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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 22, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913052201_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 22, 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'KES DENT I IJCI?EA HEI?E COLLEGE KY 'S OFF I CE (INOOMPORATRBJ J. t. f AULKNUU tttri mt tU rtfttt at Arta, aa tnmd Devoted, to til Interests of ttie Vol. XIV. The Citizen Co-uLntair- Knowledge itpowtt am4tfc ray to keep up with wHini knowledge if to read a n4 newspaper. People One Dollar a year. No. 47 anti-saloo- Fire cents a copy. BEREA. MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, MAY 22, 1818 Gov. Johnson's Dtfense In a long telegram to Secretary Bryan, mado public tho lSth, Governor Johnson declared hit Intention of lining tho Webb Land Act which hat boon construed to discriminate agalntt the Japancto apd agajnst which tho Japancso Government hat registered strong protest at Washington. Governor Johnson makea a brilliant defease, of tho action of the Legislature and says that ho would bo recreant to a trust placed upon him oy the people If ho should fall to sanction the measure. lie quotes tho law showing that it it not In conflict with the American-Japaaos- o treaty of 1911 and at the same time Is In fulfillment of nn expressed demand of the California Constitution. In further justification, ho points to tho fact that tho Japancso themaelrcs discriminate against Americans and that Washington and Arizona havo oven moro drastic laws. He It, therefore, unable to see why objection should be raised at this particular time. Hho President and Secretary Dry an are said to havo held conferences In an endoavor to formulate a reply io the Japancso protest, Gov. Johnson's view having been transmitted to the Japancso Minister. The Govornor affixed his signature tn tho measure, the l!Uh, and the Government' reply to the Japanese protest was handed to Ambassador 'Chimin on tho same date. The next mow Is Japan's. EREA COMMENCEMENT The commencement season is upon us. It is a time that many look forward to with gladness and that equally large numbers rook back upon with pleasure. And the commencement spirit is already in the air at Berea. In fact it has been noticable for a numbir of weeks past. Already letters are coming in from old friends and former students, telling of tbeir coming or sending regrets that tbey cannot come, and, in the latter case, full of assurance that tbey will be here inspirit. It is going to be a glad time in Berea. Nowhere else on commencement day will sucb large crowds be seen, and nowhere els will the activities and the interests be so varied and this year bigger than ever and belter than ever. For Berea geta bigger and better aa the years go by. Friends, old and new, are urged to come and renew their youth or their vows. But they need not be urged. They will be here, and theirs will bo an important contribution to the joy of the occasion. Watch The Citizen for sill announcements. ( Local Option Election Denied n pcoThe petition of the plo of Bell County, asking for a local option election on Juno 28th, tho signed by mow than 1,800 Voters, was denied by County Judge Fuson, last week, the Judfo taking the view that 25 per cant of the voters In every precinct of th' county was necessary for tho calling of tho election. It Is maintained by tho antUsaloon pcoplo that this would make the Ineffective In nearly every county In tho state, as In some precinct in practically every county ?j per cent of the votes could not be coun-ty'unltl- secured. It was obviously not the Intention of tho law to defeat Itself. See Their Strength In Union One of tho first and most signifi cant movements looking toward tho healing of the breach In tho Republi can ranks, cauad by the split In the Chicago Convention, last year, was thJ call for a Joint meeting of Re publicans and Progressives of Lex ington and Fayette- - County, by the chairmen of both parties, last Saturday. TJtYING TO CATCH STEP ' Bishop McDowell in Berea Stirring Address Arouses Students One of ibo most Interesting addresses of the year was given by Ulshop W. I McDowell before United Chapel, Friday morning. The Ulshop was felicitously Introduced by President Frost who bk1o of him aa ono of tho ftaands he had discovered be loves. In beginning his addruwi the lllshon leferred to his and President Frost's friendship which has continued thru the past thirty years and humorously icmarked that thirty years ago they were each different from what they are now, possessing both youth and HOW HE CONQUERED Some weeks ago. we published un beauty. Further than that he said In would not go. I Referring to his own experience as g a College President ho recalled a Bishop to bis students who tasked whether be should say nothing for flvo minutes or something for ten I minutes, and said that he himself to say something In tho few I hoped 'moments at hfs command. Declaring that he really wondered whether the student body knvw what they wore ' thoro for, ho dug out of tho old two striking texts, tho ono I Intro-'ducln' I Continued on Pr Two Interesting article on how one man conquered tLe drink habit. This week, cn pago 3, will lio found an equally Interesting deccrlptlon of the struit-gl- o of a man addicted to the cigarette habit, and his successful fight when ho realized, having reached the joint where he felt It would kill him to ctop, that ho would die if he did not t.tvo up tho habit. We commend It to all smokers. CONSOLIDATED SCHOOLS worloews Suffragettes Continue Bomb CamLoan-Explo- paignMexico Negotiating; ring the Sphinx Qraat Liner Launched. , Anethsr against certain leaders having receiv-je- d a bomb last week. It was plunged Aside from our editorial cpenklu,; into water before It had nn oppoof school .piogrebs und commending rtunity to do any damage. Numerous movement tho for consolidated attempts havo been mado to