - Wo wish the young some cool weather In this section. UI,,C life. Work on the iaPlMrs. Hardy Johnson of Highland Park place. new railroad will begin In a few days was visiting relatlu-- at this t East Bernstadt and by the mouth Mrs. Lily Saturday and Sunday. Pond1 Creek to Laurel Fork.-T- he to Improving alowIy.-R- om Smith is Mr. and Mrs. Sam Hurley, tho 10th. a tLetter Bo baseball team played the JIocrvs Crcek tcan la8t Sunday. The flue girl. Her name Is Rachel.-T- he Top Is getting scor was 13 to 1 In favor of letter Sunday School at Flat Box.-N- ext Saturday and Sunday are of this place are along fiue.-Pe- ople John rcKuIar church days at Letter Box. preparing to plant corn.-- Mr. Shelton had a working last week and OWSLEY COUNTY ' a fine days work done. W. II. Eans iii.akk was visiting relatives of this e. of Lite make, April 10. Tho men aro Saturday. S. R. Roberts lost ly cngaged In hauling logs to get two nice hogs recently. W. H. Rob- off iand t)(,fore the farm- erts swapped his horse to Stephen jng season. Some of tho farmers arc Gabbard for a young mule Bert Sum- - getting their ground ready to plant h mers cut his hand with a COm. Wo are sorry to henr of th GR0VER CLEVELAND. last week. It is giving him consider- - Jcatn o Mr Newton jllrcn of lBlamj able trouble. CItv. caused bv pneumonia. He leaves The twenty-seconpresident of the Culled Slates aNo onlleil the twenty IIOU1ILKL1CU a wife nad several small children. fourth president because of Ills second election nfler nn Interim of one preV Douublellck, April 9. Farmers arc Regular church at Walnut Grove tho dentlal lann) was boru in 1837 it t Caldwell, N .1 He removed to llutTnlo, N, He wns ehvieii lierl(T. mayor nnfl done sowing oats and are preparing first Saturday and Sunday In each Y., In his youth snd became a lawyer. governor corn ground. Joseph Calllhan had u .month. Meetings we're huld there defeating end In 1884 wns nominated for president by the Iieinoeratle party, a renominated, Jcme O. Blaine. Four yenrs later li. but wa( log rolling, Wednesday. J. W. Chas- - last Saturday and Sunday with two beaten by Benjaaln HnrrMoU. whom ln In turn defeatiil In IMC new additions. They will be baptized teen was In our midst, Monday. Frank Johnson was m our community,' In May. Wm. Peters hns moved tho Laurel Point cemetery. Horn Union, Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. F, Saturday. Aunt Jano .Martin cf Clov- - from White Oak to Island City, but .at to Mr. and Mrs. D. li. Dean, a girl, M. Ponder Is almost well again. er Bottom visited her sister, Sallle in at his old homo this week flnlsk-Mart- April hts Thero Is a prosct for a good crop 3rd. J. )1. Hoskins has of this place from Friday tin- - j Ing his log hauling. Miss Ota Mays, logging Job completed here mid will of fruit tblB year. Corn Is selling at til Sunday. John and Walter Martin j who has been visiting for sjveral leave for his homo in Clay County, 75 cents ter bushel and eggs nt 12 Is made a business trip to Livingston, months with her sister in Illinois rc- soon. A great many of our citizens Mrs. Martha .Mulllns' family liave .1110a .tiabic SIIG t i.iuituu, .tibuiiuui iiuiiieu liumu n low , uL...... are attending court at Boonevlllo th s tho mumps.