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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 1, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913050101_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 1, 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. I'RES 13 E I IDENT ' S I? EA BERXA PUBLISHING CO. J. KnlmH niMU I3EUEA COLLEGE KY OFFICE (INOORrOBATKIIJ P. FAULKNER, t Mnatr A'v IV Foul ofln at Krren, Um matl mnlUr. ai Htmd rTHE IDeVoteci sentiment of Europe, the international flojt having sent ultimatum nltor ultimatum to tho be sieging forces. Now that thoy havo won tho covet combined cd prtxe, Uio big bullies of Europe declare It must bo given up at the request of Austria. And tho allies having accomplished for Europe that which Kuroio did not havo tho back bono to do but which Hie alwnys (wanted done, aro to bo - shorn of n good part of their victory, their bis the brothers comlag In to divide polls. J Such Is International honor mul to tlie Interests of tlie Moixntetin People BEKBA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, MAY 1, 1918 One Dollar a year. No. 44 Citizen self-madband-made- Knowledge ii power aid the to keep up with modern knowledge is to read a good newspaper. way Vol. XIV. Fire cents a copy. Scutari Falls Tho gallant llttlo Montenegrin uriny won Its covotcd prlio tho middle of last wook, Scutarla, which had been Invested tor nearly flvo monthB, having fallen after a mom stubliorn ami horolo dofenoo, Hio capture of Kcutarla, which would giro tho Montenegrins an outlet lo tbo Adriatic, was practltally the sole objoct of tholr war ngalnst Turkey. Tho other thrco allies hnd accomplished tho purposes for which thtv mado war somo weckB previous. ' Tho success of tho Montenegrins Is all tho muro rctnarknhlo becauso of the fact Uiat during tho last weeks of tho siego they had to defy thn GRAMMAR AND ORUI The first prgposition tho Amerlcati citizen comes up against, , , when ho starts out inlife, l)o he or is the proposition of grub, if you wish lo use an expressive, not very elegant, but torso term. Theodore Uooserelt, twice president of the United States, who writes no longer upon the strenuous life but on the vigor of lifo, says, " every man ought to be able to pull his own weight," Thn fact is, nnd the old men hnro found it to be true, that school-made- Lead and Zinc in Kentucky According to J, P. Dunlop, of the United States Geological Survey, 151 tons of galena concentrates having an avcrago lead content ol 70.2 tcr cont were Bhlpjud to smelters from tho flourspar mines In Kentucky In 1012. No shipments were reported In 1911. Tho quantity of zinc conccn-tiatshipped Increased from 4G7tons In 1911 to 1,213 tons In 1912, and the total valuo of r.lnc concentrates Increased from $10,004 to $41,3!H. The recoverable metallic content of tho lead concentrates was valued at In sorao years smelters havo re- $9,-54- 0. I Justice. Bryce Bids Us Goodbye Ambassador Bryc', for six years In (IroAt Ilrltaln's HepncVntntlvi! tho United States, said goodbye to this country nt a dinner given In his honor In Now York, last Thursday, llo Is to sail from San Francisco, on. May 3rd, his successor, Sir Cecil Spring Rice, bclnj? duo In WnHhliig-tothis wook. in his farewell speech Mr. Hrjc omphasltcd tho friendship of the THE HEROES OF PEACE -- n, two nations and declared that he believes a Bcnso of honor will adjust all controversies that may nrlsc us. r, Ills most notable declaration, was Uio statement that hi mis- jslon to this country was not only t'i represent hts Sovereign nnd (Jov- ernnicnt for dlplomstlc purposes, but to bear a message of friendship from ttho Hrltlr.h to the American people. how-eve' I Tho Horoos of rcace" onil Lost week wo hnd nn edltorlnl on, governing wonyjENS Demands Govern- V mental Crisis In China Nw Trouble in Mexico Sir Edward Grey Criticised. exacted j Japan j I to publish Uio conditions awards by Uio Carncglo Herd" Fund, butt could not 'or tho want rt""''' This artlclo appears this week, how- over, on iago 2, and wt commend it to our readers. ir THE PRAYER OF SELF Prsstes i t JAPAN INSISTENT On our hth uagu will bo found what wo think Is nn especially fine poom this week. Wo thould like to have every subscriber read It. And more than that, wo urgo every render to pass It along. Wo think It Is a cor- people. It rect Interpretation of prayer Tho message had th effect of cullbh(ws Uio kind cf prayers, displeasing ing forth opinions from experts In nnd pleasing to Jesus. International law, tho concensus ot which la that Uncle Sam U going eti- - The Japanese Ambassador delivered lo tho Stato Department, last week, a message from the Mlkndo which created qulto a stir In Washington. Tho substance o: Uio message was that tli Japanese Government would not recedo ono whlt from the demand that tho California Legislature enact no alien land law which would be directed exclusively nt tho Japancm churning" DON EDUARDO Our chief agricultural artlclo this wook Is on "Churning." .Many people havo trouble UiU time of year getting buttor "to como." Their troubles aro oxplalned In this article and shall bo round worth tho prlco of The SUAREZ Cltlrcn. FOR THE PROSPECTIVE STUDENT Beginning on our first pago will bo found a vory Interesting article by KecroUry Morton on how to earn tho money to meet the term bills at lto- Wo havo nlready heard It said that, Where there Is a will there Is a way," This has leen revised as fol lows, "There Is a way anyhow, whether there la n will or not." Mr. Morton's artlclo has nothing to suy olxmt turnlshlng the will but It does show "tho wny." King Alfonso has reason to have opinion of tho murkmmi u very asrasslns. ship of would-b- o rea. pr Tho Uoublo with New York's 'cu. few" law Is that It hits too few of -- Its curs. CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE l'AUK ONE Editorials. Nows of tho Wools. How to (Jet tho Money, PAOE TWO. Editorials. Tompomnco. bnmlay Schocl I.csbcii. 'Uio Carnegie Hero Fund. Proclamation to Prevent Slcknet-s- . l'AUK THREE Senor Don L . it V tho Eduardo Suarez Is the minister from Chile who arrived In Washington not long ago. Story. Letter from Africa. A World's Cttlionshlp Movement. l'AGE FOUR Local News Modlsou County News. In tho Right Direction. PAGE FIVE (Joneral Nows. Tho Chlldreu. PAOE SIX , Serial Story. PAGE SEVEN tlrcly within his rights under tuaty. Secretary Bryan Is In California entreating tho Governor and Legislature not to enact a law that would endanger our International relations. . THE CHINESE LOAN Tho problem of securing tho In- tornatlonal loan bids fnlr to be tho .rock over which tho now Chinese Government Is dashed to pieces. Notwithstanding thu appeal .for prayers, Uie opaLlng of Parliament was a 'stormy ono, tho majority holding the loan, aireauy negotiated by tho cabled, Illegal. Party strife runs high and a revolution Is feared. Tho United States Government Is withholding recognition until the danger of a revolution has passed, NEW TROUBLES IN MEXICO Now trouble has arisen In Continued on xe fur tlmo will come when both factions will agree since they differ only In methods and not In results. HAS WON HIS FlOirf Washington dispatches claim Uat Senator James has won his patronH. age fight and that hts endorsement of candidates will hereafter be accepted .without question by the lresldent, if CORPORATION A GIANT this is true, It means that Mr. BreckTho big Kentucky land deal, foreSome Suggestions by Secretary Morten as to How the Money May inridge, Editor of the Lexington Her- casted somo weeks ago In Tho Citiald, will not ba appointed Collector for zen, resulting from the taking over Be Mad; to Pay For a Year's Schooling at Berea. the 7th District. It Is intimated In a of a number of corporations, was In Baltimore, last week, formOften during tho last two yearn lettud' Udrty hens In our original flock dispatch that In a fight of this kind Continued on Page Five er Senator Watson pf West Virginia, others, giving us a ters have como to my desk Iroui and thirty-fou- r being elected President, J. C. C. Mayo hens to lay eggs boys and girls out In tho mountains flock of. sixty-fou- r JAMES I. BLAKSLEE pleading for a chance to come to I)o- - thruout the winter. The Income from of Polntsvllle, Ky., J. N. Camden of Versailles, Geo. A Balrd of Chicago rea. In many cases, because of the Uio remainder of tho flock, If well furnish and Geo. W. Fleming of Baltimore, lack of funds, I havo had to Bay that taken care of, ought to wo could not receive them. The same euough to meet tho balance of the Vlco Presidents. kind of letters nnt coming to my desk school yc'at'B expenses. The now company is to bo known as 'now and will Uiruout the the Elkhorn Fuel Company with a Profits in Ducks and Qeess capital of thirty millions. It Is expectWo might make about tho same summer. In many cases a few suggesed to acquire three hundred thousand tions as to how to raise the money estimate for ducks, for the average necessary for a torm or a year's prlco of ducks for such a community acres of coal land. 'schooling at lie rea would soivo tho U ton cents per pound, the same as Thru tho deal Mr. Mayo is said problem for a boy or girl and enable for chickens. Geeso would sell at flvo to have acquired preferred stock to ' 'Uiem to carry out their desire for an cents per pound and would bring Jii',t the amount of two millions, two mil sold for men: but half tho Income If lions in common stock and six huneducation. dred thousand In cash. Herewith I am venturing to make with geeso tho rtal valuo Is fow suggestions to those who lho id from tho feathers. At the present RESIGNATION ACCEPTED somo distance from a railroad, and tho tlmo ono or two firms in the city of Internal Revenue Collector, T. A. prices I am quoting nro those that Clnclnuatl carry on a large business Fields, of tho 7th District, offered may bo obtained in any community a buying feathers which aro used for his resignation somu weeks ago and I pillows and beds. Tho average price dozen ml lea from thu railroad. it has been accepted, and tho Treasof 'feathers por pound In such a comury Dopartmcnt has notified Chief Hens Will Pay the Bill munity Is forty cents, Deputy H. T. MeEldowney that ho Is Any I Now is tho time to set liens. Greater Profits from Turkeys to hold tho Job until Mr. Fields' young hoy or girl w ho has a half do- - i Turkeys, while hard to raise, much successor is appointed. ' en sitting hens might set about one harder than chickens, briug a larger Inasmuch as tho patronage fight hundred eggs, and during tho s'ason prlco and sell for twelvo and one-haIn Kentucky is chiefly over the 7th It Is reasonable to suppose that as per pound. A flock of ono hunCollcctorshlp, the. turning District many more hens might want to sit, cents dred turkeys raised new und sold f.t over of tho work of tho office to Mr. or, In other words, tho boy or girl ought to bring nt McEldowuey is taken to Indicate that might hnve, six to nluo months (rem Thanksgiving tlmo tho very least estimate, seventy-fiv- e no sclecUon Is likely to bo made for now, two hundred chlckeuB. Thirty estimating each turkey at James I. Blaktlee, the new fourth .some tlmo, laying hens should averago nine doz- ccuts each, six pounds weight and averaging tho assistant postmaster general, Is from en eggs a week. This Is not an BECALLING CHOLERA SCOURGE cents P.!,nn,? prlco at twelvo und one-ha- lt ' fort.yh" averago as It has often Tho widening of a street In Lexlng- per pound. This Is thu minimum i has years , ,n been attained by others than the weight, " Vma" an experienced meatman ' with the Lehigh Valley and the Penn - ,lon' taklnB for writer. These nino dozen eggs per Continued oil Page I'ne has Just told us that tho weight of sylvanla rallrocds. week at twelve cents per dozen would such a turkey ought to bo from six bring $1.08, or, for tho purpeso of our Is therefore llgurlng, let us estimate that there to eighteen pounds. It reasonable to ursuino that boum could ho obtained $1 per week and, weigh more cud sumo would providing wo had laying hens on May would weigh thu minimum of six pounds, I first, Uicro would bo from thnt date. but for tho purposes of our calculauntil Soptcmbcr 10th, when the fall wo will figure them n to weigh term at Berea begins, nineteen weeks tions t ...II n ufv .utiiti.lu n.wl .fl a lu which to sell $1.00 worth of eggs. cents each, thus bring ug $75 n cash, per week, making a totnl of $19.00. Estimating our food bill at $15, this Had wo six or seven hens which came would leave a net profit of $00 or off on May first, tho samo date, wo euough to sco any boy or girl from should havo ono hundred chicks. Figtbo mountains thru two terms of d uring thnt of them would bo school at Berea and still have euough pullets nnd roosters, In money left over to attend some lecnineteen weeks these slxty-sl- x roostures and pay laundry bills. ters ought to wlegh four pounds and Potatoes and Onions at tho prlco of chickens, ten cents You afford to buy until you get An aero of sweet potatoes carefully por pound, would bring forty cents, tended In such a neighborhood should prices, terms and analysis on one or making a total Income for tho sixty- bring tblrty-fiv- o to forty dollars. An seven, $20.80. which, with tho $19.00 . ',, Mlo,AM ,..,, all of the three best brands made, at rom ho sale of eggs would bring a , mem tQ twont aollan) An acro of about every man hits to do this. " Ethel and I " said Howard, " were greatly interested, before our marriage in evolving n plan that would enable two person's to live on ton dollars n week." "And how did the plau work after your marriage f" she was asked. "Oh, it Imd to work," was the significant reply. This proposition of comes home to the vast majority with great pertinence. Some people hnve an idea that time spent in school is time una ted. A very careful study has been made of the wnge earning capacity of educated men compared with that of men uneducated. It is u very significant fact, that the men holding positions that pay throo thousand dollars a year and upwards are men of education, nnd the higher the salary the higher the educational attainments in almost every instance. A thorough investigation r.f competent authorities has brought out the fact that the commercial value of a boy, who has attained an eighth grade education is increased fifty per cent, that is, his wage earning power is increased that much. A friend stntes that ho had to borrow seven hundred dollars to enable him to II u inli his last two years in college. "Jlut," he said, " it paid, for my earning cupneity was increased to siioh nn extent that I nan enabled to puy the whole loan back in my first year out of college. " The government of the United States says through expert investigators that tho South is getting forty per cent less out of the soil than tho Northern stntes. Commissioner Clnxtou, who in a Tennes-seeaby birth, states that tli present yield of southern farms could be multiplied three-fol- d by education. Here are some significant facts: New England today with all its reputed sterility is producing forty-sibushels of corn per acre, Illinois forty-one- , Iowa thirty-ninbushels, while Kentucky is proNow whatever can be done to increase the ducing only twenty-eight- . yield of farm products is a move iu the right direction. Incideutly Kentucky is paying $4.-1per pupil for the year's instruction in the public schools, while Ohio is paying $14.00 per pupil, n ud Massachusetts $22. (X). A comparison of the crop reports of the three states is not to the advantage of the state of Kentucky, Grammar and the other things that go along with it have a decided bearing on the monetary value of a man. Go to school young man, and you will find it easier to make your wny in the world. Not only csn you earn more money, but you will enjoy life a whole lot better. self-suppon x e es covered as high as 3 ounces of sliver to tho ton of galena concentrates, but no recovery of silver was report ed from tho concentrates smelted In 1912. Tho zinc concentrates sold comprised 493 tons of sphalerite of good grade and 7G0 tons of zinc carbonate averaging 35.G per cent metal con tent. Tho estimated recoverable smelter content was 491 tons, valued at $67,758, a largo Increase over thcl9U output, which was 108 tons, .tf&cth $18,012. Tho principal had producers wore the Kentucky Fluorspar Co., the rtoberts Fluorspar and Lead Co., and tho Laruo Co. UNITED STATES NEWS IN Hadley OURJWN STATE Endorsed In for President dames Baily Corylete Control Says Raited off Four Millions-Br- yan to be a Peace Secretary Suffragists Morgan's Defeated Will Liability of Tltanlc's Owners-M- ine Explosion. HADLEY FOR PKHdlDtiNP The Middlesex Republican Club of Boston, Mass., at Its Grant night dinner last week, endorsed Hadley of Missouri for the Presidency In 1916, and Nicholas Murray Butler, Vlco President. The Club was addressed both by tho and President Butler, Mr. Hadley saying Unit the Republican party at the Chicago Convention was split by tho abuse of authority of those In control and voicing tho belief that the How to Get, the Money -- Think They were Snubbed-- A Giant Corporation Resignation Accept ed Recalling Cholera Scourge-Repo- rted Agreement Between Stanley and McCreary Fatal Accident. THINK THEY WERE SNUBBED Kentucky Suffragettes aro reported to bo very Indignant because they wcro not given a place on the program of the Kentucky Educational Association which la In scsjIou at Louisville this week. They claim that they were refused because the leaders In Uio Association feared that through tho spread of suffrage sentiment tho women teachers would demand higher salaries salaries equal to that of men. Tho officers of the Association reply, however, that they had no objection to giving coital n members a place on Uie program to discuss educational topics and would havo done so but for tho fact that the program was mado out before thoy wcro asked. Tho suffragettes organized a counter-show on a lot adjoining' Uie educational association. I I lf I V"d .. ; - am-.i.- - FERTILIZER Better and Cheaper Than Ever can't ono-thlr- two-thir- Equity, Globe or V. C. ',,,,, Poultry. Homo Course In Agriculture, Blackberries and Ilaspberrles. Difficult Churning. PAGE E1QHT Eastern Kentucky News. Market. Tho Prayer of Self." necessary to buy corn, whent, oud perhaps a llttlo oats and buckwheat. Corn sells at an averago prlco of fifty cents per bushel, and flvo barrels of corn would be more than sufficient to feed such a flock for six months, Tbo total cost of feeding then would bo $7.60, and, If wo allowed $1.50 for other feed costs, tho total expense of raising this flock would amount to onions, $15 to to $20. $35 to $40$20. An - An acre of turnips, aero of corn $15 What One Boy Did lu many cases these prices could bo materially raised by careful cultivation, much deopor plowing than tho boys and gtrls of tho mountains aro now accustomed to, and by a small amount expended for fertilizer. Leo(nrllrvant of Rok field. Warren Comi. .tr1.,do0cftar8' .U'amn? U". Kentucky, the young man who mi: fit of $J8.80 and still leaving on hand continued oil I'tgr Tho - CHRISMAN'S "THE FURNITURE MAN" BEREA, KY. V Page Two. THE CITIZEN Unkempt, Itself, yet uncomely, May i, 1913. ragged, loft to while In tho springtime, and In October pouring a famllv newspaper for all that li right, out Its cornucopia of fruitage for.tbo delectation of care free. roistering' hoys Tho toK3 if tho Fund shall be true and Interesting. nnd liees nnd Imtterllles. confined strictly within the followPrim and trim nre the scientific or- ing limitations: I'uMWml trt rjr Tlmraday at lirrca, Ky chards of tho northwest. Imt to the boy 1st. To nets In which conclusive evithrough memorj's of flfty-se- en BEREA PUBLISHING CO. straggling old orchard dence may bo obtained showing that (tnrorporntnl) tho person informing the act, volunlest. J, P. Faulkner, Editor and Manager. seem the tarily risked hta own life In saving, The Citizen The Carnegie Hero Fund children, or other dcitcndents, are to be provided for until tho wldavv re merries niul until thn children reach age, and. In tho a event or disability, the ti named to be provided for until agnln able to work, tho maximum death or disable- inent benefit to bo paid In any one year or to anyone family or depend eni snail not rxcecu ii.uou.oij, wo SUNDAY SCHOOL, .M BAN ON , MODERATE Subscription Ratos PAVA1ll.lt One Six Month IN AUVANCK $1.00 HOW TO GET THE MONEY Continueilfram I nmotuit In each enso to In" fixed by won the lkys Com Club prize for the the Commission uikiii tho recomm.'ndn Thru Month State of Kentucky, plowed eight Intlon of tho Kxccutlvc Coinmlttoo, cs deep nnd spent ft.37 for fertlll-Onle- r. eiidmoneyl.yrot,morKipre-Money'chptovlded. In no case, however, shall Registered Letter, or one and two h.S Draft. ,,aM iJntf (or the rent of death or disablement benefits bo eenltlanipt. ..... .... J.oU lor mo nrepnraeiuii ui The date after jour name on laltl .how. to lanu, paid unless It shall bo clearly shown If it it not aeed bed, twenty-fiv- e hit date voiir auUcrlntloti In for plantCents after renewal that tho doiKjndent or disabled neetl dianrnt within three ing, estimated his cost of cultivanotify in. such assistance, Mlaninc nuuilr will he gladly aiipplitil if we nt $3.90 nnd the cost of gathertion are notified. Cth. Medals, when awarded, Uberal ternw given to any who obtain new ing af $:.00, making a total of U'JM'l. be presented to tho pereoii iKrform- uIcrlption for iu. Any one emUnr 111 four From this acre of corn he raised a toyearly lulMcriptlont can receive The Citiren free nR ino ftct, or In case of death, to forhinuelf for one year tal number of 14S bushels and flfty-flv- o the widow or next cf kin. AritettMinR rates on application, pounds, making tho total value 7th. Horolc acto may Ira brought to of Ills crop at tho prevailing market uiuiiki or the attention of tho Co.nmlwlonn by his exprice $89.40, which, minus a"p,,ca,,un' through penses, $19.02, left a net profit of !,'"bUC "rtM- $70.38. 