blo v nchoolR, on ;gc 3 will bo found wine up railroad stations and other pub-- 1 conInteresting illustrations of He as well as pejvato buildings. solidated Kentucky schoola nnd a MEXICANS AHItANGING FOK A cood argument for tho building of j LOAN mere. I Tho Mexican Government is said io jhavo practical'completed arrango-- ! F0LK-L0K- E ments for a 125,000.000 loan in London Society has recently land Paris, th) money to be used for A Folk-lor- o been established In Kentucky, and tho lion of the railroads wo publish an outllno on page 2 of In tho revolution stricken Hepubllc. tho work the society proios?n to do 'THE SPHINX 11EINO KXPI.OHE1) nnd Its plea for help. Tills Is n j A Harvard University Professor has undertaking, nnd wo urg'-- ' ilioen recently making explorations the readers of Tlio I'ltlien to supply about and In the Egyptian nny of tho materials wanted that they Sphinx, which ho declares to bo tho possibly can. of a grent series it temples. For a good many years u RAISING CHICKS depression luu been observed on tho Our feature agricultural article this head of tho Snhlnx and recently upweek Is on tho subject of raising on the removal of sand and blocks an chicks, it will bo found timely uml opening was found Into a chamber helpful to thoso who are undertak- rlxty feet long .and fourteen feet ing tho business lu n scleutlltc fash- wide. This Is rupi08cd to bo conion nnd not In a haphazard way us nected with a second chamber or is usually tho custom. templo nt a lower level thru a tunnel Another Interesting agricultural running down the neck. Is the ninth of our home course ANOTHER CHEAT LlNEIt in Agricultural series on "Tho AgriAnother groV. Atlantic liner, the. cultural Duty of Water." Aqultanla, lias been recently launched ATHLETIC MEET In England. It s eatd to bo the latest art, every In tho We are sorry to break tho promise being taken to prevent accimade last week ' glva full details dent. Tho ship Is ilOl feet long, 'J7 of tho athletic meet at Georgetown, feet broad and 92 feet C Inches high, tho 14th. Hut although wo arranged or tho helglit ct un eight story buildfor a wrlteup of tho meet, tho arti- ing from tho keel to tho boat deck. cle was not submitted until It was (Coutliiuctl on I'tgt Wiilil) Into for publication. too LARZ ANDERSON DOM I) SEEDING CAMPAIGN Tho English suffragettes contlnuo their method of cutting their own throats by sending thru tho malls bombs nnd other destructive agen-- I cles, the Judgo who heard the charges Much has been said and much written in recent years about illiteracy in Kentucky and the backwardness of the rural schools of the state. A good deal of this criticism has come from withont the state, but lately there has been quite as much in the state. The agitation within the state began a number of years ago and was brought about by the activity of the federated Women's Clubs. At Irs! there was a pretty determined effort to hush up the matter, the cry being heard that it would injure business, check migration and give Kentucky a bad name among her sister states. But the reply came that the outside world knew of our backwardness already better than we at home knew it, and that the lime had come to take matters in hand to work for better conditions, to reorganize the school system and endeavor to catch pace with the other states. Fire or six years have passed since the movement began, and while conditions are still bad, much progress has been made. It can be truly said that a new spirit prevails, not only in educational circles but among the people who are to be the chief beneficiaries of the movement. The spirit and progress of the movement are splendidly shown in the nuinher and character of the publications issued from the office of the State Superintendent. This propaganda first became effective during the administration of President Crabbe, his office being converted into a veritablerbureau of information concerning the schools, the publications going into practically every home in the state. And facts were told facts that were sufficient to arouse any one merely sleeping and pot dead. And this method is being continued by the present administration, just now a bulletin being ready for distribution entitled: "Con-ho- I idation and Tramporation." This bulletin shows how this new movement is transforming educational conditions in the other states and reports upon the consolidated schools in Mason, Fayette, Madison and Garrard Counties, the only counties in Kentucky, so far, having adopted the idea. The consolidated schoola are shown to cost a little more than the ordinary, but the results are so much better that the extra cost is not worth considering. No better evidence of the new educational era can be found than the beginniqg of the movement for consolidated schools. The bulletin ought to be in every home and can bo secured free,, upon request, from the State Superintendent. 18S5 1913 The leadcra a eked for tho cooperation of tho citizens in the conference, and declared that the movement for a union of forces should bo free from party prldo and in the interest of local self government. Hio meeting was well attended and resulted In an agreement to put forth a fusion ticket. UNITED STATES NEWS IN OUR OWH STATE Blcass's Latest Move Jack Johnson Better Rates for Middle tboro White Over the Ropes Want to Increase Protests OlympianSprings Bought Freight Rates NebraakaTornado Soon to Pass Ships thru Canal Favors Aid to Farmers. ANOTHER. BID FOR NOTORIETY Govornor Cole Blease of South Caro lina brought himself Into the 11m:-llgagain lest week by suddenly dismissing from and arbitrarily office all tho constables In the state. Ho explained that they necessary owing no longer aro to the decision, of tho Supremo Court to tho effect that liquor may be shipped Into South Carolina when tor personal use, the constables not be ing ablo to determine whether It is for personal or public use. JACK JOHNSON IN THE TOILS