-Ca- ley mker Is not ex . pm. nmv m 1. c .M.n.ii as witnesses in tbe StamlHTcas'. ected to live long. Undo James day. .Mrs. Olllo Calllhan Is on the 'out of tho way on account of the week lllmmln IlnU.. hnu w.turtKnl VrnnM ' Plnrb lu .in rn... in u.i. 1,1a nn '" ' Z .... Married, .high water. sick list at this writing. Died. Apr. 6th, Mrs. . -. ,. im ii. v. v i.u iw I .1 ei inei'lJUH III I II- April 3rd. Mr. Hewll Calllhan of this Roberts, wife of Mr. Dudley Rob- - jI liuui i.uoiiu v.vumj on every Thursday night. Anda Bui- been spending Uio winter. Hillle u. 1place to Miss Ellen Hammond of Kg- - erts of Major. Tho funeral services i , New- - lock has moved from Mu I Ins Station ion-- Miss Mannio Kates Is staylngat 'were conducted by Rev. Barney of , l0UnU' ertton Is Bal- - Boonevllle. on the 7th. and she was J. R. Call.han'8. this week.-B- IH improving some. a, (i. Karnes is In TKAVKI.1.KUS iu-.slard of Robinet was a pleasant caller laid to rest in tho old family grave Por health. Mrs. T. F. Bullock Is A,,r R Tho rovnw.. at Perry McCollum's, Sunday attr- - yard at Brack Rowland's. Anco again. Good luck to The damage about ters of Island City vlsltea his brother, tldo has dono considerable Citizen and all Its renders. v. oaiinH oi oiuiki-""lieorgo i'eu;rs, last Sunday. Miss aiong uio llioil. Hugh, April 14. There were preach- - Lula Peters is visiting her uncle. ! tlark was recently tried and acquit CLAY COUNTY ing services at this place, Sunday, Ance Peters, of Island City, this 'teJ 'n tlic Owsley Circuit Court for IIDUMNCl M'ltl.NUH the murder of .Mitchell uauuartl hi by Revs. Clemons and week. conducted Burning Springs, April 11. Mrs. W, Travelers Rest last Christmas.' Jones. Martin Abrams Is some but- - . cow cukkk two Adeline Williams, tho aged mother W. Wilson ha3 erected a flno ter. Several from this Creek attendCow Greek, April 11. Mr.'and Mrs. of Mrs. II. M. Anderson, was burled ed church at John demon's, Sutur- - S. A. Gabbard are the parents of a story building oppoulto tho ptstofflcs Ixidge this evening. Slit) was a consistent day night. T. W. Azbill of Hatchers new girl baby. John R. Abshear vis- - cn Alain St. Travelers Rest member of tho M. K. church and .. ... .. Ufi I. O. O. F. meets I'Verv Satnr. i.i.. t ti.. uaD i ,vuu v,. i cbv w, anu ..irs. uco. anu .Mr. i No. - ' ; p. -m.- - - u.ave3 maUy frlend3 to mourn r at i.JU tW) neaches hnd Mra. Katnv Mnnr tnot i "ay evening tho oast two weeks. The loss. There wus much Joy when and apples have not been killed here. Hon. H. C. Evcrsolo of South Fork .Smith has purchased the Dr. Herd messages came from tho flooded cits- - a,lll ! hero on w"l Miss Anna Baker of Jit. Vernon vis- -j has moved to South Boonevllle. Mr. Pr0! ies telling that all from this d ,tn .Monuay, ited her aunt, Mrs. Nannie Rose, last Griffin's son haa moved to his pro- - UK0 P0338' were safe after many thrillSlevo CaudlU wlU mako an week. Mr. and Mra. G. M. Bengo lierty. vacated by Mr. Eversole, for ing experiences. Many of them have gavo the young folks a singing last which he paid Reyn- - trl" Uiru Laure, Knox- - WhU.oy and returned to their mountain homes the remainder f Cont'C8 Friday night. Mrs. Alice Bcugo also olds of Eversolo and Mr. Mayes of now content to llvo hero where thero thls month. If you want to ko-- p had a singing, Wednesday night. Pebworth visited relatives here last - are fewer destructive storms. J. S. Wilson VanWIuklo has moved Into Sunday.