1 do not suggest, or believe, i nis last clauso Is an amendment j that many boyaand girls In the mounwhich lxcame effective Jan. 1, rJ13. tains could do as well on their mountain land, but I do think that with careful cultivation rind attention they KKNTUCKY FRBHS ASSOCIATION. ought to mako J23.00 clear from one acre of each tho. nbove, sweet poBEWARE. Uo It known i.f nil tatoes, .Irish potatoes, corn and tur.tple that the cent of flies nru bred In homo man-StaOf the unipoken word I am matter, but nips, In every caco shallow cultivaItoard of Health, In the exer- - ure. In stablea nnd their surround the spoken word Is maatcr of ma. ting but cultivating cften will Increase else of authority vested In It by law, lugs. It takes lu days for file tlow true it is! to So long as tho word Is unspoken It the crop returns. and because far more than half the hatch, and If every barn nnd tnbU, Is your sorvnnt. Speak It and It Is (sickness and nearly half tho deaths public nnd private, could bo cleaned Markot for Tins your tyrant Tho spoken thing Is a We would suggest for those who of every year nre from preventable the manure scattered on the thing alive. Once uttered. It Is born. have some timber, that there is a and filth disease, hereby Issues Its whero It Is needed, and If this could And you cannot kill It. market for ties made of all kinds of proclamation earnestly urging the nu- - bo reiented every Sat,urduy, It would Two friends quarrel. One of them forgets himself nnd the material, red oai;, white oak, chest- thorltles of every county, city, town. practically end tho fly business. The respect due bis friend. Losing his self nut, poplar, cedar, chestnut oak, etc. school, conoratlon and home to set Board appeals to'tho railroads and control, he says bitter things. Ills Estimating that tho average price niwrt Friday and Saturday, May iuil other coriurntlons to mako their words are barbed nnd hli friend la today for ties Is thirty cents, th and 3rd. 1913, for tho most comprehen- - premises model In every community. tung to the quick. clean-us!vc, liming and It urges the distilleries .and own- mountain boy or elrl would need to And then g' campaign ever i.rc of cattle pens, against which much sell 99 ties In order to have the fall nnd In a few days, perhaps, the quick term's expenses, 97 ties In order to undertaken In Kentucky. It asks the t,wt nmiT.inint i i,..i,. , , ,. tempered speaker meets the other. i.. expenses and rfrlMnta in ,.-'Cl""n "P a'Ul "l0"Kh """8 MWn When he sees his friend the Impetuous meet tho winter term's , 75 ties to meet tho spring term's teams to haul o f nil ga hagc at... m the cattlo are removed, and then Imone regrets tils hasty speech. . pulsive In saying the kind word ns expenses, or a total of 2S0 ties to pay ovuer reiuw.-- nnu 10 proviue proper Uso not less than X, barrels of fresh places for their disposal, that house- - Hmo iwr acre on such premises. well as the unkind, he holds out his for a year's schooling at Berea. holders, esieclally tho women, chll- hand to say: Tho Board nnnealH to flu. And for Posts and Tanbark "I lieg your pardoti. I was wrong Locust posts, wherever there is dron and sorvanta, cooiorate In col- teachers, medical profcBslon, Womcn'ii Let u be friends some and thmightleaa locust timber on the farm, icling me same, nuu tnni lean. pis Clubs and Civic Leugues to cooiH-rnt- e i and forget It" ... nutho-IH- .. should sell from twenty to twenty-fiv- e and students devote the forenoon of uth Whereupon the other: "Surely I Friday to cleaning up and vvh.te-wb- h mnK cents each, figuring the prlctt hall forgive you and with all my ingthe cchool premises, g.v.ng panic .avo nLcv. v heart, but I only wish I could forget at twenty cents It would take 403 posts to pay for n year's ular attention to tho privies; and fnr ,n0re lniortant, the health and I cannot." lecust tho Board makes an especial appeal 1V1.H of tho best tie'ople on Is he relentlesa? No He Is frank schooling at Berea. earth 1. . utcn u I. tf tltlo ..Innitlnn .... n n .1 ""--and honest u.e men. women nnd chlldrvn v"' About May first would be a good of Ing at every country' home In the Kentucky. It might he kinder, no doubt, cer- time to gather scmo which tainly more polite, to stop with forper tilven under our hands, this April giveness nnd say nothing about for- sell for ten to twelve dollars Swatting one fly of every looo ... getting. But this man knows that It Is ccrd. Abcut three good chestnut oaks hatched Is nil right co far as It goes, such Impossible to forget. He merely states will make a" cord. Twenty-fou- r oUn (J. South, M ll., Pres. trees would pay a year's expenses at but It Is far better nnd easier to a fact when he says so stop breeding them. Over 9.) per J."N. McConulcU, M. I)., Se'cretury Uornv The lear may be forgotten. But the hurt stnya In the heart. Hops. Sheen And Mul That Is It The hurt stays In the PANAMA-PACIFIl w v Altfiiir the flrKt nf Wav INTERNATIONAL EXPOSITION, heart, .on cut your flesh. It bleeds, good time to start to fatten tome SAN FRANCISCO. 1915. The wound finally beats. But there Is the scar! Always It will be there hogs. Tho average price in the fall or winter of hogs fattened at this to remind yon of the wound. Tou may shnttcr the vase and mend time should be $10 each, or eight It, but the cement will show. hogs of the average size would furHuman hearts nre more easily Injur- nish a boy or girl a year's schooling ed thnn fragile vnses or human flesh. at Berea. Forget? There is no way to forget Sheep prices It Is n pscycologlcal fact that the more communityat market sell for In sue-- dol-n would four you try to forget the more do you re- lars each. Twenty such sheep would mem tier. Therefore you should be careful of furnlt-- a year's schooling. A horse or mule would bring the word that, once uttered, wilt lie your master. j enough to pay a whole year's ex- Be careful how you lift the spear of p"nses, especially a mule. A good passion to thrust It with clumsy hnnds cow ought to sell for $33, or enough into the heart of a friend. You may one term's schooling. withdraw the spear and bind up the t' furnish ' The Orchard wound, but Apples in such a community fchould The scar! cents per bushel si 11 at twenty-fiv- e THE OLD ORCHARD. at the minimum. 324 bushels of apOh. the olden, golden glory of the day. ples would furnish the money sufficone by I -- niley. cient for a year's schooling at Berea. You old loys of fifty or over, dwell-Estimating that fifteen to twenty-yea- r ere mid brick and stone lnclostires. old troes would produce ten ' close your eyes nnd start the fllm bushels each, an apple orchard of reels of your fnncy on thirty-thre- e trees ought to enable The old orchnrd. a ra " m " B,r' w Wide branched nnd ungainly stand tcnoog l un-the gnurled old pruned and uncultivated nnd the IM'iMMMli1M,lllilill,,1ll1BII,1111Ml1 grass bcneitth tnnke--s n soft cushion for the dropping fruit. I vtr . . irat l'se ,, i- - rtlll or nltcmptlug to cave, the life of n fellow being, or who vcluntarlly h.w sacrificed himself In an IicdIc manner for tho benetit of others. Snd. Such acta must have licon p.r foimed by persons the linturo of whose duties In following their regular vocations do's not necessarily require them to perform such nets. 3rd. Such nets must have been performed In tho United States- - of America, tho Dominion of Canada, th. v.ui.111, ui 4ewiuunuinnn, or lite wa- tcrs thereof. Hit. Such acta must have been Informed on or after April 15, lol, nnd brought to the attention of the within tCtoS oJ lhn nrt thrn.. v..nr r, ...... ..... n ...ms-- . .miiug mrecieu uit, in case oi ticnin, widows and ' ..... n.. Proclamation to Prevent Sickness te fk-ld- s ' 3, p, white-washin- ,iv. ,.,i. i,r,-H- of promnen, R.iuay 8ye-- Text of the Leteen, Gen. xl, 9.21. 14, If Qolden Teal, Memor Vt-Prohlblt nmp0ye. From Touching Alcoholic Liquor. Commentary Prepared Job aaali, by Rev, D. M. Stearns. ' Tho uaa of alcohol la receiving some Today's chapter suggests the dream hard knocks these dnya. A prominent railway system, not contented with the of Scripture mid shows bow oi twee H'neral rulo heretofore In force on rail- - even n dream ns n link In Ills rli.lt. forbddn(C employes to drink of providence, lie warned Abluielech arnm Bmpoyp( flI( lMuu , m drinking out of m-- self to Jacob In dreams: also ipukn Q ,nduf0 al R ployment hours, or In any other con to I'liamnh nnd Nebticbsdnetxar In ,irt which will Imnalr their health- dreams (licit. x. 3. tl: xxvlll. 12: ml t or maka them less alert and leas cap10. 1, SI. nil. 1, 7; Dan. II. 1). (Jldeon Tho owner of alxo niul Solmnon beanl floel In a dream ablo while on duty ' on of the nation's pels- -a prominent (Judg. vll. l.'l. I Kings III. Ti, 1M. In baseball team announced that iihmI- conueeilon with the birth and Infancy e"Uo" ,n linking.!, not sufficient, of Jestw there were aovernl ct.mmunl the players on his team must leave cation by dream, ami Pilate's wife ;ntJr.ty alono and aboudon clg- - ,urr,.r.M U, dream becat.ae of Hlmat Tho justltlcatlon for such rule. .e en.l of III. ministry. We cannot i may be found not only In the difficulty tut think of Job xxxlll. IMT, wtirro In n dream. of being moderate In Indtilnenca, but we rend of (l.xl also In tho cumulative and afteref- In n vision of tho night when deep fects of dla.lpatlou, The world I. sleep falleth hinui men. In sltimtHriiiga moving; the old fetish of "per.onal lib- upon the beil that He may wltbdra erty" at whatever co.t of danger to msn fnmi Ids i.unxw nnd hldo prld the public at large seems to be losing from inn ti Its power The time may come when We think aNo of Num. ill. 08. whero every man to whom the II fn and afty Bn,i ,v,0 L. mKht talk to of others are entrusted may be ex others lu n vllen mid In a lrri.ni. He pected or eyen required to bo as ab- would api'ak to Mines, 111, servant, stemious as the ball playera and rail month to ii.n.ith: therefore It Is writ way employes Juat mentioned 'Jour- ten of Mnei, "There arose not a nal American .Medical Association prophet alntv In Krnr like unto Miku-s-, whimi the lird knew face to face" INTEMPERANCE AS A DISEASE ieut. xxxir in,. While there nre no degree lu salva Dr. Maxmllllan Qrot.man Declarce the tlon nnd all who nre truly mlevn.cd nre oqunlly cafe by virtue of the great Question la One to lie Handled atonement, there are great difference by the Doctors. In the hit nun-of the rvdevmed vtltb the lird and In their fellowship with In un address before the laat International Congreaa of Hygiene lu Him. I mippoae that no two rlghtroiN Washington, I). (', Dr. Maxmllllan men could v farther apart In tills matOrosaman, director of tho National A.- ter than Atiratn and I)t, and nut many aoclatlon for the Study and Kducatlon cxretl Joaepb lu his Intimacy with of Exceptional Children, declared that God, but think of what It coat him' Intemperance was a dlsea.e and a And Jnt tllere U our dltnrtitty. Many question to be handled by the doctors. nre gh.d to rejoice In their The utterance has been widely quoted salvation, but few comparatively art nquor pms i ik ooirieruig uii k i iiuiuuir E I- 1 ' TT' DRINKING Lesson V. May THE Second Quarter, For 4, 1913. SERIES. INTERNATIONAL .jo, ,, 1 - ' Sr Tim 2 Z Lt ViH 1,18 fKU''11'""' of "1 UU- - tan-bar- k, C I 1 I trees-unspra- 1 T I An azuro sky. save where the wood C I -I, t VIUUIIll .liv n,,nKn iimiKB IIUV UII the horizon. The gold of the stubble field aerois the way contrasts with the green of the woods nnd the brown of fallen beyond. A troop of ycl- low birds gorge their little crops on yon patch of weeds. See the flash of that ground squirrel's tail along the roll fence. Listen I It Is the casual call of the quail, punetunted by the song of the meadow lark, and the conHelem chatter of the blackhlrels holding their convention. And In the distance the bay of the hound. And the apples) The small reel Ml In in. already mellow and good to ent. And the big Yellow Hambo. meaty and (it for tho gods. No wich npples now And the seedling (Jreenlngs, small, sound nnd food keepers. And the snug little sweet ns sugar! Apples! None of your polished, corpulent fruit done ftp In tissue paper and In neat boxes, appealing to tho eye, but breaking I ho promise to tbe Apples full of appetite, cider and with more exquisite flavor (ban tbe apples of The old orchard! Can't you sit) It -- sometimes through the teleacopo of your tears tbe old orchard la tbe olden, golden days when "we were so happy and so ,,. w.lr "'"""t .(il.. M I 4 Not a home in this city but has its quota of discarded.furniture, rugs, , stoves perhaps, a wheel HBBBBBaVjaBBBBBBafrBlBBHe! barrow maybe. JA few cents for a want .ad and some one1 who needs the very, article that lies rotting in your garret will call! and pay you for it. HfD I WL aW'BaaHCT'M-MVIa- Una-Mr- fl You are better off new owner is pleased and the article-itsel- f is but-app- lvs! contributing to the' reduction of the high cost of living. t'opyrlibe. till, br I'anama-Patlfllatarnailonal Kipoaltloa. N echo tower In the Festive or Hast Court. At night the East Court, with Ita pavements of gold, Its great banks of flowers, and Its lofty palms, will be flooded with light. Musical masterpieces of the world will be rendered by tbe chimes In tbe towers. Great taeaxerfe.ts and choral festivals will assemble upon tbe floors of the court In the Festive Court, the visitor will behold a vision aurpas.lng tbe richest dreams of Oriental or Moorish architecture. Tbe floors of this court will be In tesselated pavements of gold. In tbe center of tbe court will be great groups of sculpture with fauns, dancing nymphs and satyrs. There will be great fountains upon which maglo lights will play at night and at night thla mystlo court, as all others, will be flooded by a glow of Indirect light which will resemble a bright moonlight At the south end of tbe court will be a huge tower 370 feet la height In which will be a great organ with echo organs In smaller towers of the court The Festive Court will be a court of music, of acting, and symphonic dancing. Here will assemble many of the great pageants of Oriental nations that will take part during the expo.! tlon; here too will come many of the processions from tbe amusement center, which will be designed to draw visitor fro the more serious phases of the exposition. o A a ly causea thla dlsea.e of Intemperance denth. but In no other wsy can the be forbidden by law "Our national life of ChrUt be maulfeat In the health Is phy.lcally our greatest as- - mortal tKtle-- t fit Cor. It. 10, II). set," wrote Theodore lloosevelt, when believe tluit the One would president oftl.R I'nlted States "To nffenoi of Pharaoh's chief butler and prevent auytoilble deterioration of ' linker could piilbly t.nve nnvllilin: to the Amurlrnu stock should bo a na- - do w lib the working tint of tiod's plitu tioual ambition The preservation of for and that the wrath of msn national vigor should be a matter of could thui he overruled, but It Is a patriotism." weighty "iiyltig. 'Surely the wrath of The alcohol queatlon la therefore a initn hhnll prnWi thee" (Pa, Ixivl. U)i. national Uaun. Why nhmilil Joaeph enre whether theae men were and or olbcrvvle? Ilnd h own) Ittlt WHAT HIS FAMILY RECEIVED mil et.iiUi.-l- i trouble! of ii ll.e ctiipii'loii of ChrUt. who could Inki Hitne hottpi on the In Making Temperance Speech EngiiftiTiMM.ii in wiill. with and lish Worklngman Makes Startling ciitnfurl twit nil tt.eti It Miilllds odd Illustration With Bread. men lo hear Jiwpb nay to ll-their ilreauin: "lo nut Inter lu Manchester, Htigland, a working-maIn !im? Tell roe. I was making a temperance speech. pretnll'ina iVSi He held In his bands a kntfo and also pray yon" lversIf be li:iil mitt. Tell ISml. who only a loaf of bread Drawlnir the knlfx across the loaf and taking off a allco rn" "iterprel." It umild wi-n- i nil right, knew 'or J""-'!'- !' ' ' w" nl1 of moderate site, ho said. "Thla In r.x nnd repriTiilitl Cod. nnd )od what you give to the city governbe win ntite In In ment" Ho made another and larger wna with 111 in section, and added, "And this la what terprct the dreuti.a of then- men he you give to the general government." mint liave Imi'.i nbli to iiuierxtanl the Ho now made a tremendous slash dreniiiM that f.ixl gave to l.lia nnd was. In n prerlotiH (nsihi. no ns MlggeMi-with his knife that cut away a quan duilht aiitnlmil by the future which tity of bread equal to of the untlro loaf "This," he said, they rovcili-- to him Vol he felt the "you give to tho brewer." The rem- time long, nml the wrong whlrli he nant after all this amputation was wna enduring, for hour him it In ny 'IiiiIiimI. I was atolen only a thin slice. The larger fraction sn pitifully And here also hare I of this ho allotted to tho public houso. """.v and of the few crumbs left bo said, done nothing Hint the.r al.oulil put m Think mi me when "And this you keep to support your- Into the diinciHin self and your family." The drunk- It almll be well with Hire, nnd shew kliiilm-KM- , I prny thee, unto me nnd ard's children know this well. initki mention of me unto Pl.nrnob and brli.L' me out of (1.1m hotte" (vc What Is Wanted. l III veiae 2.1 What tho temperance men want la II. l.'l. What ll not tho regulation of the liquor traffic, "Yet did not th chief Imller renins-Im.lorepli. but forgnt lilin," Some but Its destruction; not that Ita destruction: not Its evils should bo cir line hax fi.IiI that hiu-I- people nre not cumscribed (Idle fancy), but that they ''" "niier Pliere la n record In Cecl. x. If, of a should, to tho full extent of the vvNe man, who by tils wisdom stato's ability, bo utterly eradicated. MKr legislature can endure, delivered a illy, .vet no Minn reinent' No shilly-shalland It would be good for nothing If IktimI Hint Niiioe Mir iiiiin, vVlmt shall It could. Stave In tho heads of the we any of Mini, who. though lie was poor and barrols, put out tho fires of the dis- rich, for our xakfs r unto dentil fnr us tilleries, confiscate the demijohns. liutnhlod III bottles and glasses that have been pol- - Hint we, through Ills poverty, might luted by the Infernal traffic. Horace, be rich, and ,vel who of us retnemlers III. n In i.ny way na wo should? Oreeley, MInh llnlHT-il.on'typical himckfs tjntia from this chapter ure In referWhat Temperance Brings. ence to .lex us being hound niul led More of good than we can tell; away. Ilia hnnds nnd feet plem-d- . two More to buy with, more to soil; ranlefiictors crucified with llltu, n mesMoro of comfort, less of care; sage of life to the one only (Matt, More to ea't and more to wear; ill. 82. iivll. 