ht Outlaw Band all In Fire at A Saving For The State. M1DDLESBORO WINS rg The Mlddlesboro Board of Trade won out in each of the cases before tho Interstate Commerce Commission at Washington, last week. The first case Involved rates to Mlddlesboro from Birmingham, Macon and ColumNew bus. The second from Boston, York and the East, both by water and rail. And the third from Cincinnati, Louisville and Evansvllle. The defending companies are ordered to desist from charging exorbitant rates. THE WINCHESTER. POSTMASTER-SHI- P You arc invited to attend the annual ty Commencement of Berea College WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 1913 and preceding days, as follows: May 29, Thursday, Foundation School Graduation 2:30 10:00 May, 30, Friday, G.A.R. Memorial Exercises 7:30 Address to Literary Societies " Rev. Jas. W. Turner, D. D., Philadelphia Jack Johnson, the pugilist, lost out, last week, In his trial before the Federal Court under an Indictment for violating the Mann Whlto Slave Law. The maximum penalty is five years Imprisonment and ten thousand dollars fine or both. Johnson is now out on ball awaiting the court's decision as to a new trial, it Is thought, that tho notoriety of the Johnson case will lead to laws pre venting miscegenation of tho races. MAY INCREASE FREIGHT RATES Fifty railroad lines east of the Mississippi and north of the Ohio Continued on I'age Fire at Winchester, has Mr. John O. White, the postmast.r been asked by tho Post Office Department at Washing- ton to resign. Certain charges have been mado against, him to the Department which he vigorously denies, oaylng that it Is tho work of his enemies who have predicted that ho would never serve out his term. OLYMPIAN SPRINGS BOUGHT Olympian Springs the famous health resort In Bath County has been bought by Louisville capitalists who will form a corporation with a stock of flvo hundred thousand dol-lars for the purpose of making It an p all year round resort. ANOTHER CAPTURE MRS. WILLIAM K. VANDERBILT - A posso scouring the mountains near Pikevllle, last week, captured a negro moonshiner alleged to have been a party to tho killing of the United States Marshals two weeks tago. A fow days later another was taken, the entire band now being In Jail. lo fnr-fam- 31, 1, Saturday, Academy Graduation ante-chamb- June " " " Sunday, Sermon to Graduates Address to Religious Societies Rev. Oscar E. Maurer, D.D., New Haven, Ct. 7:30 10:45 7:30 2, 3, Monday, Tuesday, Oral Examinations 7:30 2, Monday, Harmonia Concert 4:00 3, Tuesday, Alumni Reunion 6:00 Society Suppers 7:30 Alumni Address Geo. W. Auten, Esq, Akron. O.. Class of '97 nr-tlc- lo .... . ua FIRE AT HARDINSBURG damage estimated at $125,000 occurred at Hordlnsburg, last week, destroying fourteen buildings. Fire fighters vero brought from Irvlngton on special trains. A SAVING FOR THE STATE Tlio Court of Appeals decided, last week, 'that tho State does not havo to pay tho premiums on bonds of State officials elected by popular vote. Supt. HomlcU had asked a writ of mandamus to compel such payment. A flro doing PROMISES TO BE GOUD Congressman Stanley still claims to bo running for tho United States Senate, and In proof of his sincerity spoko In tho Interest of his candidacy Continued on page five June 4, Wednesday, Commencement Day ' Procession Graduation Exercises. Educational Addresses , - 8:10 8:30 to 12:00 1:00 - shlp-bulldli- ig on Hon. Jas. J. Britt, Ashville, N. C. Rev. II. Grant Person, Newton, Mass. ,Alumni Dinner - to Mrs. Vlnderbllt la beginning show actual retulta In her efforts to help tha women of America make themaelvea better wives and cltlzena. 6:00 GRADUATES, COLLEGE 1913 CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE PAGE ONE Editorials. Nowb of tho Week. Address of Chupel. DMiop McDowell PAGE TWO. Editorials. Teinporanco. fanuday School Lessen. PAGE THKEE Conquered flgurettu Habit. Kentucky Consolidated Schools. PAGE FOUR Local Nows Madlsou County News. PAGE FIVE Local News. Homo Hown Helps. PAGE SIX Springfield. Ohio William John Cromer . . . II. A Henry Elbert Little . . . . it. A. . Johnson City, Tennessee Conkling, Kentucky . U.S. . . . Charles Claude Anderson Cow Creek, Kentucky . . U.S. . . Elmer Everett Gabbard Cleveland, Ohio . . US Louis Joseph Karnosh . U.S. . . Barboursville, Kentucky Hugh McClellan Oldfield Toboso.Ohio It.S Glenn Noah Porter Jamestown, Ohio Randolph Foster Sellers . . It.S London, Canada . . . U.l. Norman Allan Imrie. . Jetts Creek, Kentucky Thomas Jefferson Terry . . It.Val. FERTILIZER Better and Cheaper Than Ever v .... Equity, , Globe or V. C. You can't afford to buy until you get prices, terms and analysis on one or all of the three best brands made, at iBsBIBvjM . . . 21. A. . . Kerby Knob, Kentucky Viola Frances Click Liberty, Kentucky H.A Anna Louise Frey Nancy Bourne Myers . . . 1!. A. . . . Richmond, Kentucky Maggie Dale Taulbee . . . It. A. . . . Campton. Kentucky Centerburg, Ohio Anna Louise Davidson . . . H.S Huntley, Illinois . . It.S': Cora Elizabeth Newton Berea, Kentucky . . It. 1. Elizabeth Lee Harrison McKee, Kentucky It, I. Bertha Valda King Hope, Kartsas Lillian Marjorie Newcomer . It. 1. Ncwby, Kentucky Mrs. Francina B. Peckham . U.L .... .... x NORMAL 4 4 CHRISMAN'S "THE FURNITURE MAN" BEREA, KY. Serial Story. PAQE SEVEN Hearing Chicks. Horticultural Points. PAGE EIGHT Eastern Kentucky News. Markets. Mr. Andtrson was until recently, whan ha rcalgnad hit post, ambassador of the United Stats to Japan. George Waihlngton Cooper William Wllion Ilrown Oliver Walter Cain William Almond Dean Thorns Craddock Krye Creed Oney Ilarriion ytart ytart 4 ytart 4 ytart 4 Ktiy, Carter Ilardtnburg, Ind. Bradley, Magoffin Clover Bottom, Jackson Secondary Jacktown, Lewli ytart Fearll, LeWU Opntinued en Page Three Pag Two. THE CITIZEN "It thou art Met. May 33, 1913. The Citizen a family newspaper 'or ill thtt It true and Interesting. Published Kentucky Folk - Lpre Society