-- R. W. Mlntcr and Samuel posted on local nnd foreign news sub- Rawllngs has returned with his fami, Bcnoo lor uio uiiucn anu gel in Uio tho house vacated by G. M. IL'nge Robinson aro In lnrrv f'nnntv l.nv. ly after a pleasant winter In Florida. In Happy Hollow. Miss Jennie Kin- ing nogs. ixigan uurr has erected a ranks. Prof. I). B. Robinson now oecupl"s dred who has beeu staying with her houso on tho W. B. Gabbard farm. ROCKCASTLE COUNTY the cozy cottage on tho hill owned undo at this place returned home, C. B. Gabbard is getting ready to C1.15IA.X by Dr. Ilornsby. Lloyd Begley, at Saturday. W. R. Benge and Flcmon have a new dwolllng built. Hogs aro Climax, Apr. 9. A sad circumstance cno tlmo a student In tho Sub. NorAzblll mado a trip to Hamilton, re- very scarco In this part and Billing happened In our neighborhood, Sat- - mal Dept. of Berea College, has movcently to boo about their relatives at C cents. John L. Gabbard Bold ' urday, tho 29th. A young man by the ed to tho cottage recently purchased who, thoy feared, were drowned In the a mule for $165. He bought a fine namo of Taylor Anglln was engaged from Elijah Furmnn. Thomas Copo flood. Tliey found all safe, but their maro from Bony Callahan for 1C5. jn th0 illegal dlBtllllng of whiskey and family are now living In tho, property badly damaged. Molvln Az- Eggs aro soiling for 12 cents a dozen. and In Btooplng to place tho kettle homo of Mrs. Bessie Rawllngs. Tho blll whoso house and household goods Corn at 00 and !0 oentB a bushel. on tho furnaco, a revolver fell from Rev. Brigman of Fogertown preaches washed away in tho recent flood has Netta Baker has returned home from his pocket and flrod. Tho ball lodged In tho Chapel every second Sunday. returned to Kentucky where he ex- Bcrea, where sho haa been In school. u his bialn and ho died Instantly. VI NK pects to remain for a while. James Bums, tho Irish pcddlar, was uoyB don't carry pistols or drink Mr. Vino, April 11. C. C. Clark returnand Mrs. Wilson Van Winkle aro tho hero, Tuesday night, with J. L. Gab- - ' whiskey. It Is very dangerous to life ed from Boonovlllo, Saturday. Mrs. proud parents ot a fine boy. Mr. bard and family. Jlmmlo is a good and character. Rv. Culton tilled M. L. Ferguson Is rcjtorted on the and Mrs. Tom Coylo of Berea visited fellow and Is always welcome at Mr. his regular appointment at tho Iron Blck list this week. Jim Meade, Wm. daughter at this place- last Cabbard's. , their Clad Baptist church at this placo to- Isaacs and sous, of Egypt attended to Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Salen Azblll of STI'KIIKON. day. Remember the regular meetbusiness at this place, Wednesday. Paradise are rejoicing over tho arriSturgeon, April 14. Henry Addison ing days aro tho first Saturday and Levi Pennington, who has had an atval of a flno girl. Her name Is Verna Is very low with Brlghts disease, and Sunday In each month. Grant York tack ot tho lagrlppe, Is slowly ImElizabeth. Is not expected to live. Edward Cook, had a rail splitting to day and gave proving. Mr. and Mrs. Garret Mar- CIRAIHAVTK formerly ot this place, but now of tho boyB and girls, a social at night, .cum of Briery Branch spent Saturday Gray Hawk, April 14. Aunt Lizzie Dorea will preach here, Saturday at Uncle John Philips of Goochland Is and Sunday with tho tatter's lurents, Peters Is sick. Hiram Judd had a 2 p. in. and Sunday following at very poorly. The Glbeon doctors aro Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Pennington. log rolling and clearing the 12th. 11 a. m. He will be accompanied by attending, but he socms not to Inl Jim Bowman had a working, Wednei- hi-r! A review of tho Fiscal Court of ' In operation, $4,000 worth ot rond Madison County, appearing In the machinery and lias paid for and has Richmond Climax last week, Is very In possession $2,900 of real