2: I'm xxll. Ill- - I.uke Happier homes with faces brighter; IHi. JnMcph aiild' "Wherefore haik ye All our burdens rendered lighter; Conscience clean and mind, much so sadly? Think on me, aliow kind ness unto me, mnke mention of aie. ' stronger; Debts much shorter, purses longer; j and he serveil them (I.uke xxll. 2T? Hopes that drive away all sorrow; I xxlv. 17; I Cor xl. 21: Mutt. xxv. 40; And something laid up for tomorrow. x, :2l, We must not forget the tielnu mini i bred with transgressors (laa. UII. 12; Before and After. There are now hundreds of children I.uke xxll, !t7i. It must have hurt Join Knoxvljle with clothes and shoes "Th bndly to be arctied of the very to do, and no doubt to wear and something to eat who thing lu acorni-went naked and hungry when saloons 'be reort wna circulated lu I'ntlpbar's wero here. W. P. Chandler, Chief ol household and elsewhere nnd Iwlleved i In ninny, and tbe model young man Police of Knoxvllle, Tenn. held us to ridicule. Think of the l,ord I Jesus rlilleulii! its a glutton, a wlne- Qreat Barrier. t '1 can desire nothing better for thla bibber, a companion of sinners, country than that a barrier, sessed by the devil, crucified as an as Heaven, should be raised be- - doer, scoffed nt ns Ho suffered. Rut tween the unpolluted lips of the chll- - God raised Hire from tho dead and dren and the Intoxicating cup." John gave Him glory R. OougU. i Jl l. "'"V h"''1"' co'n'" .l" n He desires they slnmld. with but " that Hen. "many are Cl 7'.' JLTZuTll?. ," Jiili ir e n - three-quarte- rs rei-on- t i in! J n I pna-grea- evil-hig- h c May i, 1913 LETTER FROM AFRICA THE CITIZEN. A World's Citizenship Movement Mis- Page Three, TROUBLES OF HOSTESS By ELIZABETH CUNNINGHAM. "Oh, good mornlngl" said thn distracted looking woman who wan nit-tibeforo a mahogany writing desk hooped with torn noto paper and other evidences of mental confuilon. "No, I'm not busy at least, It will do mo rood to get a brief rest I say brief, becauso I've got to get back to my work and finish It today to that I can Bend out the Invitations. Why, I'm giving a dinner pnrtyl Those torn up things are tho party, I'm go Ing to have a dotou peoplo at a time and pay off my social debts, and I know it nounds perfectly simple until you begin to consider tho complications. I hnvo the most Intenso fellow sympathy now for the man who makes out tho grand opera schedule ho must havo n mighty brain to get his operas so shuffled that there aren't any duplicates, and everybody Is If ho can do that with a lot of musclo nnd nervous tenors and sopranos It seems to me that I should be ablo to accomplish tho snme results with a batch of perfectly ordinary persons without artistic temperaments to hnmper them. "I got my first list of a dozon madn out In short order nnd then I began to consider It. What do you supposo t hnd done? Why, I had asked tho Hon- nlnrs nnd thn Simpsons, when everybody knows that the women of those two families turn purplo at alght of each other and refuso to spenlc. I've forgotten the original row, but I know Mrs. Ilennlng would bo quite capablo of getting up from tho table and walksat-lade- n ft-- ing away If sho found Mrs. Simpson across from her and she would bellevn that I had 'done It on purposo and would hste mo ever after. So I shifted tho Simpsons to my second dozen. "Then after staring somo time at Mr. Darwin's name becauso It reminded mo of something, I remembered what It was his name reminded mo of, ana cold chills shot over me. Mr. Darwin Is tho man who accused Mr. Ilennlng of bribery six years ago and, though Mr, Ilennlng proved his Innocence, It still would be ruinous to his digestion If Mr. Dsrwln should sit at the same table. So I hastily put Mr. Darwin on the second list. 'That la to say, I got his name half written before I recalled that his deceased wlfo was a cousin of Mrs. Simpson's and 'had been willed all the family money that Mrs. Simpson had counted on getting, and now that Darwin has Inherited his wife's fortune Mrs. Simpson would Just as soon sit neit a (Ilia monster as next to Mr. r.. I lfA i.nnl n ttiA tViiA Hat "I was Just congratulating myself that the pretty I.ake girl would lend beauty to the affair when I remembered that she had been engaged to the son of thn Phllpotts and that Mrs. Phllpotts' meddling had broken off the engagement, and I didn't want the Lako girl sniming and Mrs. Phllpotts glaring all evening, so I shifted thn Ijike girl to list No. 2. Then I recalled that aim had seemed to enjoy talking to Mr. Darwin at a recent card party, so I moved her on list No. 3. "Ily this time I had settled down to work In earnest. I crossed off the Joneses because Mr. Jones Is a fright when he gets started talking politics, and I simply won't havo a dinner spoiled by tho men all sawing tho air and not noticing what triumphs my cook has achieved. You could feed a man sawdust In tomato sauce when ho la talking politics and he'd never know tho difference. I substituted the ft Cranea and tho Garlands, and every human being knows, that Mr. Oarland onco knocked Mr. Crane down In a row over a golf game, and now If either of them walks down the street whero tho other lives tho latter sends out a servant to sprinkle, the walk and chloride or with formaldehyde lime. 80 I moved on the (Hrlanris and wrote down the llrowns." "My goodness!" exclaimed the caller In horror. "Didn't you know " "Yes," wearily admitted the woman at tho desk. "Of courso. I did. Hut Among tho many great present day cial Service, Tho Social Conscience movements for tho upt.ftof humanity nnd Personal Character, Child Labor, flguro mora largely than tha Tho Claims of Delinquents nnd De110110 pendents upon Socloty, Political CorWorld's Christian Citizenship Confer ruption, Tho Weekly Rest Day, Laws enco to bo held in Portland, Oregon, Affecting Family Life Including o Ibnnclic, Alrlcn, Feb. 3, li:i. Juno 29 to July 6, 1913, which Is nnd divorce, and tho Relation My dear SUtcra: tKo attention of leadof Public EJucatlon to .Morality 1 hnvo not heard from any of you tonimandlng ers of Christian thought nnd action nnd Religion. World plans nro to bo for along tlmo but I know wo arc not program if adopted for tho colutlon of thrso I forgotten though you havu not writ- tho world over. On tho tills eight day Conference thero are nnd other DroblemB of their klml. 1 nm reminded ulwo that ten lately. to bo at least ono hundred of (lie At tho request of Individual citiI havo not written to you for somo world's ablest stategmen ono or moro zens nnd organizations of citizens in time. principal countries this and other countries Interested In My days aro so full that I tan only from each of tho of tho world. this world project tho National Re wrlto a HUlo at n tlmo. I nrosu thin Among tho problems (6 form Association, an American organ!-zatloi dismorning at 4:00 o'clock ami started of thousands of Christian na- my day's work. At 5:U0 tho Chapv'l cussed at tho Confercnco nro 1'eaco Intcmpernnce, Socialism, iriois 01 every name In every Stnte . bell rang for prayers and nfter that and War, Capital and Labor, Emigration mid nnd Tsrritory, is doing tho prellml- 1 hud to put my men to work for tho day. Then I went to tho pharmacy Immigration, Prison Ilcform nnd So nary work of organization. to treat tho sick and was mot by about forty putlcnto and two calls from tho village. I finished this ami went to breakfast at 7: 15, then inmn the work of tho Treasury for nn hour, nnd school until 12:00. 1 always rest ftom 12:00 to 2:30 for tlint Is tho hot part of tho day. At 2:30 I overlook tho work In tho storo and at ny WALTER. F. WILCOX. Statistician nnd Sociologist 3:00 I havo school again for an hour, from which tlnn until supper tlmo I work In tho garden. After supp-IMMIGRATION IS APPARENTLY KILLING OFF THE Is tho only time until I AMERICAN 8TOCK. havo for study and letter writing. who innkc up tlio most ilesirablo clement from, a On thu whole. I am enjoying my viigftiic viewpoint, including in this element COLLEGE work fltio and nm well all tho time Ulllo also never had better heulth, MEN AN'I) WO-MEA HE NOT MAHKYINQ in tho snmo tor which v.o nro most thankful. proportiomile iniiiilirra ns in tho past, nnl the nation is tho worso off Wo nro a good eight hours from Luebo, our stutlou being situated 0:1 for tho fewer children of desirable parents. tho edi,o of a plain, nnd Just back The large families of less desirable parents among tho classes j f our fenco is n big forest. Wo havo whero surroundings are not the best aro PLACING A OHEOK a commnndliiB tluw from tho ' ON THK IMlor.HKSS OF THE COUNTRY. upon which our house is stationTho old American stock is apparently losing ground in the face j ed. Our station now has some twenty acres which 1b under fence, anil of recent immigration. tho rest soon will be, and wo aro rowing for thu goats to to and a Memphis dally, but no paper havo in dry season. Wo havo twenty cd In the Church. They begnu 1 goats, about twenty chickens nnd n jCOino on Tuesday nnd nil the week takes the place of The Citizen. wo hnd special services for them and consider It tho best country or local llttlo garden started. newspaper I ever saw. Our house Is built of mud and wo on tho Sabbath dny they wero hnptlz-'cSlnco I get a weekly communicain nil two hundred nnd sixty-tware as comfortable in It as any milFor tho first tlmo they received tion from you I am ablo to keep In lionaire In a flno mansion. It Is well you but you know nothbuilt nnd thu walln aro as smooth ns tho Lord's Supper. Scmo wero almost touch with naked nnd tomo looked wild, but all ing of mo. So I will drop you a line Plaster, thu outside looking rnther ! two to tell you that I am not aslcq llko a concrete houso than a mud looked happy and were only afraid or In fact I have been told that I house. Wo havo five rooms ranging they might bo missed In the throng. and The enclosed There was an audience of nlmost a don't sleep enough. fiom sixteen fec't to eight by ten, (thousand to wltnccs tho gathering, clippings will give you an Idea of nnd tho celling aro high. Our I am doing. I have appeared on grounds are beautiful, tho walk to many of them taking communion. what Somo of them camo from a distance the platform with Stato Supt. Brlster the front door being Hind with palms. threo times thlo year and such' work miles, Wo nluo havo a row of swec--t orange? of Bcventy-flv- e j Lllllo has a class In the school ac that Is rather strenuous. I am trees ami several largo mnngoe trees. longing for tho hour to come that Besides these, wo tinve' grnpu fruit I and teaches for one and a half hours erxh day. Sho seems so happy Warts me for Berea. o nnd trees with geuva Sincerely yours, trees at tho rear. In tho center of 'clnco wo have been in the home nnd M. E. Vaughn. tho lot thero Is n largo llmo tree, In busy all tho tlmo. Wo have six the Editor's Note: boys to keep the houso and furnishing us all the limes we want, Tho clippings referred to relate nro, now coming nc well 03 some young lemon trees. ynrd In order. They help to addresses made by Mr. Vaughn We havo In our school ubout one to tho point where they can more nnd we hojKj socn to be ublo beforo U9 Commercial Club of Newhundred and soventy-flv- o pupils, of Board. upon them for lots of born and beforo the School which I havo tho oversight and ono to depend They show that his activity in civic things. grado of which I teach. I also teach In closing let mo ask a special and educational matters Is appreciatour evangelists and other helpers prayers tlint God will ed by the peoplo In whose Interest two hours each morning. I have como interest In your uso us grently out here nnd keep us ho Is working. difficulty with them becauso I am lacking. In tho language. I often have-t- well. NUGGETS Wo both send lovo and best wishes. stop to get tho word I want, someYour brother, times looking In the dictionary. I am If you will not grub for your neighII. M. Washburn. anxious for the day soon to come bor's weeds In your own green garden Edmund when I can speak to tho mnsses, "for you'll find their seeds. COMMENDS THE CITIZEN thero aro thousands that havo newr Vanco Cooke. Newbern, Tenn., April 10, 1!'I3. heard tho good news that I have come Bo to tho best thou knowest ever Margaret n to tell them, our work VMr. J. P. Faulkner, true. Is nil tho Creed. having been sadly neglected for the Editor of Tho Citizen, Fuller. Dear Sir: lack of workers. You cannot dream yourself Into n It Is a good day that brings The character: you must forge and hamA few weeks ago we saw n night Citizen to my desk every week. Of mer yourself Into, one, Froude. which wns good to behold. The "Speak well of thy neighbor or not evangelists camo In with tho courso I get all tho news at large converts wh wero ready to bo rcceiv. every day for I read a Chicago dally at all." mnr-rlngI Mr. Washburn, Former Berean sionary to Africa, Writes Interest ing: Letter to Hit Slitsrs, Paragraphs From Which the Citizen It Permitted to Copy. SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door Berea's Vocational Schools money-earnin- g Training that adds to your general education. power, combined with FOR YOUNQ MF.N Agriculture, Carpentry Printing, Commercial. FOR YOUNQ LADIES liomoSclcnco, Drcsfcinaking, Cooking, Nur. Ing, Stenography and Typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School Oeneral Education for those not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No mattor what your present advancement, we can put you with others llko yourself and give chance for most rapid progress, 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course Immigration Killing Off Older American Stock For thoM who aro not expecting to teach and who are not going through College, but dcslro 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 wish a good start In study and expect 10 carry It on by themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School r bed-tlm- o RECENT This gives the very best training for those who expect to teach. Courses aro so arranged that young peoplo can tcecll through the summer and Jail and attend school through the wlntsr and spring, thus earning "money to keep right on In their course of study. Read Dlnsmore'o great book, "How to Teach a District School. 5th Door 6th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course Berea College and provides This la tho straight road to College best training In Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The Academy lc now Berea's largest department. This la tho crown of the wholo Institution, courses !n all advanced subjects. standard Mil-to- p, Questions Answered BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with :ts g affiliated schorls, Is not a Institution. It require certain fees, but It expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of Its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as possible for atudents to earn and save In every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people. Our students come from the best families and are earnest to do well and Improve. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra money-makin- cow-iH-- d, ! charge. I pio-pl- o All except those wltli parents in Berea live lu College buildings, am many assist 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 thelrexpen-set- . 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, warn wraps and. underclothing, umbrellas and overshoe are necessary. .THE KATIVE STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary artlcles'il cost. LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost Tin College oaks no rent for the fine building in which students live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For tablo board, without coff'ee or extras, $1.36 a week. In the fall, and in winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to 60 cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc This Is paid but once, and !s returned when the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, hosoltal, 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 $0.00 ana $7.00 in Collegiate courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the half term. Installment are as follows: WINTER TERM CO-OP- E $1-5- 0 VOCATIONAL AND SCHOOLS FOUNDATION ACADEMY AND NORMAL Incidental Fee Room Board 6 weeks Amount due January 1, 1913 Board for weeks, due Feb. 12, $ 6.00 6.00 9.00 cut-stati- $ 100 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 COLLEGE $ 7.00 7.10 9.00 $23.20 9.00 $32.20 .... $200)0 9.00 $29.00 BICKNELL fe HARRIS, Real Estate Agents BEREA, KENTUCKY A FEW OF THE BARGAINS WE ARE OFFERING Number 1. Five room residence on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. Hns Imtli and water in house. This is n real nice and convenient home on cne of the best streets in town, has concrete wnlk in front, also concrete walk in rear to barn. This property would be cheap at 2, coo but we mean to sell it. Give us an oiler. Number 2. One large two ttoiy 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 n chance lo own one of the best business places in Ky. stiike while the iron is hot, this fine building only i8co. Almost new, two story icvtn roi m lioone St., near Chestnut St., cn the hill. Good garden and barn, some fiuit and a large cistern. This is one of the most desirable rn rs in Berea. Can be bought for 2ioo on gocdUimc. Number 3. on Total for term If paid In advance SPRING Incidental Fe Room Board S weeks S28.60 TERM S30.70 $8.00 1.00 0.76 17.75 0.76 24.60 'S3I.70 $ 7.00 5.00 6.76 18.76 , I my mind was growing confused. suppose no one past eighteen Is likely to forget that Mrs. Crano said her cook, who had once worked for the llrowns, said that the llrowns were so stingy they never had anything to eat unless they had company and tho left becauso she was slowly starving to death. I was there when Mrs. Drown told Mrs. Crane what she ber. Sandy loam, clear of stones and lays rolling. Thirty acres in grass, forty In wheat, uixty acres fresh cleared, has been cultivated only two years. Four room tenement house with barns, ope new framed, nine room resident building, ceiled and papered. This farm will cost you $20.00 per acre. $ 6.00 4.00 6.76 16.76 1.76 21.60 Amount due March 26, 1913 Board 6 weeks due Apr. 30, 1913 . .... (.76 26.30 Total for term If paid In advance S22.00 S24.O0 thought of her, "The lloldens seemed harmless until I recollected that the Orlswolds were on the list, too, and Mrs. Orlswold had been so mad about Mrs. Bolden's attending the charity ball In a gown the exact duplicate of one Mn. Orlswold had brought from Europe that she hasn't spoken to her alnce. Resides, Mr. Orlswold was elected president of a club that Mr. Ilolden wanted to be president of, and In consequence he considered Mr. Orlswold a scoundrel of the deepest dye. That's as far a I bad got In planning a pleasant little party when you came in. What would you suggest!" "Who, met" asked her caller. "Why, I'm naturally daring I'd ask the whole bunch of tcrappera at once, and then 'tic' them on each otherl" Chicago Dally News. Arsblo Lsttsrs. Every letter In Arabia has four and some letters have twenty-fiv- e separate forms. 80 It is possible for the printer to have to deal with a hundred different forms of a single Jetter. Knowing the printer' case la not ao simple a matter for Arabian craftsmen as for English. We also have residence property and building lots in the beautiful College town, lierea, Ky., for sale on reasonable terms and Number 7. prices. Number 8. lilue grass farm, in Clark Co., thirteen miles south of Lexington, containing 107 acres, well fenced, lays almost in n square, pike running thru farm. Residence and all 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 a great bargain. Write to us at once. house 1 Number 4. Nearly two acres of land, good four room cottage and barn on Chestnut St,, just out side of city limits.'. No Town Tax to pay. A gnat bargain at $1350. Number 5. Ono two story frame business house on Main Street, Kussell Springs, Russell Co., Ky. Worth 51,400.00. Good terms. Number 6. Farm laying two and one half miles from Kussell Springs, Russell Co., Ky., containing 450 acres? 30b cleared and under fence, rest in tim We have some very fine boundaries white oak, chestnut oak, poplar and other kinds H interested write us. of timber for sale. Number 9. of vow-ellng- s, Number xo. The best farm anywhere near Berea. Just outside of corporation, containing 100 noes, all newly fenced, and in four fields, water in inch field. All kinds of fruit, best farm house in the country, good barn and out buildings. This farm can now be had (or $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. Thi does not Include the dollar deposit nor money laundry. Special Expenses Business. Winttr Fall Spring Total Stenography and Typewriting .. ..