glad- SUNDAY In- SCHOOL. rlht. Kjr. crttj ThHtmUjr t Bff, BEREA PUBLISHING CO. J. P. Faulkner, Editor and Manager. Then let tho sunshlno of thy ness rest On tho dark edge of each cloud that Ilea Black In thy brother's skies. If thou art Bad, Still bo thou lu thy brothers gladness glad." "To caso another's heartache It to forget one's own." THE THOUSANDTH OF AN INCH. Arthur Brisbane tell how tho turn of nti Ing of n screw Inch made hundreds of millions of It was the turning of the screw thnt delicate fraction of nn Inch thnt made possible tho telephone. Before Professor Bell erfectcd the Bels. n Gorman telephone phone over hud contrived which be could whistle and" convey noise, but It would not trans re rt mlt huinnn speech. Ilels believed Clio two electrodes should Ik close together without touching Bell's Men was thnt the electrodes should Iwelv touch enrh other. After years of experimenting one day he turned the screw the thousandth part of an Inch and Lo, tho telephone! Editor Brlsbane.draws the conclusion that many persons fall of success by the thousandth ot an Inch. Tbey fall to connect Continuing his sermonctte, one might add the exhortation concerning tho Though bo needs of perseverance. hid missed by the thousandth of an Inch. Belt kept on trying. The final fortunate twist of the wrist brought success and fame. He succeeded because be kept on. As the homely tines of our old school-booput It: , ir at flrat you don't succeed. Try. try again. Many a man has missed success because be got tired and quit trying. The patient Edison kept on trying school-master, 11 11 11 Subscription Ratoa rAVAtll.H IN AUVANCK One Year niK Three Months Send nioney by fort office- or Kspress Money Order. I)rft, ReuUtereJ Letter, or one and two cent limp. The date after your name on lalwl shows to what date your aiiWrlptloii if paid tf it la not chanrrd within three wrekji after renewal notify ua. Miailng numliera wilt he gladly supplied If we are notified. Uheral terms glren to any who obtain new idMcrlptlon. for iu. Any one sending ua four Ts&rly tubicrtptloiu can receive The Citiaen free farhim'elf for one year Advertising rate on application, MfMsNJt nsnini - '" dollar. . or Attention of tho readers of The Citizen Is called to tho offotts cf tho recently formed Kentucky Folk-Lor- e Society. This Society Is trying to collect and preserve all kinds of folk-lorot which there Is much In Kentucky. Tho Society desires the assistance' of all good Kentucklnns, io that tho unprlntcd hours, legends, cusof toms, etc., ot our State, some which aro passing away with this generation, may bo recorded. Many readers of this article can help In tho work. Tito school teachers of tho county aro especially In a position to get imprinted songs that children and others sing. Tho followe ing aro tho kinds of that the Society Is collecting. SONGS Many people sing Minus learned from their parents or neighbors and pobably never printed. All kinds aro wanted by the society religious songs, lovo songs, Civil War rongs, songs of robberies or fights, etc. Songs of both negroes and whites aro desired. Mountain songs nnd ballads are especially In demand. folk-lor- and traditions handed down from dian days, uro all worth saving. KRSTUCKY TRUSS AASOCtATIOS. THE TARIFF Tho Republican FI6HT of the members SIGNS AND SUPERSTITIONS. Stories of "haunts," ghosts, hoodoo Weeping may endure for a night, The but Joy comcth In tho morning. T.Otli cures, and the like are desired. negroes havo many of tliese. Psalm. Unprlntcd stories of LEGENDS I o Be not overcomo of ovll, but tho Civil War times, anecdotes of the evil with Gdod. St. Paul. period before tho war, duels, feuds. over-com- words MALKCT Unusual words, used In utiusual senses In a given locality, and survivals (such as are I common in tho Kentucky mountains) of old words or meanings aro desired. geographical nnmes I Tho origin of our also noods to do worked out. tho Besides MISCELLANEOUS Above, record la wnntcd of peculiarly local games, plays, and dances, and (cent jokes, riddles, and proverbs. I I'leaso note these suggestions: first, record tho material just ns you find It, mistakes and all; sccoud, indlra'o where, when nnd from whom you got It; third, Indicate whether you got t, It from recitation, from un old from singing or from your own memory; fourth, tudlrato when, whore, or from whom your Informant got It, Dr. D. L. Thomas, Danville, Ky., Secretary df tho Society, tho will be glad to answer nny questions. Any material, however Might, that is sent to him will Ik) gladly welcomed by tho Society., ( nmim-scrlpi Lesson Second Qij For May 25, 1913. VIII. (Conduct! by tha National Woman's Chrlitlan Tampsranca Union.) THE INTERNATIONAL SEll PASSING OF OLD SALESMEN k Swaggering Joke Teller Hat Been by Modern Clean-Cut- , Qantlaman. Text of the Lesson, Qsn. xllll, 18, 34 Msmory Verses. 29, 3-0Commentai Test, I John 0 pared by Rtv. D. M. Stearns. Because of Jacob's determlnnlUVi uJi to let Benjnmln go to Egypt nnd the determination of tho sons not to go without him they tnrrled till tho corn tbey had brought wns consumed. Then when they had to go or stnrvo Judah pleaded with his father, saying: "Send the lad with me. nnd wc will nrlse nnd I will be surety for him" go. This Is nil so suggestive, (verses for the great and only surety, the Iinl Jesus', came from the trlho of Judah (Ileb. vll, ill, and In one of the great "Who Is tills?" verses concerning Him it Is written. "Who Is He that hath boon surety for bis heart to approach onto me?" (Jer. xxx. 21. It. V. M. t still lielleve. as I have long believed, that nnoluted eyes may see Jesus Christ on every page of Scripture, but bo must be blind Indeed who cannot seo Illm In this wonderful story. Aa Jacob sent nway his sons with a present for the ruler In Egypt who controlled the corn and double money to pay for the first corn and the next and Benjamin he said. "God Almighty give, you mercy before tho man" (verso