estate In complimentary. The report character-lie- s Richmond. In addition, culverts have tho past year as tho best In the been put under tho roads valued at tl(t In lull I) n coirnpwdc rMlikf lit till County'B history, tho present Fiscal $4,000. And threo largo bridges over trWctt tl tot Hh. Wilt ptataly. li ant lot pabllctloi, kat Court, during the three years of Its creeks have been erected and smaller existence, having cancelled $32,000 of metal bridges over various streams, ANNOUNCEMENT Hightccn men were present. Ho got tho County's bonded debt and $2.1,600 while forty miles ot s liavc been a flno days work done. Govan Reg-le- y of the,' floating debt, as well as havRepresentative For On tho first day of April the rash who started to Ilnmllotn to worii ing paid $3,387.59 Interest on tho We are aulhorliod to announce W. for a whllo returned on account t f floating debt and no debt having balanco In the Treasury amounted to ot Jackson County as n R. Reynold! $42,600, tho tai rate having been re tho high water. A. 1. l'rlvett Is very been made during those years. candidate for Representative from the poorly with back trouble at present. Tho County has paid for and has duccd 2 cents during the year. Counties of Jackson, Owaley and Cloy Joel Bcglcy has Just got his garbefore the Republican voters at tho den wired In. Mrs. I t'auline Judd had a gentleman from South Carolina. Fire has been picvP"vo much. August Primary 1313. Your votes are woa quilting tho 12th. Twenty-fiv- e Uo forests for some time, (ad) Flro caught from Congleton's stave respectfully solicited. men wcro present. They got two mill tho past week and burned up hcrc. and has burned considerable quilts made. Tho black inaro ot airaui 3uu panels ot renee for u .urs. u. u. uecior John i"t'B- Undo Dick Hayes broko her leg, Sun- l'lerson. C. Underwood of Earnest- - cf Wlldle arc visiting friends at COUNTY JACKSON day, while running down the bill. tho lowelrv man. in horn iinini- - max. Mr. Frank Baker has returned MrKMC Tho Rev. W. A. Worthlngton preached repair work on watches and clocks. homo from Richmond where ho has Circuit Court ni tno uutcu uerorm cnurcn, summy. McKee, April 7. N. W. Brewer and a gentleman from been for several days on business.- closed laU week! Green Evcrsolp, West Virginia have been reviewing Hurrah for the Citizen. Come 011 MAII.IIKN who was sentenced to the penitentiary. Mauldeti, April 14. The marshals for a railroad from tho mouth of boys and subscribe for It. There Is was let out on tall to have a new not a cleaner, better, little paper In ct London made n raid In this vicin- Wild Dog to Buffalo. trial next Court. Sheriff L. C. Little ity the world. SKHASTI AN this week and captured a moonHe left last Saturday for Frankfort. HAULM. Sebastaln, April 10. Irven Bishop, shine Mtlll and also arrested two took with him a prisoner who was Gauley, April 8. Rev. Dl Hard Parago 60 years, died of consumption, sentenced, there for shooting Mr. men. Charley Farmer who has boon April 8th. He wns burled, the 9th, ker filled his regular appointment at sick some time Is slowly Improving. General Farmer. J. J. Davis tcok the Aniyx who has been sick for a xamlnat!on at Uoonevllle last week Geo. Is better. Stephen Farmer and received law license. Mrs. Dall-e- few days and Albert Frost made a business tnp daughwho has been visiting her Montgom ter, Mrs. J. J. Davis, for several days, to l'rlvett, Saturday. Fred Saturday. I. R. Hays ery has purchased a fine saddle homo. returned