$14.00 $12.00 $10.00 $30.00 . 14.00 12.00 10.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .. 31.00 .. 6.00- 0.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) .. 7.00 18.00 Business course studies for students In other departments: 9.00 Stenography 10.60 7.60 27.00 Typewriting, with one hour's use 6.00 18.60 7X0 5.00 of Instrument Cos. Law, Co so. Oeog., Com. 1.50 1.80 Arltfc., or PetusuBsblp, each .. MO I.K In no case wir. special Business Fees exoeed $15.00 per Urn. young man or young woman can get as education at d Any Berea It there la the will to do so. It 1 a great advantage to continue during wintor and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste time In the pubis schools going over and over the same things, when they might be lnprov- ing much faster by coming to Berea and starting la on new studies ease of Ue best young men and wosaea frees other eeoaties aa4 Applicants must 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 er neigh, bor. The use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Spring Tonn opened Wednesday, March 26th. ilURRY. For iuforaauoa or friendly aeMee write to the Secretary, . 77-able-bodie- S26.00 for books or D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Ky. Page Four. niE crriziiN. In The Right Direction May i, nji ' In Chicago, also provided that such marriages 2 as tho result of nn InveatlRatlon be- can only bo nnnulled by .regutar diing carrloil on by a legislative Com-inlt- vorce proceeding!, In which case th'1 wife Is entitled to alimony and the NEWS OF BHREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A buvo roiiultotl In the proposal VARIETY OF SOURCES support of her child. 3 at n law ulilrli It In tliniisht will Says the Lexington Herald, "In the materially ilecrraeo establishments In tort eat of humanity such a Ian' should bo enacted. Tho parents may Mr. Oscnr Itoblnson left. Tuesday, known as "baby farms." is The bill provides Hint tho birth deserve little .consideration but the for his home in ('lay County. of a chlhl to n man ami woman shall child Is In lis way nKnslhle for The MiKslor.nry Society of the.JInp-- , a common tlst Church has thirty yards ot fine constitute bearing Its law marriage, Its being and should not Ik permitfather's name ted to go thru life with the stigma lioinciiiudi carpet for naif. I'(.r any the child CITY I'llllKK 1(1.1 and becoming his lawful heir. It Is attached to It." Co. Information call en Jim. Tom d'ulnn. Trust Office over Berea Bank t I'liuno 10'j. ' (ad). The Snlnr rl.iRa nt hn Antilntiu Mrs. Curt Ten-Illwho has been Miss Lucy Ilollamy. an Academy stu lh u ucr jollghtfully a ki entertained at sick ho long, Is Improving. HIB,V rnllp.1 In llpr linlili. In TW 14111 lilnnt. the homo of I'rof. nnd .Mrs. Matheny Fire, Life, Accident, and Live Stock ncssee, Tuesday, became of the ill- - last Friday night. WHITES STATION NEWS miss WM ,)f '"T ""),n,'r J"W I'ellamy INSURANCE Dr. Howard gave a lecture lit the Whites Station, April 20. rishlng does not expect to return. main chapel, Tuesday morning, cn Is all tho go In this part. Will sign your bond. " ,m',a Nelc1' wa" ,n "Making Good." I'rof. Cromer spoke Richmond, Ky. Miss Blancho Smith sent thu day Phone 505 for a few days lust week. In upper chaol on "Abraham Lin-- 1 with tho Misses Burtons, last Thurs-- I .Miss Mnttle MoiJuIro visited In coin." day. North Bound, Local Saturday and Sunday. Harrison visited at Htaxxfleld, 10:66 p. in. Mrs. A. C. Caylord ot tho Ulna I 7:00 a. m. Knoxville ot the arrived, a car load . ' Just 2:52 a. dale Sanitarium, ot Hinsdale, Illinois, Sunday. 1:07 p. m UBHHA latest Improved farm machinery, such Miss Mnrtha Doztor spent Tuesday 7:40 a.m. College In tho In- 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati FOR SALE ac drills, harrows, planters, rultlvnt- - Is visiting tho with Mrs. Olllo McWIIIIams. terest of the Weaving Department. South Dound, Local ors and plows of thu James Oliver .Mrs. Lucie Hitter and Mm. Will 8:15 p. m. 6:30 a. m. Ouo tract ot land, sewn seres, on Cincinnati Kxcant1on has begun for tho erecand the J. Q. Case brands at Chris Mrs. east sldo ot railroad In Conway, Ky. 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. ni. UEIIEA tion of the new Ice and storage Smith spent Thursday with (ad.) man's. White. 5:60 a. w. 7:00 p. m. Ono good eight room dwelling built Knoxvllle Jim llargis was In llerea last week Plant In connection with the Power Mr. Luther Mauplu was In this part on modern style, known ns the Hart Express Train. plant and will lie rapidly pushed to on business. last Sunday. property; finished In good style Kith No. 32 will stop at Berea to taUo Jno. Welch spent a jiortloii of last completion, Mrs. Saylor Is vicltlug with Mrs. summer kitchen, good will, good tarn, on passengers for Dayton, O., Richweek In Jackson County, by Barclay this week. The Iliirnam property owned good garden, good store hoiiw, 1'lxijo mond, Ind., Indianapolis, ind., ColumMrs. Magglo Ogg and daughter, the college has been newly painted, Mrs. Lucy McWIIIIams Is 011 the foot, and other out buildings. One bus, O., and points beyond. Lucy, were visitors of Klchmoml, Sun- and a new cistern dug, which makes I sick list. South Dound. good four room cottage as good js day. It a fine piece of property. new, well rlnUhcd, about fifteen young Miss tirade I'arks spent Wednesday 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati Cr&ss seeds, plows, and wire fenco 11:65 a. m. UEIIEA Miss Frances Smith, state travel- with Miss Annie Cochran. fruit trees. I will sell for 13,2.".0 on at Welch's. lad) A. C. l'lngletou was In this part easy terms. For particulars cull en ing secretary of the Y. W. C. A., No. 33 will stop to take on pasJudge T. J. Cole's mother Is very sengers for Atlanta and points or address mo at Conway, Ky , or spoko at the Sunday night meeting recently. III at his home en Chestnut St. Mrs. Hitler spent Wednesday with S. Wyatt, Berea, Ky. Conon "Kchoes from tho Biennial Mrs. Solomon Hammond who has North Bound (ad) vention" held at Klchmoml, Vn. Miss Aunt Bello Johnson. W. M. Hayes leen with .Mr. and Mrn. W. II. Harris Uio p. m. The ladles' Aid Society met at II HUE A Smith also stayed over Monday, and for a week and taking treatment unh:50 p. m. Cincinnati 7,098 CHILDREN IN MADISON der n local doctor went home, SunCOUNTY day. r'razler carts at Chrlsman's (ad.) Mr. J. It. McCollum, a well known There wero 7,0'JS children ofscho.il Mr. Johu H. Jackson, made a shoit citizen of HockciiHtle County. Is very ago In the last ccnmis ot Madison visit with his parents, from Satur- III at his daughter's, Mrs. A: JohnCounty. It Is of vital Importance to son, who lives near the depot. Mr. day until Monday. each ouo of these who shall 1m CounW. n. Harris and J. 1'. Blck McCollum was a soldier In the Civil t,.BiK ty Suiierintendent for the next four busl- - War and Is In his 79th year, nell left Tuesday morning, for a years. Prof. Harvey II. Brock, wh Old Hickory and Studebaker bug. j Kusstll Springs, Ky. ness trip to Is a candidate for this office, has had Mr. J. M. Early made a short visit years of oxierlence In ImiiIi County security " with his family the first ot tho week. accepted. .nnd High School work. Ills txtl-enc- o 1 tad.) Mr. and Mrs. K. FothergtU have rela rlpo to taKo hold of any phas--oMrs. Laura Jones returned from cently moved to Berea Into one 01 tho work. (ad). Parkway St uncinncti, Tuesday, where sue ' Mrs. Jones' cottages ou ccclal styles in midsummer i Mr. Johu Jacksou anu juss urucu millinery. She has n full line of the M. 0. LEIGHT0N I Blanton were married In Tennessee latest shapes, ribbons, flowers, fancy last Friday. leathers and children's hats. Call and Special fertilizer for oats and grass, ecu tho now stcck. Special prices oil gardens at corn, tobacco or truck everything as ;ho searon Is advanc(ml.) Chrlsman's. I ing. Miss Thompson, her clt trimBHBSMiss Nancy Myers spent from Satmer, will make or trim your hat to her homu in urday until Monday-a- t crdeii We guarantee rutlsractlon with Richmond. every order. Mrs. Laura Johps. (ad .Mr. and Mr. Lander Cojle, u son of Mrs. Tom Coyle, who was killed In ' COLLEGE ITEMS the west lost week, was brought o the Borea. Friday, and Jmried In President Frost went to Atlanta, l!a cemetery. last Wednesday, to attend tho first Keep your oye open for the big 'Conference of .Mountain Workers, (ad). "Buggy Day" at Welch's which has ever boon held In the j Tho Misses Mario Scrlvner and IVarl South. He also attended the Southern been j Sociological Congress, having Hill spent from Saturday until MontP.ppolutcd by Gov. McCrenry. Mm. day with Miss Ncttlo Scrlvner. Mr. Hurley of Villa Grove, Illinois, Frost accompanied him. stopped over In town last Friday and Dr. Hubbard la visiting schools th:u visited at tho home of Mrs. Serllda out Eastern Kentucky. Ho spent SunKing. Mr. Hurley was on his way to day at Buckhorn, and went to Hazard, went along with tho Freshman party Mrs. Johu MoWUllams' this week, tho mountains to visit his relatives. Tuesday. to Mallory Springs, Monday afternoon. Stovo Walker has Just purchased a were B. H. Gabbard Mr. and Mrs. The Seniors mauog'. to free themI'rof. Klgby addressed tho Student new buggy. In Richmond, Tuesday. selves once In a while tor a few hours Volunteers during vesper hour last Fat- No other concern dares to give a from thcli many urgent duties and SILVER CREEK ITEMS turday on "Missionary Work in India.", Why? Beguarantee llko Welch's. .. Bc,iualntea glvo themselves over to a Jolly good , . ,. Wth cause they haven't got the quality. time. Ono occasion of such character Noel ,iavUlg R 8,8Ur( who ,9 j svor Crook Aurll 2S.-- Mr. (ad) was, Friday night, when they enjoy- - nt rlH,n, m,snn;,rv n, linrnitt. l snout Samiuay and Sunday i cu a uencious ami auunuani super .Hiss name v;arr was rim of Hebron Ky , witn his brother, Mr. .May MiUht.li. tviiuuiusuurK, .uuiiuaj, oil uccuuui ui in inu a" 1UKIO grove. Mrs. Jeuulo Urutcht-- bpcnt Jiouuay who is attending tho Statu Normal tho sorious Illness of her little niece. Miss Blancho NIcolla, a member of School at Richmond, Kentucky, sjieut with her slswr, Mrs. Curt KelUy. ' It looks llko everybody Is going to tho Junior. clas3, underwent an M. 0. Ltlghton, chltf hydrographsr Miss i;va Jouusou spent sulurday Sunday with Miss Lorena Hater or jation for appendicitis at the College (ad) nlKht In Borea with her brother, Mr. of th United 8tstes gsologlcal survsy, tho Normal Department here. Tho Odd Fellows Lodge had a ban- - Hospital, Sunday night. She Is lo of th nd property Wistarcl Johnson. by th. floode could not have ' Saturday evening, In tho room 'log splendidly. COMING EVENTS Mrs. Curt Kelley who has boen been prevented by any human agency: below their Lodgo Hall. Tho College Freshman class went sick so long is slowly Improviug. 0 re,ervor ,ylUm couId b, th Tho 3rd annual "Buggy Day" at to .Mallory Springs, Monday, for an Tho Mr. Wlllio Kindred spent Saturday vied t0 take clre of ,ueh debate between tho Juu- dilu(J, of Welch's, soon. Don't miss it. (ad) all day puny and had a glorious good k ' water. ulorary societies will have un with hU sister, Mrs. Btu UaVis. Miss Fannie Dowden mado a short tlmo In splto of tho bad weather. U8ua, lnterwit ti,a year because then Airs. Mamiulo ltlchurdtou of Hamllvisii wiui rnenuj, Saturday uud Hun- - t .vr.u. w. Hanson 01 Lexington. wliOil8 Q0 Scnlor ucbato. ton, O.; Is visiting her mother and Way. was on his way to Livingston, stop- May lather, Mr. and Mrs, W. U. Lewis. j Tbo dat0 BCt way Saturwy, 1C ijr cent fertilizer Is known by ped off, Monday, for 11 visit with jJ0Ul' but , or(1(jr t0 BWUro tho ure Mr. uud Mrs Bill Sold at Welch's, (ad) friends In town. (tendance of Kov. David Phlllpson of proud parents of a big boy. .nr. uuesior uuwis, wuo is attend- Mr. diaries Anderson, a Junior, Cincinnati us ono of the Judges, thu Mr. uud Mrs. lien Davis spent SunIng I'hutmacy Collego In Louisville, spent Saturday and Sunday ot his dato has boon shifted to Wednesday day with hor mother, Mrs. Mary Kinla hero visiting ror a few days. homo at Pine Hill. night, May 7th. "May I bo there to dred. ' Mr. nnd Mrs. Jack Laswcll of Or t Mrs. Ernbcrg accompanied by the SCO." Mrs. W. A. Johnson spent Monday lando visited Mrs. Laswoll's mother. Mesdames Austin and LlndsUv drovu and Mrs. Little, with Mrs. Curt Kelley. Ilev. John Little, Mrs. Nannlo Brannaman, from Satur fifteen miles out Into thu country to Mrs. llollle Duvls gavo tho young of Louisville, who wero to hnvo been day until Monday. In tho weavvisit a former student In Borea to speak about their work folks a social last Thursday night. Mrs. J. C. Stol has been 111 for u ing department, Mrs. Wllmot, once for tho colored pooplo of that city All had an enjoyable time. few days. Ada Franco, who was Mrs. Krnbcrg's 011 Sunday night two weeks ago, are Mr. Sam Davis bought u now buggy Five cars of fertilizer now on sale a I first pupil. Mrs. Wllmot owns a loom, now booked for Wednesday night, last wook. Chrlsman'B. (ad.) and hopes by her weaving alone 10 May 14th. I Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Vaughn and purchaeo a homo. 'little, daughter, Mary Eliza, spent I Miss Charlotto Wobb spent tho lat BLUE LICK ITEMS from Saturday uutll Monday with her ter part of last week with her sister, money mother, Mrs. O. 2. Andorson. for the Lucy, of tho Vocational Department. Blue Lick, April 28. Kev. Howard Next Saturday and Sunday aro rog-ulat the Miss Webb was on her way from Hudson will preach at the Blue Lick mooting days at Silver Creek. Adrian, Mich., to Sweetwater, Tenn. churdi, Sunday, May 4th, at 3:30 p. Palace Mr. Jim Gabbard spent Sunday Miss Gertrudo Klco, a formor Berea m. evonlng with Mr. C. T. Todd. and John Terrlll was a visitor In this student of tbo Academy Department, (spent Saturday and Sunday with vicinity, Sunday. U. B. ROBERTS, Proprietor. "Learu as It to llvo forever; llvo friends hero. Ml as Klco Is at home II. Wiley Harris left, Sunday, for as If to cllo today," Coyle BlMlng, Main St. Phone 57 with her father at Doonovlllo. Afton, Oklahoma, whore ho will bo Mr. Frank W. Smith gavo a mojt engaged In tho milling business. Interesting talk to tho Y. M. C. A. Johnson and Win. Kvans Carlos last Sunday night on "Secretaryship." havo gono to Ohio. R 1 i i o LOCAL PAGE The vice developments 'Te producer, and oooooooooooo DR. BEST, DENTIST 4 osoooooaouuooao the consumer hold daily heart to h'.art talks through these columns, r u onrrv n. , u-- ' ' a, no fictitious value as an obstacle to a business transaction through the Want ads. 5 You cannot afford to the chances thrown at your feet on this page, Mr. Careful Buyer. fj There MSI trr 1 ML'BT bo courteous to T rnnn to n. picture which w kimx! Killlmc to glt Hi brnrM of llglit ISmernon. Tf f SOME HOMELY MEAT DISHES. A nice supper dish may be prepared by pouring, a batter over pork sau- - I d. l. BUGGIES "The best Buggies in the World" at Welch's PARRY, HOUGHTON, PHOENIX, SECHLER and BANNER rZ.l!. link sausages, prick them nnd put them Into a pan and set In the ovun to try out a llttlo ot ths surplus fat; pour off tho fat and pour oter 11 Yorkshire pudding batter, as follows' A cup of milk, a pint ot Hour and two well beaten eggs, a teaspoon-fu- l Bake until (lie pudding It of salt " brown, Sausages may be baked on top of creamed potatoes, making another nice chango from the ordinary method. Serve tliem on the tabic In ths dish In which they have been baked. When serving hamburg steak, It may be made to serve several mors by the addition of a little cooked oat meal or other cereal; season well with salt, pepper and onion Juice, make In rmall pals and fry In hot fat Or, If left In a long roll It may bn. broiled nicely. Ham Souffle. Take a cup of cold cup of cooked chopped ham, bread crumbs, three eggs, a pint ot milk, and pepper and salt to taste. Heat the eggs light, mix the Ingredient thoroughly and bake twenty minutes In a mmlurutcly hot oven. Servo If served with with tomato sauce. y an esralloped dish. It will not be to have a sauce for the souffle. Ham Is better broiled than tried. Cut In thin slices, soak an hour In luku warm water to remove tho salt. Drain and wipe, (hen broil five minutes. Surprise Sausages. Parboil sausages, divide In half and remove thn Wrap In mashed potato, dip skins. In beaten egg and bread crumbs. Fry In deep fat until crisp and brown. Serve these very hot one-half nec-csr- X" them In thn oren. mi f trn.le liinrkaAiflr tM. o!4ln..l ,.f im SI K' -- J jp , mikm Cr FRCC SEARCH .JfQ saw Jack; I PATENTS BUILD F0RTUNI8 m.t It I Miu-hei- r opor-Welch- 's. ' I do-qu- ' "" , J J look so stulish as he does in that neu? suit Don't you want the one girl to say the same olyou? Yok can be sure she will when you arc wearing your Globe "Neetile-MoMed" J I ( I Suit. Best Groceries least 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 yosi like from over 500 handsome ar Meat Market Grocery wool samples. mcasurc, and all' We'll take yoar The TheGlobeTailoringCo. Cincinnati will do the U'r Fit, rest lUataVae Store TKLIPHONE NO. 40 CALLS W. O. MOORE, at th Nicely Stand For all kinds of FEED nnd BREAD STUFFS, Potts' Flour and Meal in any quantity, Com, Oats, Hay, Straw, Ship Stuff and Chicken Feed. We are able to furnish feed in car load lots. 1 ftritnall anj see CLARKSTON Prmt Dtlivtrj. Prices $20 to $40 Plows, Disc Harrows and Farming Implements HAYES & GOTT guarantet ll'trirruinihip MAM STOJCrr. sasr aVank The Quality Store BEREA KENTUCKY May i. I9U. TIPS FOR THE Youth Should Make COUNTRY BOY BOYS' AND GIRLS' CLUBS BE6IN WORK JLHE ClliZliN. UNITED STATES NEWS Conllnurd Irom page one IN OUR OWN STATE Conllnneil from Pint General Degman Dies Ucnetnl Clins. C. t)cguinn died r.t his home, Mnplowood, at Sprlngdnlo, Mason County, last week, after sever-- , nl months' Illness. Ucncral Di'gmnn was mustered Into tho United States army In Aug., 1SC2, asaprlvato In Company 11,10th Kentucky Cavalry. At tho expiration of his term o( enlistment, he In Company F. "Oth Ohio Volunteer Infantry. With his company ho tool; nctlvo part In thu engagements of thu Atlanta campaign, the mnrcli to thu sea and up thru thu Carotlnas la Itlchmoud, Va., and Washington whero he participated In tho great military review. He re ceived a second hororable discharge, Thursday at 2 p. 111. the girls of tho corn, potnto, the first If you am In I ho wood and your and garden rlubs met for tins tlio Ret taken out of It bjr tlmo In Prof, Clark's recitation room. taw a log that iiicln or otherwise, saw Tlio room wns ctowded to overflowcut Into a IiIr log a few Inches, lay ing with club members nnd Interested your taw Into the cant, teeth up nnd trlunds. put morn set In. Cheaper a great drat liiNiilrlni? tnlkn were clveil by the than pulling a pinching law. Messm. J, V. llcrndon, It. 0. Fletcher! Thin In the time to make a bargain V. L. Manery, Prof. Clark, Pror. with father for a share of the crops IjwU anil Prof. Smith. After the last nest year Mow about the sap tooli? Sugar Cnakcr Mr. Ilerndon row nnd matmaking will he here before we know ed that as proof that ho wna not ''one of the dead (armors" referred to by Prof. Iowl, ho would head n subscrir tlon list with 13 to send tho prlre j winner to Washington next winter. Mr. Fletcher Immediately added nnother Jfi.OO. Several mure, equally already subscription, nro largo In sight, and u trip to Washington Is assured to thu boy raising Uie most corn on his acre. Tho girls wer'J not left out, Mr. Ilerndon saying he would do lis well we for tho girls u3 for tho boys, mi On 1 11 I Ixiya nnd , j With for Bhsrs In Poultry 8omt Excellent Advice. Del Othr Mothr Pt 'Aug. 18, 18C3. lie had tho distinction of never having been sick a day nor having missed a call (or duty and having received no wounds during his two term of enlistment. Ho was a member o( Crnxton Post No, a, 0. A. II. of Tolesboro, having lived Blnco Ills nrmy career at tho by homestead continually occupied nicmbors o( Ujo (amlly since his grandfather emigrated there (mm Dublin, Ireland, In 