Hi. This Is one of tho most wonderful names of God In the Bible, and It Is times In tbe book ot found thirty-ontimes In all Job snd only twenty-sitbe rest of the Bible. which may signiIt Is fy "tho Mighty God. who Is all To knovf tho sufficiency of God wo must know our own Insufficiency snd become, like Job. thoroughly emptied of self (Job ill!. 5. Ci. Jacob was now thoroughly emptied, even of bis laat loved son. Joseph's own brother, snd was very near tbe time of fullness of blessing. We may not attempt to describe tho feelings of Joseph aa ho looked upon the face of bis own brother and gave orders to the ruler of hit house to aako ready to have those men dins with him. nor can we Imagine their surprise as. Simeon having joined them, those eleven men sat before blm e suftl-dent." Senate flnanco committee made a determined fight to secure hearings before this committee which la now considering tho now tariff bill. The tariff bill as now constituted la large-- 1 tho work of Oscar W. Undorwootl with the two suggestions of President Wilson ccncornlt.se Wool and Sugar, tho latter of which Is to have one .cent a pound duty for three years, and thorcatter free listed and the Jormen Is to be placed on the free list at once. The Democrats are arguing that, when the tariff bill was before the Committee on Ways and Means of the House, a full invitation was extended to every one who had any Interest in the tariff to como forward and be beard and that there is now no use In reopenwhen ing those hearings especially the country want3 the matter disposed of as quickly as possible so that they may govern themselves accordingly and business adjust itself thereto. On the other hand the Republicans argued that such an Important matter as a tariff bill should not be rushed through the Senate with undue haste, out they were outvoted. FINANCIAL LEGISLATION CERTAIN BISNOP MCDOWELL IN CHAPEL Hko tho cake unturned or half bak- .the Pres. Wilson, Leader Underwood of House and Hon Carter Glass, chairman of Committee on Banking and Currency have definitely decided that a New Currency BUI should be passed at this session. At the present time National Banks caunot obtain bank notes circulation, without deposit lng their lull value in government bonds with tho Treasury Department. So tho most Important feature of tho now bill will bo to allow National banks to doposlt either State, County or municipal bonds or other high class securities with the Treasury Department which will then furnish bank notes up to about seventy per cent of the value of those securities. This provision will enable the National banks to enormously Increase their oIumn of circulation thereby making money easy and plentiful especially at such times like last fall wheu It required one billion .dollars with which to move our, tremendous crops and which created a financial stringency In many other departments ot commerce. By this important provision of elasticity It Is hoped that tho currency will automatically expand In response to the requirements of business and commerce. Our present financial laws have been out of date for moro than a generation. At the preseut time National banks are even forbidden to make loans on real estate security, which la tho safest ot all securities. It is needless to say that this foolish restriction and limitation ot the usefulness of National banks should bo, removed. Dr. Frledraann a tuberculosis serum sounds moro like a turtle story every day. As a peacemaker, Mr. Bryan did not carry a sufficiently thick and heavy olive branch, cen'diary Britlsh militancy Is letting its usht shine, lu- - Now the Government might turn up its business with Japan In a brief but soulful cablegram of two words; "Sorry AVo but" haven't much of tho navy In the Pacific waters, but among tho vessels that aro there. Is the Cruiser Maryland, whose men havo Just broken tho record at target practice, Somo of the critics ot Senator Works ot California are Inclined to fear that he ovorworks. "Be content with nothing short of tho highest." Simeon. Levi. Judah and so on to the youngest. Benjamin (verses 23. 331. Wo think of how thoroughly we sre known by Him whom we know not at we might nnd will some day. Snd we cannot but think of another gathering of twelve when He sat with the eleven at the paaviver. Judas having gone. Their fear anil the "Peace bo to you, fear not." of verses 18. 23. make ut think of Ills "Peace be unto you. Why are ye troubled?" to tho ten. and a week later Ills "Peace lie unto you" John to the eleven (I.tiko xxlv, xx. 2dl. The great ndventary takes delight In filling us with thoughts of feat and unrest, but the lord's thoughts to HARD TIMES us are always thoughts of peace (Jer. BREWERS FACING xxlr. 11: Ph. xxli. 11: Ixxxv. 8: John Nothing Optimistic In Addrett of xIt. 1: Matt. xxlv. 01. The steward of President Schaefer at Recent Joseph's bouse seems to havo known I New York Convention. the God of Israel (verso 23l. and we are not surprised, being In the service For many years. In their national of such a man ns Joseph. Ills words and state conventions, brewers have must have romforted the brethren nnd always opened their proceedings with specially wheu he restored Simeon to congratulatory announcements of the them, no doubt In good condition. satisfactory Increase In their trade The water for their feet (verse 211 But there was nothing especially op- takes us buck to xvlll, 4. nnd on to timistic In tho address ot the presi- Luke vll, John xlll. When Joseph came dent of the New York State Brewers' home nt noon they had the present association, delivered at Itt latt an- ready nnd towed themselves to blm to touched ME" nual convention in New York City. the enrtli with probably never a never Is gwine call you mister. You known. "A man's llfo consisted! not in Itt somewhat dolorous reference to thought of a dream they had heard The motto for every student, he de- the abundance of the things