home, II. D. Farmer made a business trip went to Richmond, Sunday. James Tlnchcr bought a fine saddle and to McKee, Saturday. K. B. Flattery work horso last week for 125 dollars. made a trip to Richmond this week James Reynolds' uncle died Satur- and purchased a fine mule. Mrs. K. day. Ho leaves behind many friends. C. Copo who has been sick Is bet- East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else rli ttiiiii. Madison Fiscal Court ROYAL Baking Powder is the greatest of modern-tim- e helps to perfect cake turn-pike- - let I .". e. and biscuit making. Makes home baking pleasant and profitable. It renders the food more digestible and guarantees it safe from alum and all adulterants. day. 00 Milk cows nro selling at ."Omul y, dollars. Irish pctatoes aro selling at SO cents er bushel, Mrs. Willie Chesnnt of ChiMtiiutsburg, spent fun-da- y with her sister, Mrs. Ijiw rence TEN PASSENGERS MEET DEATH Johnsari. Mr. and Mrs. llurvu Burns AN3 MANY ARE FATALLY aro the roud parents of a fine boy INJURED. Mr. and Mra. Dan Pennington ate nil smiles over the arrival of a fine girl. Her name to Alma. The people Escaping Steam From Boiler Fills the Coaches, Hampering Paitengere of this ctmmunlty having friends and In Escaping. telntlvcH In Dayton and Hamilton, ()., aro very anxloui regarding th"lr safety. IN OUR OWN STATE Contltmril from Flttt fax N'rn-pap- TRAIN IS DERAILED " Wilson before and after his nomination for tho Presidency, aro now roaring aloft nnd he Is pretty sure of the Job. WORLD NEWS Conlinurd liom Hir.l s - l'ff failure of the United States to extend a helping hand In tho matter of recognizing the lluerta regime. Rebels now control threo states and tho collapse of the Federal rauso seems to be Imminent. UNITED STATES NEWS Continunt from if our A busl-plac- NEW ROOSEVELT -n saw-toot- Franklin D. RoohcvoR has U-tiolnted Secretary of tho Navy, ap- the d position occupied by Theodore Roosehis velt, his cousin, when ho national olltlcal career under Pres McKinlcy. Franklin I)., llko tho illus. trlous Theodore, is a graduate of Harvard and has been a stale una- tor of New York. Ho Is a Democrat. 'r t nltn Nrwi Wmtrrn .Montreal. Ten perron- - are dead and 25 were Injured, many of them fatally, as the rcult of the derailment of nn excursion train on llu Montreal C'ti.Tinbl) branch of the Central Vermont railway, about four nnd a half miles out of St. Iimbi-rt- . The train was carrying about 700 pnsen-gers- , who had taken ndvnntngc of tho free trip given by . real estate firm to prospective purcharers ot lots at Albnnl subdUlnlon, nnd was returning to Montreal nt n s peril of between !0 nnd 30 intl:s nn hour, when from some ruue us yet unknown the engine and the three first coachen left the rails, The teleneoplng of the ends of tho derailed ronrlien caused most of the fatalities, nearly all of which occurred In the first two car. Escaping steam from tho bo.'in of the engine, which was thrown over on Its side, filled the coaches and hampered passengers In escaping. The passenpors from the other cars formed a rescue brigade and worked hard to extricate tho dead and Injured from tho wreckage. Their efforts were fruitless lu tho case of some of the victims whoso bodies were so firmly wedged In the shattered remains of the conches that It took a wrecking crow hours to relrnso them, CINCINNATI MARKETS I ln MAX PINE - - I I ..I 1 1- T0"" ut I t n. f tT'7 . ! .... i- ... .i, - clover 12.50 llHiH.HO. No. clover 9.60Jfll.60. Prime firsts lC'r, firsts lCc, ordinary llrsts 