1T&S. Ho Is survived by his wlfo and (Ivc children, of whom aro Mrs. Uoo. W. II00U o( and Mr. I. S. Degman also of lie-re- a, lie-re- a. JOSEPH E. DAVIES llglitful courso o( chicken with accessories "too numerous to mention" was thoroly relished. Tlie cuccesslve couicns called (or continuous passago from n Manor to "Tho Slnclalr-Holdcrma- Ollbert Castle." Gilbert Castlo to House of Seven Gables." "IIoubo of Seven Gnbles to Hunt First Swlmmlnfl Lenon. Ixxik the bucket, pans and spouts orer and If any need overhauling, do It now hlli there Is time. Keep the axes sharp. Whaling nunv tL'tlh Imnr Inula woflri ti Imv mil before his time, and all to no pur-pose.. Kdgc them up nrery day. Frosty grindstones do irot wear awny your tools worth a cent Thaw theru before you begin, Just when does rider change Into lnegar lie raruful about that. Stop using It before It has that In It that will make the head swim. More, than one buy has begun a life of shame at the farm cider barrel. Make a deal with mother for a share (Set a pure-breroost-- J In the poultry r Ten dollars Is not too much to ,t tiiv fnr lilm Mlnrt ullli till - .... vi nut too many, and you will be muk-lug money In two year It 1 ! send u young lady Many other good prlr.es have becnj too. promised and others will come, bo prlies aro awaiting sonio lioy and goes girl In every neighborhood that Into the contest. mem- After tho speaking tho club where seed corn tiers went to Welch's .in. iHstrlhuted. Any boys who did get their com can do so by going j not thero any time. The corn came from Wood, Stubb nnd Co. anil is guurnmi-e- d puru bred Iloono County White. i,n nmi imlf iiounds will plant nn aero nccordlng to Instructions which tr Montgomery will give out to nil boys that apply (or mumlierBh'l' tli week. tu, niiin to ..,., Inn." "Hunt Inn to Heme. Direct Itoute, No At each of these stations ono couiso was served. Thu I rain run on schedule time with but ono sorloua accident. Just n(ter entering thu "Hunt Inn" staJumped tion limits tho rear coach tho trade but no damage was done novo tho breaking o( ono o( the car wlndown duo to tho sudden shock. The memory of tho occasion will long linger In tho minds of thC3e stop-overs- ." t I iy 11 1 REAR SEAT ON MOTORCYCLE Device Allows Motorcyclist to Take Wife, Sweetheart or Da by With Him on His Jaunts. It Is a einh motorcyclist these days who iIoch not take somebody It on his pleasure Jaunts with hi may be his wife. It may be the babj, or It may be the girl he In hoping to make bis wife. If It Is the baby, the conInfant Is carried In a basket-liktrivance that bangs over the handlebar. If It Is no m i) person old enough to take rare of herself she occupies a seat over the rear wheel. A Colorado man has Invented what he claims I an Improvement over the rear seat The rut shows the used heretofore Keneral construction of thin seat with Its padded bottom and buck, but the 111 Motorcycle Rear Seat. lef virtue lies In tho spring mechan gokommen." ism. The rods under tho center of the seat lead Into tubes that havo a franklin'sjpeTmeeting short colled spring at tho bottom and act as shock absorbers. On last Saturday night the Franklin Literary Society gavo nn open RIDDLES. meeting, Inviting tho girls of thn Schools. Tho society hall, Why Is a washerwoman the most Foundation room 15 Industrial building, wns prett:-l- y woman In the world T wonderful decorated with banners nnd penBecause she goes to bed worn out, and next rooming gets up fine linen. nants of various societies, (lowers mid When Is the wind of uso to a country engaged In war? When It blows great guns. What Is that which a cat has, but no other animal T Kittens. What Is that which Is full of holes and yet holds water! Othetwue called "THE A sponge. present as tho most plcasnnt evening In Ilerca. Tho party consisted o( Mc3dnmcs. Clark, Hunt, Holdcrman, Misses Kthel SEED CORN TEST BOY'S CLUB Told, Raymond, Eylcr, Sinclair and HIGH KvaiiH, Messrs. F.O.Clark, D. O. Bowman, Peck, Hunt, Imrlo, Smith, Croreceived from WooiIh Tho Bix-- corn mer and Dr. Hudolph. Stubbs and Co. for tho Com club Tho train crew consisted of Mra. Immediately put to test boys was Holdermau, Miss Sinclair and Ml3s gerLy Mr. Montgomery nnd shows This Is a new photograph of Joseph Ethel Twld. mination toot of !C Iht cent. This Is E. Davles of Wisconsin, secretary of prominent Journals calling a halt. need hesitate to the Democratic good, nnd no oiw 'The MIchlgun election Is the most national committee, CAMP FIRE GIRLS County j who has been uho It. It Is guaranteed Iloone offered several posisignificant Indication of public senti33 cents worth will plant nn tions under the new administration, White, Tho rnlly o( tho camp (iru girls for ment, however. row all 'ncludlng that of assistant secretary aero with an extra border tho opening of tho season will 1m; ' MORGAN'S WILL of war. around. held on Saturday afternoon at the The will o( J. P. .Morgan was- adhomo of Mrs. B. II. Roberts at 4 too mitted to probata lost week. Less CELESTUDENTS THE GERMAN blue and p. in. Every girl Interested Is Invited than twenty millions was accounted plants, and tho class colors, to come. 0( course, all tho members (or In specldc bequests. Tho remaingold. BRATE WALPURGIS NIGHT Tlio following program was render- will promptly bo on hand (or the der, so much that not oven his iart-necampdro gatherings mean a good Tho Btudeuts of tho College Gor- ed: know how to estimate It, is I time, man Department celebrated Walpur-gl- s and this particular meeting lc(t to hlo son, J. P. Morgan, Jr. It Song by tho society ami prayer night on the 30th o( April. At Itolt Call Franklin's Sayings fincans tho beginning o( a series of Is thought that tho entire estate will good times thruout tho summer. If exceed in valuo 12."i,000,000. supper tlmo a gay procession of about Welcome Address Kdniuml Smith (l'(ty students accompanied by a few Franklin's History Marcus Shearer tho weather permits, tho meeting will LIAUILITY OF THREE HUNDRED teuchors le(t Ladles' Hall. The stuDen bo out o( dcors. Rings are on hand Illography of Woodrow Wilson MILLION (or distribution, and will be eon I Tho Federal District Court of dents were dressed to represent the McGuIro (erred with proper ceremony. different characters In the books read Kecltatlon Jackson Robertson holds that tho White Star Line during tho year. Martin Luther and Declamation J. 0. Tollvcr (Company's loss by tho sinking of tho DENTAL MEET bis wife, Joan o( Arc, William Tell. Music Franklin Quartette Titanic must bo estimated by Uie Mophlstopheles and Dr. Faustus wvro ,(Chalk-tallaws of Great Britain, and according Robert Small wood The annual meeting o( Uie Kentuck to these laws tho owners among Ujo distinguished guests. Oration, Slums Leonard Fielder aro Hablo y State Dental Association, to be held to three hundred Tho procession marched to a ir Franklin Gazette Robert Ewnrds million damages. 8 promises to In Lexington May went ths Music hill, singing nB they DISASTROUS MINE EXPLOSION Franklin Quartette bo of more than usual luterest to the beautiful Oerman songs. As they apDobnto In a gas explosion In a mine near dentists of this and neighboring Pittsburg, they saw a bright I proached the hill Resolved: That tho world Is grow- -, last week, nearly a hunnew methods and States. Numerous (Iro burning high up on tho top about ing worse. ' dred men were entombed and neara appliances will bo exhibited, and tho ly hal( which tho witches wero having Negative AfMrmatlvo of that number were dead clinics are to bo conducted on a very wild dance. It seemed tho veritable Leslie Sparks Cjvech before they could bo rescued. Laurence denAt elaborate and unlquo plan. Many witches danco on tho Urockeu. tists (rom Ohio, Indiana, Illinois and tho nearer approach o( tho party the That tho best tlmo to clear up a Tennessee will bo In attendance. Den(led but Mophlstopheles THE.UJM.INE witches misunderstanding is before sunset. tistry, unllko many professions, canpolitely stopped torward and Invited Suturday evening, April 2Cth, witthem to share In tho (east which ho nessed ono o( tho most unique and not bo learned (rom books and magahad prepared (or his (rleuds. At ti pleasant events that has served to zines, consequently It la obligatory (or tho progressive man to attend reassuring call (rom him the witches freshen Ilereans (or many a day. theso meetings. Tho Lexington dencomo back and wero most friendly In proInvitations wero received to u tists promlso many Interesting sohelping Borve the gay party. gressiva dinner party served lti tho After being thus hospitably refresh- - diner o( tho J(olly) G(ood) T(line) cial features, and In (act, tlio program will prove a rnro tra.t Oil by his Bataulc majesty, hongs wero Line. Tho train started at six o'clock sung and stories told, until nil too (rom tlio Clark Cottngo where the to all In attendance. booh the hour came for the return. first courso was served. A year In Berea College means With lighted torches the company bad ""From there, tickets read '"good (or nioro money In your pocket, Joy in kind boot and w 'tid- passago (rom farewell to their Clark Cottage to your heart and happiness In your ed their wuy down hill singing th. Manor" where a do- - neighbor's lot. beautiful spring song, "Der Mai 1st rs ! New-Yor- k U ar-b26-2en-ti- tho Senator Is always npt to win (or tho simple reason that ho has tho last say, appointments, having to bo confirmed by tho Senate, nnd U10 President who goes against tho wishes of a Senator may oxpect to bo bucked and gagged any day In Uiat augujt body. SHIFTING THE ULA.ME Henry Clay Pierce of tho Waters PIcrco Oil Company, nnswerlng thu charge that ho had converted to his own use, fifteen thousand shares of tho National Terminal Company, declares that It was not ho that swiped this big slice of stock, but that Ualley of Texas "got away with It. It will bo recalled that Senator" llalley resigned his placo In tho Sen-at- o "before tho tlmo," and (rom somo developments In his career It would seem that ho will have a good many tilings to answer (or to tho American people. Most any one could retire nfter having raked off a clear four millions. URYAN TO UE A PEACE SECRETARY Secretary of State Dryati Is formulating a program to bo submitted to European nations looking to disarmament or at least to checking the In armaments by mutual agreement and good will. Mr. Dryan has talked over his plans wltli the Senate Foreign Relations Commltteo and says that they meet with their approval. Details will not bo published, however, until they aro sanctioned by President Wilson. WOMAN SUFFRAGE DEFEAT In the recent election In Michigan tho Woman's Suffrage cause loU by a largo majority. The courso the agitation has taken In tho last (ew months, In England, going to the of tho destruction of property and threatened bloodshed, and In America, hiking excursions to Washington, seem to have resulted In a revulsion o( fooling, many noted American women voicing their protest and old burial ground whero victims of tho cholera epidemic of 1833 wero Interred, has given rlso to somo apprehension on tho part of tho clUzcns, It being recalled Uiat plagues have been known to start from bodies exhumed after a hundred years or more. Tho (car has been allayed somewhat,' however, by tho (act Uiat modern sanitary methods aro such as to quickly stamp out the dlseasocven if It should get a start. FATAL ACCIDENT Mrs. Robert Worth Illngham, wlfo of former Mayor Illngham of Louis-villwas fatally Injured, Sunday, the automobllo In which Bhc was driving into tho city being struck by.an Inter-urba- n car. Sho died soon after being taken to tho Infirmary at Louisville. Funeral services wero hold, Tuesday. j STANLEY FOR GOVERNOR j Tho Louisvlllo Post Is responsible I for the statement that an agreement ' has been reached between Gov. Mc- and Congressman Stanloy, by Stanloy Is to retire from the ICreary the United States Senate McCrcary ho having tho Governor's friendship and influence (or his own candidacy (or tho Governorship two years hence. As to tho report McCreary has nothing to say. WORLD NEWS Cuntmutd Itura Mrm rg ' I Mexico owing to lrlctlon between the Huerta and Diaz (actions. Huerta Is caid to hold tho in(antiy at tho nati-- I onal palace while Diaz is in command of most o( the cavalry, thirty miles distant. ENGLISH POLICY CRITICISED Tho part that Great Britain has taken In Balkan affairs recently is being criticised soverly by tho British pcoplo who sympathize with thu Montenegrins. Tho press of tho country accuse Sir Edward Grey of being a tool to do the dirty work of Austria, and It Is pointed out that was formerly In tho hands of Montenegro which has Just as much right to that city as tho Greeks to Scu-tarla Salonika, or tho Bulgarians to any of tho territory they havo captured, and If It Is wrested from them now tho Montenegrins will fight for It again as soon as they aro able. OBITUARY Sextons Creek, April 28. W. M. Burch died April 6th, and was burled by the Masons on the Gth. A wlfo and (lvo children survive him. Mr. Burch had many friends and fo far as is known, no enemies. He leaves his (amlly very well provided (or, having carried a thousand dollars Insurance on his li(o and being Uie owner of a good farm, somo stock and a steam mill. "No man has douo his duty, until ho has dono I1I3 host." "A man is commonly either made or marred for llfo by tho uso which ho makes of his leisure tlmo." "I llvo for: Tho cause that lacks assistance. The wrong that needs resistance, Tho future In tho dlstanco, The good that I can do." THE BIG HILL STORE op to d. C& 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 S HQ This lx;aiitif ill property lies on the south side of Chestnut Street, Berea, Kentucky. , the lot being 60x200 feet, fronted by a conciete walk; a concrete basement under the whole house; arranged for furnace-heat- ; house also fitted for gas lights. The house is constructed of good material and is well built. It has double floors, the top floor being of hardwood handsomely finished. The first floor rooms are finished in hardwood, the second in hard pine. The building is also storm' sheeted and is plastered, thruout with patent wood fiber plaster. There are three beautiful tiled grates with oak mantels with large french plate mirrors. !5 The water supply is from a deep bored well on the back porch. This is a most beautiful home. We are going to sell it if we can. Any one wanting a good home in Berea with an opportunity to send his children to school will find it to his advantage to write to Bicknell & Harris at once. We will be delighted to give prices on this property or any which we have. And we like to have calls also for we can show better than we can describe the property. There have been some good bargains in the way of vacant lots and residence properties sold on Jackson Street recently. We have still some splendid offers to make properties running in prices from $500.00 up to $4000.00 right in Berea and just out of Berea. We should be pleased to have any one take up the matter with us. Yours very truly, KNOWLEDGE AND INTENTION "THE WILLINGNESS TO PRODUCE" the necessary KNOW HOW" and What Is that which every man can divide, but which 110 man can ice where It has been divided? Water. What Is the keynote to good ners? D natural. to drift Wo havo bard work to do and loads man- THE GREEN SEAL people have KNOWLEDGE INTENTION and the good Wo are not horo to play, to dream, to lift. 8hun not tho struggle, (ace it, Tts God's gift." Lot us not thorc(ore Judgo ono any more; but Judgo this rather, that no man put a stumbling block or an occasion to fall In bis brothor'a way. flt. Paul. er Green Seal Paint will Convince You Formula on wry package. mm Berea, Kentucky. FOR SALS BY J. D. CLARKSTON, Bera, BICKNELL & HARRIS, Kentucky Page Six. THE CITIZEN. CHAPTER VIII. Across th Border. nn next morning At the break. fast tablo Judge Dunmcndo sat In a frigid but eloquent alienee. John began, hesi tatingly. "Father, last nlght- ""lt Is loo late for regrels. sir." "1 am not exactly regretting, tint I felt nn explanation" "Cnn you," the 'Judge Interrupted coldly, "explain nwny tho fact that you havo betrayed the party that honored yon. cast discredit upon William Murchell, who has given you his friendship, upon me, who can yon ex plain thai?" He rose. John shook his head. "I thought I could. Hut now I'm nfrald not" The Judge's Hps purled, then closed firmly as though he could not trust himself to spenk. He rnlsed his hand In a gesture In which grief and hopelessness were blended and. turning, talked slowly from the room. John smiled uncertainly. "I'm afraid. Aunt Itoberta, yourbones were a true May i, 1913. "In that an order or a request?" "Whichever you please," Bhccbnn answered shortly, "And If I don't do It?" "Thero's nnothcr man runnln" for district attorney." John simulated "Why, Shcohnn!" reproachful surprlso well. "Surely you wouldn't go back on your party! Hut the party, aren't you? I forget-you- 'ro I suppose Sluicox belongs to the party ton." Slmcox was John's opponent, "And If 1 His Rise to Power BY HENRY RUSSELL MILLER I doT1 Tlsltor also rose. "Shccbnn. you'ro lying. You'll knife mo In any case. Well, 1 won't do It. So go ahead and you can. I'd rather be beat me- -lf beaten thau bo beholden to you, you Do you know what you are, Sheehan? You'ro not smart, you'ro Just greedy and there's !cen nobody to thwart you. You'ro Just a big bully with a tout as fat ns your Itody. Do you know you're gelling awfully fat?" Ho began "Then you'll win." John got leisurely to his feet. His prophet" He went She sighed ascntlngly. out to face his nelghhors-- an ordeal. Now Chelen wns rent In twain nay, Into many dlvllons-b- y John's speech. Its honest but partisan soul sorely troubled. The largest mimlier, torn betwixt liking 'for their young nelghlmr and the mental discomfort of those whose traditions hail been rudely Jolted, with held Judgment until they could see what liefell. Among the farmers wns A sudden lifting of no dissension. hearts, a still half unbelieving rcjolo' Ing that the young fellow, who as he sweat with them In the fields asked questions, had dared to voice their protest The (llolie. stanchly partisan, made no mention of John's part In the rally save the unconsciously humorous sentence. "Attorney John Dunmeado also spoke." Later, not greatly uplifted by the doubtful honor of being n Isino of contention. John was alone In bis office. smoking furiously, brow wrinkled, feet propH"l on tuc mine. . uenvy imm In the outer room announced the arrival of a visitor. Without knocking the newcomer flung open the door and strode Into the ofllce. His hat was pushed back on his bend; an unllghted cigar stuck out at an aggressive angle from the corner of his mouth. He surveyed John In mingled anger and disgust John, not rising, sighted over lazy feet "Good morning. Sheehan." he said with a pleasantness that would have carried a warning to a calmer observer than the bos. "Well." Without Invltntlon Sheehan sat down. be growled, "you did It didn't you? When a young feller like you thinks he Is better than his party he's got a lot to learn." John considered this statement for a moment. "I do not" be concluded, "think I am letter than my party." prodding What's ideals? Can you eat "em?" tho other, nono too gently, His about the ribs and stomach. fingers found only soft yleldlug cush- ions of fat. "Don't get fresh, young feller." Uut drew bnck, nevertheless. Bbeeban Jobn followed him and contluncd bla Inspection. "If I'm elected. Sheehan. I'd advise you to buy a passage to Mexico or some placo where extradition laws don't bold. You needn't bother about a round trip ticket, either. In the meantime, get out!" Sheehan assumed blusterltig air. "It's shorter by tho window, but you may prefer the door." continued John. He seemed to the other Just then a .very capable young man. Tbo boss, after a moment's Inward debate, chose discretion as the lietter part of valor. John went to the window, thrcvy It open and watched the bulky figure pass out of sight around tho corner. Ho filled his lungs with the cool, clear 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 boaa of New offer the nomination for district attorney to John Dunmeade. Dunmeade Is independent In hla political Ideas. Dunmeade will accept the nomination. Hla father, a partisan Judge, congratulate! him. Ills Aunt Roberta urges John to call on Katherlne Hampden, daughter f a capitalist. Katherlne Hampden Is a worshiper of success. She and John are friends. Jeremy Applegate, a political dependent, campaigns for John and the stats ticket In New Chelsea lives Warren Blake, a model young bank cashier, connected with Hampden In "high finance." They try without success for John's aid. The rottenness of politics In hla state and party as revealed In hla campaign disgusts John, tie cans upon Katherlne. 