which he the fact that the liquor Interests were twenty years before. There should bo lln't no mister any mnre'n I's a miss. You couldn't wiggle yo' fingers so pert clared, should bo, "Not how early nor posscsscth." Referring to what ho not dealing with a theory, but with a great comfort t every believer In "tbe out folkses' tnaldes ef I hadn't how lato shall I begin my career, but termed the best ot all short stories, real condition, namely, that 33,000,000 eternal purpose of God" nnd In the as"era limber wld smackln'. an' how well prepared am I for that ca- Silas Marncr, and culling Its highest people In this enlightened country surance thnt "every purixwe of the you couldn't bear de patient's heart have prohibited locally or otherwise Lord thall Ik verformed" (Eph. 111. II; ef It wn'n't for me forever reer. Compared to a knife or tho Iron teach of thought, ho quoted, "Nothing the traffic In alcoholic bveraget. Indi- Jer. II. 20i. How can our hearts bo washln' yo' ears so clean. You ain't I should not bo blunt, and havo to la ever wcrth doing wrong for." Nocated quite the contrary. Tho New quiet ns wo look on this scene nnd my thing is worth doing wrong for but York Times calls attention to the fact hear Joseph sny to them: "Is your fanothln' but a measly little boy to yo' use moro forco to accomplish ale mammy!" New York Press. mission, nor should I leave school many things aro worth dying for. that President Schaefer did not for a ther well, the old man of whom yn moment Indulge In the familiar asser- spake? Is this your younger tions as to the tnefflcacy ot prohibi- brother of whom ye spake unto me? PANAMA-PACIFI- C tion, but Instead, exhorted hit heareri God be gracious unto thee, my son." INTERNATIONAL EXPOSITION, SAN FRANCISCO, to tight both Itt maintenance and Itt We do nyt wonder that Joseph could extension by the use ot only one arg- not restrain his feelings and that ho umentan appeal to the material Inter- had to hurry to bis chamber to weep. ests ot the producers snd manufactur- How natural to read thnt after weepers who sell what they raise or make ing bo washed Ills face liefore ho could to breweries and saloons. be calm enough to go out to them ngaln (verses 30, 3li. Did you never do It I Tsaohlng Bears Qood Fruit. after those tears had como that you In one ot Edinburgh's largest could not restrain nnd your eyes were schools in the poorest district, there red with weeping, but a plentiful sup-plwas scarcely a child but had had hit of water helped, and you looked or her life spoiled by drink In the like yourself ngnln? home. Asked what they were going I do not quite seo how they could be to be when they grew up, the claat merry with him. Tbey did not know shouted "Teetotallert." him except ns the ruler of Egypt, and What would they do with the public their guilt concerning their brother, of houses? "Shut them all up," was the whom they said, "Ono Is not." could almost fierce response What other not altogether fade from their minds, shops would open if they thut the pub- but It Is wonderful how pleasant surlic houset? "The clothes shop" and roundings ran make us forget for a "the boot thop" were the first men- time. They were certnlnly highly hontioned. ored to be thus Invited to dine with so What other shops would close if the great a man. mid for the tlmo being publlQvbouset were thut! "The Dawn. teemed to forget nil else. They need' shop- .ed, however, more humiliation nnd a I deejier conviction of sin, nnd It had to "Alms Mater." come. There It a saloon In Chleas-- th. There can be no lasting penco until does "buslnets undor thlt sign: "Alma' we havo learned that wo are sinner Mater." As alma mater refers to the and nothing but sinners nnd that I" Institution where one hat received us-t- hat no Is, In our bit education, It Is probable that good thing (Itom. vll. 1H, Miss llaber-shon'many human wreckt about town can suggestive typical lessons from iook to mat urn ana truthfully tar this chapter nre concerning tho feast "Alma Mater." made ready and the perfect love of Illm who inn Leu the feast casting out Boclologloal and Economies!. all fear (Matt. xxil. 4: I John Iv. IS; InUraatlonal Kipoettloa. CoprlfhU lilt, bf Panama-PsclaThe present day question of total Itom. xv, 13). She also quotes Luke will be California Counties Building, an example ot the fine type of California Mission architecture, whichCommoa-wealth- s abstinence Is sociological and ' xv. 21, lu connection with their being at Harbor View. The building will lie upon the harbor front at the extremity of the Avenue of and not only one of personal merry. to the Palace ot Agriculture. and nearest betterment. Sir Victor Hortlty. vl-: Jkk1-blb- ly substance after substance hundreds of them-un- ttl be found the right sort of wire for his Incandescent bulb. But be kept trying. It required years of trying on the part of Oliver to make the first chilled steel plowshare, and McCormack grew gray beaded In perfecting his grain half baked." cutting device. Confessing his Ignorance of customs , They kept on. Darwin built up his theory of evolu- In Berea, the Bishop wanted to kno'v tion bit by bit and oaly missed demon- it we eat buckwheat cakes here, and, stration by a fraction the misting when ho learned that they aro not a link. very common, article ot diet, said that But he kept onl corn cakes would do Just as well for For, mtnd you, whether you succeed Ho then humorously or fall by a thousandth of an Inch, the an Illustration. on being while Is to keep at It. described one's rensatlon thing worth entertained and having the cakes and 'served at breakfast halt baked. Jt Die trying! It Is not for all of us to command ho should find tho top side white sncccss. but It Is for alt of us to make and raw, with tho bottom brown, bethe effort. And so. whatever the out- ing a guest and on good terms with come may be. pray God that hope die the hostess, ho would pleasantly say, not In your heart, and