16c, seconds 14c. Poilltrv liens, heavy (over 4 lbs) lCU'C, (4 lbs nnd under) lG'.ic young utiigcy roosters 12e, old roosters 10c, springers (3 lbs and under) 20c, (ovei t llmi l'.',ic. (lurks (4 lbs and over) I Sc. whlto (under 4 lbs) 15c, turkeys (S lbs and over) 20o, turkeys, young (under S lbs) 10ftl2c, turkeys, toma mlu-1 Wheat No. 2 red $1.0901-11- . No. 3 red JHll oC, No. i red R7ff98c. Corn No. 2 wlilto fi0Glc. No. 3 white fiOc, No, 4 white 57069c. No. 2 yellow COiffilc, No, 3 )cllow COc, No, 4 yellow fi7ir.!'c. No. 2 mixed GOffGlc, No, 3 mixed COc. No, 4 mixed 67f69c, white ear f.02c, yellow oar 5961c, mixed ear C9firlr, Oats No. 2 white aMaffWc. stand arc! white 37'4?T38Uc. No. 3 37J74p, No t white 3Cf37c. No. 2 mixed 3fiff 3B4c No. 3 mixed 35'.43Cc. No. 4 mlxi-23ff3Sc. Hay -- No. 1 timothy SIK.C0, standard timothy I17.C0, No, 2 timothy Jlfi.60, No. 3 timothy fLTCOff 14.50, No. t do-emixed flCii 1C.50, No. 2 clover r f( 13.60. No. 2 Eggs h-- Ml-ln aii uelgh-lorhco- $C,000-Mcr- editli fr Cattle- - Shippers 7.40ff K.25; butchextra to This Is Organizer Max Pine, at er steers, 75(8.25, 8.25(f8.60, good fair cliolee $7 common to whose command about 100,000 of the 15.601 7.25; heifers, extra J8.5O08.75. garment worker- - of New York City good to choice I8OS.60, common to on strike, tying up the clothwent out fair 5.60fj7.76i cows, extra $7.10ft ing Industry of the metropolis. 7.26, good to rholco common to fair 14.50ft G, cimners M.60Jf4.25. DREGS OF DEFEAT TASTED. Chicago, III. Hulls- - Bologna 7S. 19c. 1- Extra fair to good 'J. 25, common nnd largo $Gf9. Albert C. Frost, forHogs -- Selected mer president and promoter of the heavy $9.359.40, Alaska Central railroad, and his four good to choice packers and butchers all Interested In the de- $!U5ft.40, mixed packers $9,1549.35, velopment of the road, were found to stags $S.SOff7.60, extra $7 75. common to choice exfnt sows be not guilty In tho federal court of tra $S.r,o, heavy shippers $Cff8.60, light $7.76?9, pigs consplrarcy to obtain control Illegally (100 lbs and less) 14.C0ft7.6U. of millions of dollars' worth of coal Sheep Extra $7, good to choice lands lu the Mtanuska Valloy, Alas- $G.60fr6.90, common to fair $40n.25. UimliB ka. Disputes over (he methods ot coal Extra $9.50, good to choice claim locators caiued the coal lands $9 if 9.40, common to fair $Gf8.70, lambs spring $0.6008.60, to bo withdrawn from entry during clipped President Roosevelt's last administra- lambs $13ftlG. Calves $9.50, Wi7 J7Q7.75, fat bulls tion. 8HIPPY 18 DEAD. WOOLEN MILL DURNS. Chlcngo, HI. George M. Shlppy, Chicago's first natlvo born chief of police, and one of the most picturesque figures the department ever numbered among Its members, died. In 1903, rhon the car barn bandits robbed the Slate street barns of the Chicago City Hallway Co., Capt. Shlppy's active work In tho solution of tho crime made him ono ot the foremost figures In Chicago's most sensational bandit case. Plipia, O, Tho worsted mill of the Orr Felt nnd Blanket Co. wns burned. The owners of tho plant had Just completed repairs of damages suffered from the flood ot March 25, and over 200 employes wcro to have returned to work. Tho flood damage amounted to about $100,000. Tho loss by flro Is cs tlmated at about $300,000, on which thero Is $200,000 insurance. Tho fire originated In the boiler room, and by the failure of the sprinkler system io work properly the Are spread so rap idly that practically everything except machinery In the basement was ff