'Katharine's peril In a runaway reveals to her and John their unspoken love. John publicly "turns down" the machine ef hla party. Jofm will not compromise with his conscience even for the sake of winning Katharine, and the two part The course of hla son la disapproved by Judge Dunmeade. John Is elected and puts Sheehan on trial for political corruption. Chelsea, Gus Is." cide. 8heehan caught the point "Hub! you don't know who the party . I To GTs credTi be IT w'rlTTeii John did not think enrplngly of her iHildness let as use the word lip used, courage. Hla longing was not Iron-mi- l liecnnse she hart abandoned Iho woman's weapon of Indirection for the man's frankness. Vet liN hold on himself did not relax It became even t lie more secure. And he wondered at the strength not revealed within lilm. utile to the temptation of her. lie knew all that be wait, and ho knew, too, that bo desired, would always desire, tier above 11 good things that life bolds. yet between them stood an Ideal that was still essential to lilm. And he believed thai be bad strength to put her the tcmpta tlon away from lilm. He put aside his self measuring. From what? What was bo to do that Bade Impossible the taking of this girl by bis side, bis to take J lie bad said In answer to ber question, "I don't know. Let them beat me, I suppose." lie suddenly knew that was not true. He must make hla light warm glow enveloped blm, Ms blood quickened. He spoke nloud. "I will fight them." Bbe turned to look at blm again. "You have thought as far ahead as tomorrow." she said steadily. He did not release them, nor did she seek to disturb his clasp. She met bl gaze unfalteringly. "Listen!" be wild gently. "I didn't know that you cared. I, too. care far more than you will believe." "I know yon care." she answered simply. "And why you won't take me." "I have ktiown it ever since our ride." he went on. "That Is why I have not seen you since, and a poor man has not the right to do more than ask a used to luxury to share his life he must not try to persuade. And be has not the right to ask any woman, unless she can sympathize with blm, help him In his work. If she couldn't it would bring ber unhapplness and destroy bis work. Tou I wo are not In sympathy. And a man's work, bis place In life, must come first" "If 1 could only be sure of myself!" she cried. "Yon are so many things that I enre for and you refuse to take so many things that I care for." "The things that you care for can be had only at the expense of the things tbnt aretbnt I hope are Indispensable to tne. I don't mean to be priggish." "You nreu't priggish." she answered quickly. Then she went on: "1 wonder, can one make oneself over? 1 wish now that 1 could. But then perhaps that Is only becnuse It Is now. Perhaps tomorrow, when I weigh you wo-ma- u Just what I'm trying to deI'erhans you cnn enlighten me." spoke A party." Sheehan "1 cnn with Intense conviction "a party Is thoe that control It" "Then In llenton county you'ro tho party?" "Eggsnctly! .Me and Murchell." autumn air. "(iooilby " He got Into the trap and "Then, modestly. I do think I'm bet The election was a week away. A looking back. drove nwav without once party." John responded, week Is a short time, but In tt. If you ter "Jobn. John!" she whispered. "Why still than the pleasantly. "And. ns you say. didn't you take roe In spite of my- I've a lot to learn. Have you come to are a young man uot unwilling to lose an occasional night's sleep, a great dest self:" Then stii went Into the house. can tie accomplished. John's Journeys she found her rather, teach me?" In the rait "Say. hain't you no resjiect for my took him Into I'lumvllle itud Into every looked ut ber shnrply. ending, lie position In this county?" ward thereof and Into Iho townships. "Yon look done up. It wits a fool "For your iiosltlon a great deal: for In these latter districts he bad less mind. What's Williams driving out you none at all." need of the diplomat's tongue to win again for?" Sheehan grinned In spite of himself. rcrults-"worke- rs" tbey were called "I like your nerve. That's what and well called. He found volunteers makes me sore." he went on reproachFarmers Cranshawe and fully. "I like you. I wns glad to do Bykes and Criswell nnd others, sober, you a favor I gave you n chance to unemotional men who were yet willing get In strong with us. And you go and to follow In n forlorn hope. On the beef It by thro win' down the state day I fore election, faith In his fellows 'That's I a big bad sought td press Into their aervlce. John Dunmeade bad grown. One saw that In the already grave, al. most sad. lines of his face. Work and thought and responsibility and purpose nnd something olso of which the set their senator bad no Inkling-h- ad stamp upon blm. There had been no lack of accomplishment during tho nvo months of oHlee holding. To this truth eloquent witnesses might hnvo been called Hutch Maley and Itcd Hrlcker. already serving terms In the penitentiary; 8layton. n fugitive, bnll forfeited; Drown and Piiraons. free only pending apieal: and now Bheehan. his fate hanging In the balance The machine Senator Murchell knew, would bo rebuilt butter nnd stronger thau ever, but for the present It was sadly, sadly out of gear. He let his glance stray from John to the defendant Sheehan sat slouched In his chair In an attitude that bo vainly sought to render Jaunty, confident. Ills cheeks hud fallen In slightly, his eyelids were puffy and red rimmed, His mouth hung flabbily. His hnnrts played nervously with a piece of paper Whlttrcdgo. famous 'lawyer tho brought Irom Steel City to defenil Sheehan, brought his brilliant prromtlun to a cloo. The audience relapsed Into an expectant silence, all eyes llxcd on tho district attorney For n moment be remained as he hud sat throughout the plea for Hie uereiie. motionless, tenii in.. niiii. rnptttirii mni yinnni minut at the wall ticlilnd Ihu Judge, as thougl be saw vision lie rose and The moment ended, stood lieforc the Jury Ikix. tint ad dressing the court. Ho smiled gravely at the Jurors. It had taken a whole day's session to telcct them, but he knew them nnd that they were well chosen. Then tbe smile faded from his Up and ejes. replaced by a look to which his neighbors were growing accustomed. He began to sieak. I "Gentlemen of the Jury, what I hae Hut there U a to do Is not pleasant. thing called duty " As Iho first words fell Murchelfa In- (crest leaped, lie knew that be was I n man mount to a cllmnx In hU I lor tig life From the beginning the audience was caught In tbo man's spell by some-thinthat breathed through hi voice ind that had been absent from perfervld period. He bad a dear, flextblo voice snd knew bow to use It. The speech bad been skillfully plan oed. At first he contlued hla argument to the Jury and tbo enso at liar. Logic' Illy he marshaled the evidence against tbo defendant and analyzed tho defense. Thru when he felt that be bad brought Intellectual conviction to all bo began to direct his words at the su Hence not for the teleuilhle effect on the Jury, but twenuse be liellevesl a verdict of guilty would be worthless It aroused a common horror for tho crime. Never afterward In a speech did John reach quite the same heights as on the afternoon when the bright blade of his young Indignation cut Into tbe of his bearers. Tbe matter deeply personal with them. Bach aian suddenly felt himself aggrieved, felt that a shameful attempt bad beeu made to take advantage of bis good faith and trust And then, even while they were condemning Sheehan. John cemed to arraign them. He set them to asking tbe question. What part have I In this crime? Such offenses sre no' ilbte only nmong a ieople asleep. They were both aggrieved snd aggressors. Senator Murchell snt to all outward teeming Impassive. He listened, as astonished as the rest, but with and he wns himself amazed For he read In the to mnrk ardent face and words a passion for n hopeless Ideal. So much power, he For he thought, going to waste! knew, better than did those who possessed It. the power of moral passion 11 g Whit-trdge's un-les- s e under-Handindly, "I'm afraid you won't understand. Sheehan. It's a question of Idenls." I know Sheehan snorted. "Ideals'. all about 'em. Whnt's Ideals? Can yqu eat 'cm? Cnn you wear 'em? Cnn you stuff 'em Into your pa tits' pocket like this?" He Illustrated by drawing out n fat roll of bills. "Will they get you votes? Vhen I came to Plunivllle fifteen years ago all I owned was the shirt on my back. Now I can buy out nny man In llenton county ex ceptln' Steve Hampden and Murchell. and when they want anything here they're glnd enough to come to me and make It worth my while to give It to em. I didn't get It by bavin1 Ideals." How true. John thought Judging shall find you lacking." ne. too, was He made no reply, wondering. Could she make herself over? Could he make her over? He stood awkwardly before ber for o moment, then turned ns though to leave. "Are you going to relinquish me wholly Her voice was still steady, but In the moonlight her face was very white. "Don't! I this, summer-tonig- ht you have aroused In me long"Thank you for not humiliating me." ings for something different Perhaps T'lt wasn't Williams." she answered. I may yet liecome big enough to lie "John Dunmeade came home with tne." ltb you can give happy with what "Humph!" he growled. "You'll tie you." making fool of yourself over that ne bad to steel fellow yet If you're not careful." He was trembling, himself again before be could reply "No, I won't." she wild wearily. "He "I can't let myself hope that you will won't let uie. He doesn't want me. I come. Hut If yon come. It must be virtually promised to him mid he vlr without persuasion from me." t tut v told me I n m a sellNh pig." She went a few steps up the stairs "Kh? It's H good thing we're going toward the terrace. Then she stopis-away lomorniw. You go upstairs to and fnred htm again, "flood by. Ami IhiI. VihI when you say vour prayers thank tin lird that I've lirmight ynn thank you you not humiliating , "Further than that" f.,r up to Ih what inn are mid Hint you rnn,. When he had helped ber to alight at Mjr ng she said I. aren't going to ts the wife of a one tiorw country lawyer.' ber borne both her hands wero In his without h nuiiver. against the things 1 have and want, I relt r , me-w- 11 ,l fr quickened, he moved on New Chelsea. When election day dawned, a beautiful, py omen!-- ho knew cloudless that at every polling placo In the county was one man at least working In the interest of John Dunmeade and that most of them would be loyal. The state ticket bad a narrow escape from defeat that autumn. Duly the two great cities with their machines, their fraud and their stiptneness saved It Uentou county went for tbe oppoUna sition, not entirely, however. brand was saved from tho burning, although a certain faction of tbe party was not greatly elated over victory. A young man, pale, stirred to tho victory he bad not bedepths by Wns It lieved possible, could uot 'understand, from his narrow experience. liosslble that the seats of the mighty was at his window gazing worship-fullwere reserved only for the Harebells, up Into the sky. the HamHlens, (be Sheehans? He My peo"1 have found my place. thought disgustedly of the coarse, ple! I am willing to pay." brutish thing before blm. Yet Shee It wns a vow of cousecratlun, ban could command his retinue of fol e lowers. One of them entered John's Tho courtroom In the dingy old courtmind. He looked up suddenly. "Sheehouse of New Chelsea wns crowded han. who Is Hutch Maley?" on a certain day In May, pnst the point "Who's He's the of mere discomfort. nutch Maley? Fourth precinct Fourth ward, that's The voire of tbu defendant's counsel what he is. and it's the biggest preeltiet rose and fell. He was something of works, He's the whole In the city. an actor, nnd he put a deal of convoters and election board." In vincing passion Into his words. he monkeys with the "You men New Chelsea oratory Is still loved. count?" Intent, almost "I mrnn." replied Sheehan signifi- Tho audience hung cantly, "that when we need a few breathless, on the scene enacted before rotes we can always get 'em from them. They had the feeling of being not spectators, but participants lu the Hutch's precinct." "I sec. I've heard of those precincts. little drnmn. IVrhaps they were, for Sheehan, don't think you're It was the trial of Jim Sheehan. Senator Murchell was not listening us smart us you think you are. What to the speech He was Intently regarddid you come to tearn tne?" "I come to give you another chance. ing the set profile across ihu counsel You can give nn Interview sayln' tbat table nnd measuring the miiu ho saw you're there ugnlnM the boyish, eager and you was misunderstood-th- at for the stale ticket strong and want very llkeahbt young man whom, almost a year '.vfore. a little ihims aud all your friends to vote for It " day-hap11 1 ticket. What did you do It for?" :ontrollcd-b- ut always proerly con- trolled! Was thero not somo way to bind this force to his Interest? Hrlbery at the polls nnd falsi (lest Ion of election returns, familiar weapon f machine politics, so long used thst they had ceased to arouse tsirror a revolt In the careless, calloused hea of the iieonle. were John's text They explained tho continuance of tbo ma ehlno In power. They shed a bright light too, ou the so cnllod genius of certain polltlcnl lenders at which men marveled as at some miraculous manifestation of godlike mind-- It was not genius, merely crude, primitive dishonesty requiring the direction of no commanding Intellect, needing nothing but Iho will to debauch others' honor. "It Is tho case of government by Indlvldu at craft and greed ngalnst government by tho law that Is the expression of the moral sense of the people." he said, and sat down The audience stirred ineaalry, Murchell smiled grimly. The volcu of the Judge was cold and even, devoid of emotion, as be began to Instruct tho Jury, Critical listeners observed that his charge favored the defendant rather mure strongly than the evidence seemed to require. They attributed It to hU anxiety not to be biased by the fact that the district attorney was his sou Judge Dunmeade was said to possess an admirably JudiThe Jury, Imporcial temperament tantly led by the fat bailiff, tiled out of the courtroom. There were uo other cases on the dny's list, and tho Judge stalked down from the bench to await John the verdict In his chambers. Senator Murchell went to his otllro and Wblltredge conducted the droop Ing Sheebnn to tbe witness room sway from tho curious eyes of tbo crowd Most of the spectators waited to see tbee.n(Jfif the drama. (Oofttlwl MsTt wtak.) May i, tQ'j. use of tbe plant. When the operation of transplanting In complete thu plunt lioultl stand one tir two Inches deeper thnn It stood In the turnery. Ill the cine of tin- - npplf nnd the THE CillZLls I'ac Seven HOME COURSE IN SCIENTIFIC INTENSIVE FARMING Conducted by FRANK S. MONTGOMERY, M.S., Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Bpcciat Investigator. tho frulln nre home tijxm "spur" of the previous ear's growth only, these spurs yipNiirliiK on wood one year or more of iikc Mending In or shortening each xlimit of tho nenum's growth, therefore, miMt Ik; doiio with ; care In order not to reduce the hear- w"",, ,M'jmMl n i'rnHii. limit HOME SIXTH ARTICLE ur BIKMIII nre IIHIIItliy ot acurrly located tixiti the aides of tin. FRUIT GARDEN. branches. Willi thu iNttrli, however, II N the wimkI of the Iiih) Menmiii'M Kruwtli upon By L. C CORBETT, llorllcullurlit, Buwhich the fniltM nre directly borne, rets) ol Plant Industry, Depart and with them hemline In tuny lie employed tit limit the qmiiitl-tvol ol Airlculture. of fruit lioriie liy the tree. Jnpnneo plums lienr on ImiIIi yenr-olwixxl nnd aptira. Irnnlne mny therefore lie until UK powlbllltles In fruit culture ,0 ,,,, , . fni, the UKn restricted areas havu lieen case of the pencil. very generally overlooked, w ith , The grape benrs Ita fruit on shoot tbe result that many person of the senmin. whlrh In turn ummlly who own a city lot, a auburban home nrlnn fnim ennes of tho previous year's Old wood oil the crntHJ la or ktvii a farm now look urwm fruit n. growth. Thin cun nil be clumped, therefore of llllle value; hence the dea luxury. velopment of no ninny system of and much of the land which li now training which mnlntnln only n single practically wnate and cutlrriy wire- -' lierinnnent trunk, from the top of muucratlve can lie made to product which the henrlng ennes nre renewed frultii In aufflcleut nunutlty to give each vear. them a regular place upon tho family iy piniitlni: (lie vines cloudy nnd hill of fare nnd at tho anino time udd carrying up tingle trunks to n fixed reany io me uiiraciivcnesi or tue helcht nnd fnim the Ion of the alnlk table and heiiltlifiilhess of the diet. cnrrvltur out horizontal nrma nlont in order tc prove n aource of con- - vvhleb "Kpurw" nre maintained n abort Htunt pleasure and gratification n fruit' growth from inch xpur will lie auffl- plantation mtiHt claim the ntteution of t0 ghi u uniform and nnmclently It owner from early Aprlng to late ,ieno canopy of leaves for the nrbor. autumn. Ita product, too, mint lie ao mid blackberries both ltnplierrle planned ut to cover the greatest hw- .ar tl.elr fruit on 'abort almoU which nlhle jiortliiii of the seasons between nvHr from rune- -: ofhe previous aea. front. For n conimeivlal place on im boh'h growth. extensive acale It would lie out of tho J the case of tbe currant and to attempt to niter tho char- - ix.rrr ,e fruit nre produced on both acter of the noil to milt the need of' 0ld nnd new wood. The fruits nppenr the plant, but with a small area the n axillary growth from the shoot Is quite different If the soil Is nCf, nnd wood three year or more of heavy It can In lightened with sand ngo Is unprofitable nnd should be cut If It Is not deslrnlile to Increase the nway. proKirtloii of biimus which It contains. Htrnwlierrie lire rarely produced In If It Is lacking lu organic matter the profitable qtiantltle by planta more addition of leaf mold nud well rotted tlmn one year old. I'lanta over two manure or tho turning under of aomo jenn c)f age should lie rooted out to leguminous imp. such as cowpens or Bve room for new one. The Interest or n rrult garden may j bo grootly enhanced by growing there In plant, not adapted naturally to the cllmntU' region In which the garden U located. The most hardy sort should tie selected, lu addition to which the fruiting shoots may be wrapped lu matting, covered with straw, nud the protected, or. fruits thus If It seem deslrnlile. tetuisirary sheds may In- - built over the plants and these tbntcheil with straw or fodder sufficiently to protect them from frost. sorts may be Then, ngrilu. tipped over by cutting the nsits on ouc i side, bending the branches close to the soil, pinning them down and then covering tbe whole plant with matting and oarth or n straw thatch and eiirth. , Tbe fai t that tree cau tie grown us dwarfs ns well us standards will enable one to utlllre a space which had previously lieen cousldered unsulted for the development of a tree. In pro hoto It N llmwhlr agricultural portion io sire iiwnri trees are mure station. fruitful than standards, aud they come CDLTIT1TKI) Into bearing sooner. WtLt, FKCNKU ANI OIK'UABl). Dwarfing Is accomplished by budCanada field eas, will accomplish tho ding or grafting robust growers on desired result. If tbe soil Is loose and alow growing stocks, nnd most tree sandy, losing Its store of plant food fruits lend themselves to this treatreadily, this fuult con bo remedied by ment, Hesldes this method of modiftho addition of retentive mnterlal, such ication, there nre other method quKe as an clny. The amount of clay to Im m(Kirtnnt to the owners of small areas, added must tie governed by the degree Htnndanla