this "Some folks llko their cakes Keep on trying! way, but I do not for the reason that my father aud mx grandCouldn't Dazxle Mammy. father liked then: turned or baked The young man of the house really on both sides, and 1 should be glad, was making good 'In a way that de- K It Is not too much trouble, that lighted his parents and brought him you take them back and cook them u much flattery from" friends and neighlittle on tho other side." Of course bors, but old mnnimy. the family servOne day ho said It one is not being entertainant, remained unimpressed. ed, but Is at a hotel or whero be when be had done a particularly brilliant piece of surgical work and deliv- can act the bruto without being turnered an especially profound address ed off, ho might express it dllferent-ly- . before a great convention be said to And If tho cako should appear mammy. "I'm not a baby any longer, with the wblto sido down and brown and 1 think you ought to call me Mr. on top, with tho evident purpose of Charles hereafter." The old darky deceiving, he could be arrested for snorted her Indignation. "Wbo-ra- er she, naked. "1 ain't his thought It his thoughts were Continued frm First race being "If the Iron be blunt and ho do not whet the edge, then must ho put to more force." Tho text was Illustrated by the story of the Yankee the real Yankee with the East wind In his voice, who whittles wbllo ho strikes a bargain, always whittles and In tho end turns out a smooth stick and makes an equally smooth bargain all because lo begin with his knife Is not blunt, but has been thoroughly sharpened tor Its part In the business, and his mind equally prepared for tho. work which he has In view. The other text, equally liolntedand applicable, was "Ephraiui is a cake Success or failure In llfo depends u' tho view one takes of things, said the Bishop, and illustrated the point by tho story of two Bible boys, Ksau and Jacob or Israel. Tho one could enly sco thi unimportant, tho thins just before him. The other could take tho long view, look Into the distance ond weigh things by th" future. Quoting from an old friend he expressed "Ksau it cplgramallcally aa follows: saw what ho saw, Israel saw what Is 011 ed." Gone forever is the swaggering, Joke telling aateiman he with tho whisky breath and tho clfarette-ttaln- . ed fingers. Hit place has been taken gcutlo-maby the cleau-cut- , business-likwho makes his sales, not by treating, Joking and story telling, but by salesmanship, or brains Intelligently applied. The change Is, ot course, a credit to the craft, due to the Inroads of advancod education. The former type In truth, did not drink because they liked It, but because It was a tool of tthe trade. Some drank, It Is true, like the Chinaman, who exclaimed, after he bought a quart of fiery, execrable, cheap whit-ky- : "Me no drtnkee for drtnkeo; me drlnkee for drunkee." Most talesmen did not drink for pleasure; they drank for butlnett, but "the world do move." Clvllttatlou has caused this class to be tabooed in all good buttneis circles, and the mart who dissipates soon flnda hlmttlf on tha scrap heap of men. Today few men even who sell whisky, drink. This proves conclusively It need not be a drinker to tell the goods, but a thinker. Mall Order Journal. CONTROL OF LIQUOR TRAFFIC Cel. Msut Olvaa His Views on Right to Regulate or Prohibit Sale of Aleohollo avtragaa. Col. L. Marvin Maus of the U. S. army medical corps before the National Association ot Military Surgeons said: Governments, states, counties and municipalities have a legal right to regulate or prohibit the tale, ot alcoholic beverages Just the tame at they nave the right to prohibit the community against malignant dlteaset of pernicious narcotic habits. Everywhere the liquor traffic It subject to control and the legitimacy of such laws have been sustained by the highest courts. ' Only recently the war department t hat Issued an order depriving officers and tnllated men of pay while on tick report or unable to perform duty at a result of dlteatei and conditions contracted through drinking or other . clout practlaei. In view of lta temporary and permanent disabling and disqualifying ef-- ' fects. both on the mind and body, let ut hope that the government may toon tee the wisdom of prohibiting the use of alcohol among officers of the military and naval forcea and officials , and employes of the civil tervlce. real." Tho climax of tho address canio In the roforence to tho financial reverses that ovortook the Bishop and his family In the panic of ISM. Called from tho West to his homo in the East, by his wife, ho described himself aa Inquiring after breakfast to a hat extent they had been caught In the general disaster and ruin that was overtaking their friends, and was told by his wlto that most of their savings were gone. Feeling about as badly as most men would feel under the circumstances, he climbed to his room and took out ot a tin box hat he bad hitherto called bis securities; incidentally remarking that business terms aro always more or less humorous, real estate tuning out not to bo at all real and securities anything but secure. Looking over thc securities ho realized that they were worthless, but after brooding over them tora few minutes, Jie turned 10 three other possessions three diplomas that had been granted him by Christian Colleges. Then and there ho declared ho was more forcibly than ever Impressed with tha things cf real valuo lu life, and left the room tor tho street with a new courage aud new determination for life. And when asked by thoso whom he met If ho had loit In tho financial crash some ho said, "Yes, I have lost THINGS, but the disaster has not J In the order of their ages-Bcub- en, 1915 J tlesh-dwel- letli s o THE May 22, 19 I 3 THE CITIZEN. Page Three. Kentucky's Consolidated Schools .JLDItEN lire very much like their parents. They do enjoy a good time n congenial people or their own age. In any one room