may ln grown ns "bushes" of stiffness desired In the soil. If, on or ns "pyramids." thus making It jks-thother hand, the class of plants to glide to grow them much closer togeth-bgenerally grown Is suited to n loose, er. Prnnlng nnd training used In soil and It seems desirable to blnatlon have shown the possibilities add to tbe collection a plant, such ns of restricting plants to the "espalier." plum, which naturally requires a ' "cordon" and other styles of training heavy, retentive soil. It would undoubt-- ' employed In growing fruits against edly lie lietter to change the chnractcr walls. TIicm- - methods hot only allow of the plant by grafting It upon n stock plants to w grown more closely thnn adapted to sandy soil condition than s commou In orchnrd practice, but to attempt to modify the soil to suit, they allow the grower to take ndvan-thplant. tage of locations nnd conditions under Such modifications In plants nre not which trees could not develop easily uccnmirilshcd, nnd with malty. many plants there Is no alternate but Hordes the advantage of dwarfing. - them In Kniftlng mny be turned to good oil their own roots. Kuscease H- i- soil Itself must be j,,,,, , tw owner of few 'trees mudo to conform to the demands of tho icr,.,llL. his t.orts tioyond the limits be- plants. Tbe soil. In addition to There nre of tho tTvi Uv Ing heavy and retentive, may nlso ho. fdto. trees known which beams many ; cold nnd wet. tt8 jW varieties of apples. If the soil be unduly moist tho only ( , m,,,((I1 ,,, tHU luivautages to be safe and satisfactory remedy lies In Bnlle(J from r,,ttrl.f,,,K ,,, Krowth of thorough undordriili.ago. lhls can bo ,anU , dwnrfliig. some Drain accomplished In two ways. of t,0 metl.o.1 of training offor adap-insdug and a stono conduit blUlt be wllk.,, of comb,u,K to allo the. superfluous water o etQ f vnrimw lmbs of cape. or. wha U better, agricultural , ,h tf f th tho , lie may lie laid In the bottom of the , dlsadvnt.tngo to the plants. ' "... should not be laid To Illustrate this, currants may bo tentlve the tiles combined with grapes, apples with cur vcr two and n half or three feet deep raspberries, grapes nnd straw and about one rod apart. If the soil Is rnuts or berries. porotiH the drains may be placed farTho advantages of theso methods ther apart nnd burled deeier. uppurcnt nt ouco when the obAt planting time nil broken or decayed roots should be cut nway, leaving ject Is tho most economical utilization only smooth cut surfaces nnd healthy of u limited laud area. Besides tho special adaptations afwood to come lu contact with tho soil. sT a large part of tho root area of tho forded by dwarfed trees ami by speplant has been lost In transplanting cial combinations of low growing and tbo top should Ih cut back In propor- high growing plants, certain well kuown system of pruning and training tion to the roots remaining. Tho holes lu which treea, vlnea or allow additional liberties to tbo skillful shrubs are to be set should lie ample planter. Tho vino may bo utilized ns io that tle roots of tho plant may have a cover for walks and drives or as a full spread without landing them out canopy over small outbuildings. A f their natural course. Tho earth at cozy summer veranda may be covered the bottom of the holes should lie by grapevines, thus securing the douloosened a spade depth below tho line ble udvnntngo of a cool, shady nook y during summer nnd n supply of fruit In of excavation. The soil placed In contact with the roots of the tutumn. nowly act plant should Im rich top soli, Where there Is moru laud at one's frto from as1 or partially decayed or- disposal therv may Ih both a fruit garganic matter. I'lrin the soil over tbe den aud n vegetable, garden. roots by trampling, as this brings tho For specific recommendations as to loll particles together and at the same varieties of fruits adapted to the vatime In close contact with tho surface rious fruit sections of the United Htatos of the roots. A movement of soil wa- tee farmers' bulletin No. 'JOS, "Varieter Is thus set up and the food supply ties of Fruits Recommended For of the Ml brought Immediately to the tenr the folds would Just touch tho downy backs of tho chicks. On cold nights an extra plcco of carpet was thrown over the box or n small Jug of warm water placed Inside. Tho bottom of tho box was kept covered with straw. HOW TO FUMIGATE HEN HOUSE Building Should Be Closed Tightly and All Fowls Excluded Be Careful of Poison Used, Fumigation Is a means of reaching germs and Insect life In the air of the room and In the cracks and crannies of tho wood work, says tho Cultivator. Tho house or room should be tightly closed and all fowls excluded during fumigation. A simple method Is to burn the sulphur candles now sold at stores dealing In poultry supplies. The fumes of brimstone may also be produced by burning In a metallic basin (such as an old Iron kettle) a number of rags previously soaked In melted sulphur. Sulphur may bo mixed with a little alcohol or kerosene oil and burned, or It may be sprinkled upon live coals placed In a chafing dish. The house or room should be kept closed for several hours and then opened as thoroughly as possible to allow the wind to drive out any remaining traco of poisonous gas. In fumigating by burning substances bo careful not to set Are to the building. Remember also that in most cases the substances which aro used are poisonous to human life and to fowls. Carelessness In their use or In leaving them about where chick or child can get at them may have dire results. AGRICULTURE Difficult Churning to churn tha cream at a temimraturo At thlH season of thu )car tho Station receives n largo of about 62 degrees. A higher temperanumber of Inquiries In regard to the ture serves to soften the fat and causes difficulty Into It to churn moro quickly. Thirty of churning cream butter. Tho Inquiries complain ti.at per cent cream which has been caretboy churn their cream for n fully held at a tompcraturo of 75 period o( tlmo but that degrees for twenty-fou- r hours Will glisten and bo ready for churning. the butter will not "como." This difficulty may bo duo to sovcr-- Tho ripening will help materially In reasons, which may bo cnum decreasing tho length of tlmo required to churn the cream, also this riorated as follows: At tliU tlmo ot tho year and partic- pening gives tho butter a delightfulularly a llttlo earlier than this, thsro ly mild acid flavor. The ripening In Is no grocn feed which may bo fed to r.ddltlon causes all tho butter to tho cows, except ullage, Tho dry feed churn out of tho cream nnd thereforo causes tho ' butter fat to assumu a tiicro Is very llttlo loss of butt r hard, wblto condition. Tho fat occurs lu tho resulting butter-milCold cream often foams and will not In tho cream In tho form of little globules or balls. It Is necessary that churn. Two hours before tho cream Is to be churned tho tompcraturo theso llttlo globules chall stick toshould bo reduced from 75 degrees K. gether In largo masses to form partiF. It requires this length cles of butter. When tho cows arc on to C2 dry food these llttlo particles become of tlmo for tho butter fat to become bard and will not ctlck together. A cooled throughout. Difficult churning Is sometimes ration cotntKiscd of corn meal, cotton owl meal, corn stover and dry bay caused by the fact that, tho cream Is particularly calculated to causa n becomes contaminated with undesirhard condition of tho fat. Silage will able bacteria that prevent tho growth help to soiuo extent In reducing thu of the deslrablo kind of tactic acid hardness. Mncood meal nlco t'nJs Lacterla. Therefore It Is highly ad- vlsablo to carefully wash and s:ald to cnusc a softer get on grass In the tno milK utonslls after using them. tho cows J. J. Hooper, Prof, of Animal spring tho difficulty of churning Is Husbandry, College of Agriculture. coon eliminated because the nre mi giasa softens the fat. It Is not what ono docs, but what Ono of tho most frequent, causes of ono tries to do, that makes tho soul long churning Is a thinness of the strong end fit for a noblo career. E. cream. Tho crcr.m should Ira rich in P. Tcnnoy. order that tho globules may bo brouglit close tojethor and tho butter Infidelity. gathered readily. In the summer Agnosticism Is the passing form of tho cream may frequently be churned the old Infidelity as the race Is swept at a tompornutro of 5S degrees K up to an Intelligent and abiding posbut In tho winter we find nt the Ex- session of the eternal things. UeT. P. periment Station that It Is necessary A. Slmpktn. Congregatlonallst, Salt jke City. Utah. lo ul J en y 7 ,,. ,,, I c0t USING Box A FIRELESS BROODER goose-questio- n Protected by Wool Carpet and Heated by Small Jug of Warm Water Is Excellent. BLACKBERRIES AND RASPBERRIES Oy JOSEPH OSKAMP, succc-fltfull- y Horticultural Department, Purdua Station. Purdua University Agricultural Extension. Experimental A thero aro many poultrymen who prefer to raise chicks In a flreless brooder, we give here a plan suggested by W. D. Ncale, which has been used successfully for two years, says the Iowa Homestead. He secured, box three feet long, sixteen inches wldo eight and inches . deep from his grocer for fifteen cents. An opening was made In one side Of the box four Inches in width and height to admit tho chicks. To fit In this box, make a frame of laths two Inches less In width and length than the box. Tho laths were placed Never harbor mongrel stock. Don't forget to whitewash the Interior of your houses. Expect disease and low vitality when fowls are Inbred year In and year out. Send to market all the' stock that you cun spare, for tbe prices of feed are still high. Plump chickens are wanted la market; remember that lousy chickens will not fatten. From October ICth to about November 20th tho best prices for poultry are generally obtained. New blood may be added to the flock, by buying some cholco pullets of a reliable poultry keeper. Lining nest boxes with newspaper makes It easy to lift out litter, paper nnd all. Then set a match to It Authorities claim that the eggs from a hen will be fertile for ten days after the removal of the male from the flock. . Do not let your young birds roost with the old hens, as they are liable ' to catch diseases which old hens 'are more subject to. All hens which have completed their second laying season should be disposed of at once, to make room for the young stock. Save the small potatoes and lmpor--1 , feet heada of rahharn and nther wnstii vegetables. They will all be relished by the hens In the winter. Don't delay any longer making repairs to the houses or fences, winter may be here before you are ready. At the same time, clean up tha runs and walks. I I WHIT LEWIS Will make tho season ot 1913, on my farm two and ono half miles east of Kingston on the Muddy Crook 1ioad, at 110.00 to Insure a living vr" ( I colt. Money duo when mare la bred and parted with. Lien retained on colt until sorvlco fee Is paid. Due dlllgcnco will be exercised In care of maro but not responsible for accidents. seml-bard- ' ' ' (IU ' s9svjssfisraTsfcssssHssssHM Whit Lewis is by Rex Pcavlnc, C years of age, 15 4 hands high, fine saddle and harness horse. Flreless Brooder. E. C. Lane, about three Inches apart and nailed pecurely to cross pieces at either end. R. F. D. 2, Borea, Kentucky. This frame fitted Inside the box and rested on nails, two at each end. driven through the box at the desired height. These nalta were withdrawn and driven higher in the ends of tbe box as the chicks grew so that they would have more room beneath tha frame. A piece of wool carpet was thrown over tho top of the frame and pressed down beneath the lath so that of BOURBON POULTRY CURE down a chick's throat cure arfnllng water cure ana 3-- li e e com-sand- y Covering of Brooder. prevents cholera, diarrhoea and otherchtck we twttle makesdiseases. One is (rallonsof medicine At all drugElsts. Sample and booklet on of Fowls" sent FHEE. "nin-eas- Bourbon Remedy Co. biiactu, Ij. o nor-alwa- , Properly Cultivated lllackborrles and raspberries should bo more extensively planted In that itato. They are practically a sure crop. Our berries, coming as they do after, tho bulk of the BtrawbcrrterTare oft the market, command a ready sale. They are comparatively easy to care for and thero Is little actual hand labor connected wtlh their cultivation. A patch will bear profitably seven or eight years without renewal. Soli. Tho blackberry and raspberry can be successfully grown on almost auy soil. The canes aro not bo tpt to winterkill on the proper soils, but the fruit does not attain Its maximum size except on a home-growwell-draine- and Pruned. ,.n,t. p.sses. given until the fruit Is nearly ripe and then a mulch supplied. In any case tho plants should bo protected by a mulch or cover crop during the win- ,,,, ,, ter Pruning. When the young shoots have reached a height of two feot they should be pinched back, causing numerous lateral branches to push out, making the bush more stocky and tho fruiting wood. As soon as the crop Is harvested the old, canes should be cut out and burned. This will prevent the spread of anthracnose. In the spring, after danger of Injury from freezing li past, the new canes can bo thinned out, having In mind tbe probable ciop. Propagation. Tbe red raspberry and the blackberry are propagated from suckers. Root sprouts one year old can be readily transplanted. Hoot cuttings can be made In tho fall and stored Id sand In tbe cellar or burled spot. Hoots outside In a no smaller than a lead pencil are chosen and cut three or four Inches long. In tbe spring theso are planted out. The black raspberry Is propagated from stolons. In the late summer the long canes, touching the ground, can be covered with a few shovelstul of dirt. They will soon take root and can be transplanted In well-dralue- -, ,,, y and greatly Increasing ! "Such shipments mean Studebaker has the confidence of the farmer" Every year over one hundred thousand n vehicles nre sold by Studebaker, Over a million Studebaker vehicles are alwaya in use. Stop and think what that meant. This enormous output means that Farmers the men who know depend upon Studebaker wagons to do their work. And a Studebaker wagon never fails. It is always ready to do a big day's work and to keep on doing it. There are thousands of Studebaker wagons that have been in service from 20 to 40 years. horse-drive- o Imme-4latel- deep, rich loam. Planting. Previous 19 planting, tho ground should be plowed deeply, turning under stable manure or some Wumlnous cover crop, and then worked down to a fine pulverized condition. Spring planting Is to be preferred, for the plantB get a good start aud are better able to withstand the w inter. The plants should be sot three feet apart In rows seven feet apart. This Is best dono by plowing furrows seven feet apart to receive the, plants. Thy should be set firmly aud the dirt well tramped about their roots. Cultivation and Mulching. Cultivation should be shallow two or three Inches and frequent so as to keep a dust mulch and conserve the moisture Cultivation should be kept up until after harvesting the crop, when cow pose or crimson clover may be planted and allowed to lie over winter. Where wheat straw. Is plentiful, mulching can take tbe place of cultivation. Frequent cultivation Is the spring. Varieties. Tho following varieties, named In order of their ripening, are recommendod tor commercial planting: lllackborrles, Early Harvest, Snyder, Eldorado; black raspberries. Plum Farmer, Kansas, Cumberland, Uregg; red raspberries, Early King. Cuthbert, Loudon, Eaton. A StuJthaktt wagon is a real business asset. Wheels, body, frame, ulea and running gear have been tested and retested by rioeits. You can buy cheaper wagons but they're not SluJtiatn, nor will they Ust like SluJcbatr wagons. Whether in city, town or country, for business or pleasure, there is a StuJttalcer vehicle to meet your requirements. Farm wagons, trucks, contractors' wagons, buggies, surreys, ruosbouts, tony carriages, business anil delivery wagons each the best olils Studebaker harnesa also, of every description. our DtaUt or urltt us. St STUDEBAKER KIW YORK MINNEAPOLIS CHICAGO South Bend, Ind. DALLAS SAN CITY KANSAS SALT LAW CITY rSAMCISCO CIKVIB rOITtAND, OU. eL Pace Eicht. THE CITIZEN. May i, 1913. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else terttsp4raee pstllibra ) li not lot pnbUtatloB, tat si Ho Railway Business in 1912 During a period of expanding busiat first usually rlso more rapidly than expenses. Tills has not been tho case, however, with the railways of tho United Stntes during tho recent high lido of trnffli: for the calendar year 1912. That tho funds available (or developing and extending tho railways have not kept paco with the growth in traffic or tho Increased expense or operation Is shown by the following percentages: For tho railways of the East tho total operating revenues Increased 7.2 per cent, operating expenses 8.3 ior cent, nnd taxes 8 or ness, profits UNSETTLED MEXICO 'k" lifted l lull tjr He utti. 1t tame tTlotwe ef tood (tlth. Wilte plainly. place- - attended Court nt McKce, Monday. Wo aro having nlco dry weathFor Representative er for plowing nnd farmers nrc getWe aro authorized to announce V. ting a good start. Wo havo meeting R. Iloynolds of Jackson County aa a at. tho church on tho second mid candidate (or Representative from tho fourth Saturday and Sunday In each Counties of Jackson, Owsley nnd Clay month. MIsb Mary Carroll, who has before the Itepubllcau voters at tho been staying In Indiana, has return August Primary 1913. Vour votes aro ed home. J. E. Sparknian has attach (ad) ed a saw to his gaccllno engine and respectfully solicited. Is about ready to go to sawing. For Representative Miss Annlo Rail, who Is staying with Wo aro authored to announce the Mr. and Mrs. K. Isaacs, visited homo candidacy of H. Clay Baldwin of 1). folks, Saturday and Sunday. . Jackson County, Ky., forllepre-centatlv- o Cox had n working last week. He Is of tho 71st Legislative Disbuilding it new house nnd will move . . . . t 1. trict, composed of Clay, Jackson and ' iui - 11 ifAu, .nr. unu .Mrs. . i. .ia"-ro- ll u. Owsley Counties, suhject to Uie acvisited their daughter, .Mrs. Leo-u- a tion of all voters at tho Republican Webb, Sunday. Mr. nnd Mrs. J. Primary to bo held Aug. and, 113. W. Andrew aro all smiles over the arrival of a new glil. Her name Is Nora. Mr. John Ross had a log rollJACKSON COUNTY ing, April 21th, nnd got n good day' MrKKK Da-th- a, 1 ANNOUNCEMENT cent, leaving an lncrcaso In operating Incomo of 4.3 por cent. For tho TEETH AGAIN SHOW railways of tho South total operat- REBELS ing revenues increased 4.9 per cent, WHEN THEY CAPTURE operating expenses 8.4 per cent, and A FEDERAL OUTPOST, taxes 2.8 per csnt, leaving n decrease In operating Income of 4 per cent. The unusual traffic of tho West enabled In Continuing Contest Against lntur Forces Are rectos Government tho railways of that section to obMoblllilng at Chihuahua City. tain an lncrcaso of S.4 per cent In operating Income, which just about balances tho losses sustained during Wealern Nrwspnpfr t'nlun Newa Service. VAN-AQE- , 1911. Tho foregoing figures wero compiled by tho Bureau of Railway Economics from tho reports mado to the Interstate Commerce Commission. DOI'lll. CLICK April 24. J. R. Calla-jha- n Russell, of Uda, Is visit had a log rolling, Tuesday, and Mrs. C. got a fliio lot of work done. ing her daughter, Mrs. J. R. Hays, .Mrs. Lntherino McCollum Is visiting her G. I'. Bennett went to Richmond, son and daughtei of Hurley Saturday, on buiiness. this week. Ollle Calllhan spent Sunday Gould Bowles went awny last Sat with Mrs. Ellen Calllhan. Fnnt nn.l urday. Lee Congleton has moved a stave Simpson Mallcoat attended church nt mill about one mile from town. He Clover Bottom, Sunday. Miss Merlcu has a great number of staves ready Lalllhan spent Saturday night with Miss Martha Hdlard. Forest Brock-ma- n for It. Is staying at George CatllH's J. M. Hlgnlte bought a boundary of this summer . Several of this placu timber last week. in attended the burlul of John Phillips, Rev. Isaac Messier has been Sunday evening nt Goochland. Miss Atlanta, Ga., for several days. Fred Carson and May Farmer were Maggio McCollum spent Sunday evenmarried on. tho 21st at the home of ing with tho Misses Effle and Naoma Martin. J. R. Llewellyn. Mrs. James Flanery with her chilHIGH. Hugh, April 27 Married, April 23th,1 dren aro now visiting her father. J. Mr. Everctte Bongo of this plnco to E. Holcomb. W. E. Farmer and John Welch were JUss Joimlo Kindred of Cowbell. Martin Abranw who has been sick In town a few days last week. Tyra Lalnhart bought a horse last with rheumatism so long Is not improving very fast. W. R. Benge hus week. Tyra moved a saw and grist mill on his L. C. Little, John Fowler, Lalnhart, James Lynch and Sam farm. R. I. Haia oat a fine calf One Vnrlt vtlltnti wurlij of care Anil ln. anil lifted tip hli prayer. Welch went to Richmond, Sunday, to lost week. R. I. Halo Is getting his I ask thee, Lord, for health anil power new ground ready for plantlng.-Sun-- day attend Federal Court. To meet tht duties of rach hour: A cooperative meeting of the ChrisSchcol at sho church every SunI'or eace (rem care, tor dally food, tian churches of Jackson County will day at 2 p. m. Our monthly meetrorllfe prolonged and filled with gnml. I praise thee for thy Kifu received. be held at McKee from next Friday ing has been changed from the fourth For ulna forjtiven, for palm reliurd, to Sunday. Tho ministers who will Saturday and Sunday to the first. I'or near and dear ones soared and blessed preach are Rev. Lunsford, pastor of Tor proHrreilAoil and promised Test. CLAY COUNTY this church; Rev. Ball, former pastor; ThU prayer I'make In hi ureal name VINK Who for my soul's sahatlon came Rev. Collis, pastor of the First ChrisVine, April 24. Most all tho farmtian Church of Lexington, and Rev. ers of this place Put at he prayed, lo! at hl iidr aro planting corn.-Dill- ard Mood the Christ, and sighed Elliot, President of the State Board Whlttymore has a severe atO Mlnildisciple came I. then of the Christian Church. tack of rheumatism and Is not able To Mess the selfishness of men? On May 2nd, Friday night, the to bo out much. The Thou aiknl health. ainiiM the cr Sunday School closing exercises of the school here Of human strain and aicouy. at Mt. Olive Is progressing nicely. Thou askest peace, while all around will bo held. On May 8th, at night, John Browning had a worklnc lait Trouble, lmwa thou. and to the ground-Thothe Eighth grade graduation exercises . o nn.l " i. askest life for thine and thee. U will bo held. On May 9th. at night. ,, While other die; tluni thanked me "g, l 0ny tho Commencement exercises for the gift", for pardon. forucce, lu I'or m thine own narrow happiness. High School graduates will be held. ' Dr. Vander Meulen of Louisville will nt m. deltvnr nn All -- .. t ...!.. "J IhlK ,.,Vv.. ... .. Ml t Vw, iurK preacn- . itnis wj I. .11 111 tucrou vAuuDca , mi: .i nuiu ,WB Academy Chapel. The Eighth grade thru this part. Friday, calling on tho V, , , lght.-- Mrs. lact' v rraduatV., aro r.nr S,rla' Robert merchnntB.C. ,L. Thomas was visit-- . Hurley who has been sick Is out again. . ........... , n.r,..v. Turner, Demlc Froslt and .Moss Farm. . '" Mluu ""'"'""J ""I""" II. ..I . imiiijr maue a uusiness and Sunday. Mies Laura Riddle was er. Tho High School graduates are trip to Burning oprings last week. Stanley Engle and Hugh Collier. calling on frlendB ut Wlldle, SaturJames Bowman, C. C. Clark and Ebau day. Thomas Mullins of Mullins StaCAKICO Howard made u business trip to .Mantion was hero, Friday, on business. Carico, April 27 Mr. Robert Tusse chester, Monday. .Mrs. Robecca mado a business trip to Livingston Browii Is still Improving. There Is ESTILL COUNTY Jllss Mollle Morris has ;i i ji i.ocrvr iiltAM'ii from Hamilton, O. S. R. RobSextono Creek, April 2S. .Mrs. Niui- Locut Uranch, Apr. 2C Krhy llR-kerts has lost fivo nice hogs recently. cy Hunter Is sick with lagrlppe John nell and family havo mov d buck h re Wllllo Roberts and wife a. Hunter wno na3 butm at Cincinnati from Franklin, O. Kev. Juiucb Luns." church nt Llto tho third Sunday. tor tho past few months, is Waiting ford will preach here the flrot SaturBro. James Lunsford preaclud nt Mat homo folk3. Itlley Burch and Inmily day night In May. Hverybody coin" Top last Sunday. Miss Hallle Durhave ham was visiting her sister, .Mrs. lien whero Just returned from Gray Haw I,, and havo a good meeting. DUd, Apr. they havo been viblting his 17th, Tlo Blcknell, Ho was laid to Tussey, last Saturday and Sunday. brother-in-laJohu H. Kd winds, rest at tho Kindred grne yard. Ho Gilbert Reynolds was visiting r uoueri uowinaa, wlfo nnd son, itobert .leaves a host of frionds u nunini placo this week. at this (. j Clyde, called to 10 Mra. Nancy Hun- - bis loss. Kd Ulchnrdton und family MarUn, B. Hagan, Wm. Brady und Iter, Sunday afternoon. Farmers lu moved on S. B. Koilfy's place last Win. Rica aro hero from LivincKion this locality aro behind with their week on Deer Lick Brnneh. and Louisville fishing. They liavu crops, but aro making good tills flno caught somo flno fish. We aro havClay, who has boen OWSLEY COUNTY ing some very cool weather at prebothered with swollen glands of the NTrlUir.ON. sentMrs. Llllle Smith Is Improv- - neck ihluks he is Improving. Mra. Sturgeon, April 2S. Kdwurd t'ooiv ing somo now. There will bo preaching at tho old Bend School house the Luia Buich, ... has recently sold her of Berca filled his itppolntmeiit liere, . I l.I MH ... ,, ... , ... .!. l ...Ill 1U11U aim bOUS LI Sunday, April 20th, with a very largo l tlrai C,,n,l 1 L'y W,U samo to U' crowd present. ntat Plot son and Farm-S- unday School Is progressing ,TV0 la,ia soon. Hils neighborhood er's picture and ut rcoptlcon Miow lv at Flat Top. All come will certainly miss tho mill as thero convened at thla place, Thursday (iUAVIIAiVK uo other near. O. W. Burch, baa night. Sunday Scliool was organUed Gray Hawk, April 28. Jack Frost Is recently mado a trip to Dayton, O., here, Sunday. Mies Fannie Malnous eamo tho 20th and bit some things, to nee ubout hia brothers, who wuru of but did not hurt tho peachcB and up- of losey ontertalneil a eruwd tliero during tho flood. They both wero young t)lC8. TllQ ItoV. .foil II Mnunn Sunday, after Sunday flll.,,1 safe. ,, . 1. .,! Cnt.r.1 Alarthii ll'nlnli his regular upjiolnlment uv at dray IIUKNIMJ M'Kl.Mih Iinmi. fm.M MeU'i,. . whrrn .uiin l Hawk, Saturday night and Sunday. . . inn . , r .. i ,, .. i. ... i .. 8 He preached two good sermonB. ., ton "tayliig with bur .Uler tor ionic "n"y ""Movements about hero Ume.-U- nclo tber Bowles, our popular drummer, John Smith s very poor, Ul ,,ckel iittonilp.1 ,. r. I. n, r?Mn.. IT 1. has ,.uu,vu ui uiuj uawii, Sat' .. about ' t'ly with rheumatlsm-t'ongl- ettin ..... . ..... aicsarB. t urnaill UllU .nnve.1 hlu stavo mill from hero to u"" urdav nlplir A T. Begley. Farmera aro busy nlantlm: femn,. ..... ..... , n.rn,i,i . u tg UU liOj UIU I 4tUU4 Vlt day. Mra. Maggio Spenco of Btrea 8t"1 "nv,8 very cool weather which bw,n btU" Is visiting her sister, LoulBa Tliicher, ?.U 'a'a8"'S tho fruit crop very much. . .n," , utuw iuo uueiua insiuutu, Iiaa re at J. D. Bingham's for a fow duyB. HAMILTON, OHIO LETTER turned homo. Tho many kind neigh-bor- a MlBs Mary J. Hice 8 staying ' with of Mra. Martha Itawllnga uaslst-e- d her aunt, Mm. Bingham, for a few Hamilton, 0., April 26. Tho Public her sous in gutting their new SchoolB weeks. atanlfer Lalnhart was a welof Hamilton, which wero clouground ready to burn ou Tuesday. come caller at Joab Begley's, Sunday reTho receipts from tho box uppor to ted two weeks on account of tho evening. und the defray tho expenses of a alnging cent flood havo term extended two weeks longer In uiiir HOCK cchool utiiountcd to about twenty June. Tho City Building Inspector Drip Hock, April 25. Audy Lalndollars. Mr. Geo. Hornsby la tlio announces that no frame, building can hart loat a good cow a fow days ugo. musical director. Mr. Thomas, a be erected lu tho business sectloji of O. M. Parsons, A. C. Alcorn, Bud agent for tho U. 8. Army Hamilton. Tho lemporary C. II. and Isaacs nnd John H. Webb thla has Induced several young men to I). It. It. brldgo, tho first traffic struc- - McKccl April 23. Almost everybody around here are busy with J-- work done. I tannine. Uoublellck, J Israel Howard who clerks for turo built across the great Miami nnd McDanlcl was recently river at Hamilton, was completed, married to Miss Margaret Muney ef Wednesday afternoon, nnd trnlns are now permitted to pass over It. jAdelln. Plans arc being laid now to build u ROCKCASTLE COUNTY tcm)ornry brldgo for tho city nnd CI.I.M.W Cnr Co. over tho river Just Climax, April 2S. Mr. and Mrs. U. Electric of whero tho one span bridge Parker wero mad glad on the 17th, northswept away by wns the flood. Tlio B. by tho of n flno baby girl nt and O. R R. engineers will havo their house. Rev. A. J. Ballnger has charge of tho pllo drivers nnd assist lately moved to Big Hill. Oto Fin-e- ll In superintending tho work. A band nnd family of Klrksvillo moved concert wns given In front of tho in tho property vacated by D. 0. RecCourt H01180 this week to help cheer tor nt this plac- yesterday. J. M. tho In Hamilton. Col. flood Rector was visiting his parents, Sun Howard issufferers Hamilton dayHurt Rlgsby was over from Wl-dl- militia end still Inremain threewith the will weeks Sunday, to take his little sister, yet. Tho saloons aro allowed to be Bettle, homo with him Miss Florence open now until 10 p. m. at night, but Clark and brother, Bud, wore visitnot many arrests have been made ing Miss Ella M. nnd McKlnlcy Recslnco opened again. tor, Sunday. I. It. McCrucken was at Marlon tho saloons Jones, aged 19 years, who Bcrea the 19th. Ills son, Luther, who was drowned In the Miami river, Sunhas been In school there, returned day, April Cth, near the 0. C. Pninr with him. Mill whllo trying to swim ashore, afOIll.AMIO ter having been In a lenk boat was Orlando, Apill 26. Ulysses Slngle- - found on April ISth, nnd his remains rled, ton is working at Pino taken b' his father E. C. Jones to tho 26th, Mr. Ben Allen to Miss Cas- - Oakdale, Breathitt Comity, Ky for cio Anglln; also Mr. Wallace Ball to Interment In the Lawson burying Miss Sarah Thomas. Wo wish the ground. Tho father. sister and relayoung couples much success In life. tives have our heart-fe- lt sympathy. Miss Mary Slocuni was visiting rela His only daughter, Mrs. McCowau, was tives and frlendB at Cooksburg tho lu the Hamilton Flood and still lives first of the week. W. M. Isaacs wus hero. enlist. Howard o, lllll.-Mar- Mexico City. With Znpata and his .lilies wnglng n cnmpnlgn of destruc-lioInJIie south, further evidence of the ngKrcslveiicHs of the rebels In tho north wns given when several hundred of them, heavily armed nnd mounted, captured the town of Vnn.iges, n federal stronghold on the National railway In the stale of San Luis Potosl. They cut the railway to the north and then moved over to Mntehtiln, n min- Thm mmwdi-mmd-m Btily ing and smelting center Dozens of Royml Ormpm engagement have taken place during Oramm Tmrimr the last week In various parts of the republic. The mjnorlly of these havo NO ALUM.NQ LIME PHtSPHATE been victories for the federals, accord-llif- , to reports here, but In no enso havo the rebels lost r heavily The greatest losses were nt Renin, where their cnsualtles are snld In have numTO GET bered 150. The rebels continue to cover new territory mid cripple trans- Donation fnelllllca. Mnrn Hum I5l)() miles of the National railways system. ANTI SALOON LEAGUE MEMBERS aro out of eommlMlon. To this Is ndd- - OF KENTUCKY TO SEE THAT IT IS INFOHCEO ed n long stretch of the Southern Pa., clflc, south of (luayuiax, nnd other short Independent lines. n POWDER from kmkfnf Absolutely Pure of RESULTS 1 MILITARY MOVEMENT BEGUN. London. Austria has begun Its movement ngnlnst .Montenegro to compel the evacuation of Scutari. According to a report published In Berlin, an Austrian naval division has left Trieste with 10.000 troops, with the Intention of occupying Anllvnrl. and San Glovanl dl Medun and advancing against Cettlnje. The Strassberger Post iisrcrts thnt the German emperor has received a telegram saying the Austrl.ins already have entered Montenegro This prob-ably Is premature, but Utile doubt now If felt that Austria Is determined to move alone unless the ambassadorial conference resolves upon European mill-Itor- y DRY TERRITORY TO BE DRY efforts To Be Made To Have Enacted In All States Lawi Similar To the Kentucky Statute. Which Prohibits Express Companies From Carrying Liquor From Wet To Dry Territory. of The triumphant exultation the leaders of the ngtif hut the enactment of the (VVbb law Is manifest In many direc. Special Anti-Saloo- tions An actVe worker nnd prominent Kentucky member of the league, when recently asked concerning tho effect of the lnw, made the folio ing statement "We hope for grent and good from tho Webb law, and we In tend 10 see thnt It is enforced. It U not so much the bootlegger and lillml liner peddler that we wero aftsr when we naked congress to pass the VYI1I1 law The local state author! lira can always get after them, but ntnt we want Is some means of stop l""K Miipmciun tor personal uie. 'What Is the use of our going to I1"" """ft nd expense of voting a ro'''ty or a stale dry If everj man In ,lrtl territory can order and get llu nor shippi-d-thim for his own (lie use of his friends nnd family It Is this practice which k Intend to tireltk up. "Where a territory Is tiled dry, uiieiid that It shall be r.silly dry Wi demanded of congreKS and und the passage of the Webb Ia er ears of .'ffort. and e hav no entloii of letting a streiim of whisky into dry territory protected by e cxciiM of n right to K't the stuff rKonal use I, is this very personal us r.tftli .'t'h r Intend lu stop If Ihe counlry Is to be taught tern .ante by our efforts, this shipping of 'iuor to the homAs must bn stoppeil. a is the logical attitude or tho Antl loon league. "Having, as we claim, the right to lire the regulation of the people 'n Ir personal hnblts. o far as the use f liquor Is concerned not only In i Ul I c. but lu their homes we wilt k lo use ih strong arm of tho !. i' enforcing our plans. "To this end efforts are being mad" 'n havo enacted In nil the states laws imllar to the Kentucky statuto which prohibits express nnd railroad com panics from carrying liquor from n et' county to a 'dry' county for per- - M snnal use. m "Thoro will bo real prohibition whar n man can not get n quart ot liquor shipped to him for his household use, but It Is surely coming, nnd the people of Kentucky and tho rest of tho coun uy may as well preparo to wolcoms tho day." 1 THE PRAYER OF SELF ' Nay, rather Urn thy head and pray That while thy brother stars es Thou nijtit not ent thy bread at ease 1 I'ray that no health or ueallli or pence May lull thy soul while the world Ilea MilTerlng, and clalma thy sacrifice, rralse not. while others weep, that thou l!at ueer Rroaneil with anguished brow. !"ralr not, thy tint hate pardon found. While nthen lnk, in darknc dtownrd. Canst thou clc thanks, while others nltth Outcast aud lost, curse C.l and die Not in my name thy prayer was made Not for my snke thy pralcs paid My aeift is sacrifice, my blood Was shed for human brotherh'Ksl And till thy brother's woe Is thine Thy heart-bea- t knows no throb of mine Come, leave thy selfish holies, and see Thy MrthrlKhl of humanity ' Mhun sorrow not lie brate to bear The world's dark weight of sin aiuWatri pend nnd be s.cnt. yearn, suffer glvr And In thy biethrrn learn lo lle "mciAi so,it.l action. TRIED TO HAVE 300 DANCES. Beaver Falls. Pa John Kiizltra reported to be dying as a result of her effort to establish a mark of 300 dances at Jl n dance at her wrddlng. sue collapsed when within seven ol her goal. In keeping with a Polish custom each male guest was purmltted to dance with the bride after denoslt. Ing a silver dollar In a h.it Two linn. dred aud sixty-thredollars had been contributed and the bride was exhaust ed. but urged by friends to reach Ilia 300 mark she made a desperate effort She fell fainting while dancing with tho 291th depositor. Is e ' I -- CINCINNATI white Com iHl'-- f? MARKETS ,). isfi 4 n.M, Zw '?TMVS" . TmtZJ. Z, r T T1 " 1 1 C2c, No. 3 white liSft 3 yellow 55 ?6(lf. No. yrllow 57l."i9r. No 2 mix ed i.9tafi60e. No. 3 mixed .Viff.VJUc 60c. No. 2 yellow 61c. No No. 2 while 01 61'sc. ' 1 iiav v. . ,'....,.... Should Be Hung Downward With standard timothy ,17fi 17.75, No. ! linuitliy Hinges So That the Hogs Can 16fJ lt;.2r. No. rt tlmoth) hm.:j, .no. 1 eiowr mlxedi Push Their Way Through. SWINGING GATE FOR SWINE, LZTl'cI: Ifi.no. No. 1 ,,t;,i:,l j "I $ir...'.0 ed 1 1 1 - ntt-ndi- hog to pass and at the same tlmo will restrain cattle and calves, will be found convenient on any farm, says tho Iowa Homestead. The lllustra- tIon Bi,0WB a gtnau Rato cagjy con. structed which Is hung between two allow A gate which will clover 3S4f.1;r. No. 3 4 mixed 33f3lc. Wheat-N- 1.1iH.;.o. Oats No. 2. white SUSi.T.tc. stand ard white 3Mfi..9r, So. 3 :57l4fi.1Se-So- . 4 white SSflSG'.e. No. 2 nilie.l1 mixed n. t.i'u 1.1. 2 clover mixed clover Jl itilt;, No. 1 r.fi 3:.ts,e. 12. No ordinary firsts l.".Ho. swoiuls Hc. Poultry Hens, heavy over 1 lbs and under ICc. young singgy rooster. 12c, old roosters 10c. springers (1 lo 7T71 .1" -. 2.c; ducks (I lbs and over) white (under I lbs) 13r; turkeys (S lbs nnd over) I tie, young le Cattle Shippers 7.6oft8, choice te extra $S.10ft8.25; butcher steers, ex tra JS.10ftS.25, good to choice 7 5)ft8 common to fair 15.50ft 7.25;- - heifers extra J8.10ff8.25, good to choice $7.60 f8, common to fair $6 25117.25; cows extra $6.7507. good to choke $fi.25ft 6.65, common to fair $ l.5()ft C, canners 1 ;.-1 No 3, red $10t;fJ.G, No 4 red MIcfiLoS. Kggs Prime llrsts I.Sc. Hrsts 17c, o. 2 nsl U.H'JVl es la lb) 35ft 40e, (2 lbs and over) 20ft vrt!ir. Hog Gate. weathe.-.-Charlo- y Swinging ,.. 1 posts In the lower part of tho fence. Hang the gato downward with a pair of small hinges so that It will Bwlng both wuys and tho hogs will soon learn to go through that way. $3.60114.50. I 11, M JnTi..... i, - 11.. " .... I 'i"-AUll,- 1'K ni-vi- rfo CUStOIXiarV hours together In warm water slight-- , '"nffi'Laml "Hed. or by turning out the horse C,X "7 7.40 common falW7 L - "- '";'"'"" woot lamus ioub.id, spring lambs 17.60. " "' boofs wet in tho dew. 010. Fxtri Bologna $6.50ft7.60, extra' fat bulls $7ft7.50. Calves Extra $10, fair to good $8.6C d U.75, common and large $6 ft 9.26. nogs selected heavy $fty.05, good , . 1. The Horse's Hoofs. n nl,nni. ( II II rat ITIAf IU LIIUlLtl IliiCKt'rK Jt Till If tho horso'B hoofs aro hard and' 9.05. mixed packers $S,yi)fi!, sinus r. Inclined to be "shelly" do not let! 07.50, common to choice heavy fat anybo(ly put Q or greagQ on thom g0ws $0f(8.40. extra I8.KU. light ship fop thg onIy cI roaterlal. f KOAT , .... siiouiu aosorutho hoof .instead. ot. I P"! 7.7CQ8.80, pigs, 100 lbs and less . t tl woter wiucu a...... vn.iiin.r it wmwm hnnr. nr .,....! Clipped Sheen Kxtra in.fir.ffJiri 7K ' i . v. ' r , '' uuuib w treated by soaking them several ","' YiVr J 't . . 'r,,,TlTtQ' Bulls $7.60. I I1 1 is sold through classified adver3 More properly tising every year than is cnlH n M,,wubu "BCllia. U ffl I H OITipare the COSCt. OI '.I .1 a Want nrlI with th SASW M (III Ki--Mir- ' ,, Cm " - J uiaiucu, commission Heleilurrav8), V Court Uphol. ,he Magistrate Alllrmlng the Jefferson clrcult court In the case of James L. McBurnle against .Magistrate P. T. Sullivan, the court ot appeals said: "A justlco ol the peace, acting Judiciously and within his Jurisdiction, who commits one to prison for contempt of court, either civil or criminal, Is not liable In an action for damages even though he nets corruptly or maliciously. To sus tain u clvlj action In such a caao It must be shown, not only (hut hu acted maliciously or corruptly, but also that he did not liuve Jurisdiction." NEGRO SAY8 HE KILLED PRIVATE 8haron, Pa. In a signed statement Krnest Dayo, a negro, confessed that he Bhot and killed Prlvnte Llghtfoot In tho riots In Brownsville, Texas, In 1906, and thnt ho killed n policeman In Winston-Salem- , N. C, In 1911. Dayo entered a police station with a bottle of carbolic acid aud told Policeman John Lyuch that ho wns going to commit suicide. Lynch grabbed the acid and Dayo nsked to bo locked up. Q The agent has many properties among which to divide his selling efforts I A want ad finds the party who wants your property in a few days.