achoolbouae, no matter how fine It may be, the chance are that there will be very yt few children In the upper grades. Theae older children crave compan-- i and often drop out of school for no other reason. In fact, It la not at Ejaual to overhear converaatlona tike the following: hat'a the matter! Vou ain't going-- to atop school)" "Yeas I'm goto to m paat flfleen." "lint yon ain't through achool yet)" "No; I know 1 Conquered Cigarette Habit "It was at tho age of six that I first began to smoko cigarettes. "At tho ago of fifteen they sent 1110 away to school, At eighteen 1 went to college. Froed of all home ties and restraint, I smoked to my heart's conI was a nervous tent. At twcnty-llv- o wreck. Tho doctors Uiumix'd mo over tho heart and shook their heads gravely. I bad tobacco heart, they told me, and my only hop) of evndlng a prematura gravo was to stop smoking ' rbsolutely. "I bad figured that 1 smoked from fifty to sixty a day. 1 resolved to cut this number down. I did manage to get along with about half that number, but below that I could not go. "Then ono day I took Block of myself. Llfa was sweet and 1 bad 110 dcslro to die. I resolved to master tho cigarette habit or dlo In the If I didn't, 1 was going to die anyway. Onco more I threw away my tobacco and pntcrs. And this ttmo I did not retrlcvo them. Time nfter time I returned to the place whero I know they lay Jubt over a hedge fence, but each time I managed to control myself and walk nwny from tho siiot. That first night was ono crescendo of horror, I tossed restlessly upon my bed. 1 thought of the pleasure which ono puff would give me. Again and again 1 sat upon the edgo e of my couch, fighting agalust the to get up and search my pockets for 'scrapings' enough to roll Just ono cigarette. How I kept from doing bo Is moro than I know. .Morning found mo gaunt and hollow-eyeThe craving had mo In It grip, llreakfast sickened mo because I hadn't braced my stomach to recclvo It with my morning cigarette. I nt no dinner and des-sird. SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door i 1 if in" ' 11 !.- -'-- jufe oreendalk consolidated school. aln't. but I'm tired to denth of goln' to achool every dny with n blp bunch of little klda. I don't llko the boya to aee me walkln' with nil those youngster tatrgln' nlnns th rond with me. I'm poln' to atop tomorrow." If pnrenta would only nuestlon their children of school npc carefully they would hoon pain their Individual vlcwKlnt. The child's viewpoint may not no supper. Water alone would stay down. "This Is only a portion of the torment that I suffered for weeks. They seemed llko ages to mo. The smell of a cltjaretto would drlvo mo frantic. Cigars aud plpo bad never appealed to mo before. Now, I would have almost parted with llfo Itself to have dared to smoko one. My nights were ono long series of tosslngs and tumblings upon my bed, dropping off Into dozing only to awaken because of tho nightmares which pursued me. And In each of them tho central figure was a cigarette. IJy o I wns grouchy and Irritable. Harsh words camo moro readily to my lips than kind. I almost hated myself. What my frlsnds and tclatlves must have endured then only tho lovo for one of your own blood could havo borne. "And then ono day the habit left me not gradually, for tho night before, I can recall I bad ono of my hardest battles against getting up. casting all tho ground that I had won behind me, and making and smoking a cigarette, even though my llfo should pay forfeit. The next morning I was surprised to find that 1 had slept well and that I was under, going a craving which I had not experienced In years. To my astonishment I discovered that I wanted breakfast. And nfter tho meal I did not crave a cigarette. I havo never pravod ono clncc. I can sit by and watch cthci'B smoko them without tho least dcslro to indulga myself. My taste for cigarettes has been broken, but not for worlds would I go again thru tho purgatory Into which my battlo with tho little thin paper rolls of tobacco cast me." American day-tlm- Berea's Vocational Schools to your moner-carnl- Training that add general education. power, combined with FOR YOUNO MEN Agriculture, Carpentry Printing, Commercial. FOR YOUNO LADIES HomeSclenco, Drcctinaklng, Cooking, Nura-InStenography and Typewriting. g, 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for those not far advanced, combined with aome Taxational training. No matter 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 For thoM who are not expecting to teach and who are not going through College, but deetro moro general education. This Is Just tho thing for those pro paring for medical studies or other professions without a college course. It also gives tho best general educatlou for those who wish a good start In study and expect vo carry Jt on by themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives the very best training for those who expect to teach. Courses aro so arranged that young people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on In their course of study. Read Dlnsmore'a great book, "How to Teach a District 8chool. 5th Door 6th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course Berea College and- - provides This Is tho. straight road to CoRego best training In Mathematics, Sclencca, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The Academy lc now Berea's largest department. This Is tho crown of the wholo Institution, courses Jn all advanced subjects. standard Questions Answered Berea College with :u affiliated schorls, la not a money-makin- g Institution. It requires certain fees, but It expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of its student, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as pofsiblo for students to earn and save In evory way. OUR SCHOOL IS LUCE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the charartor 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 charge. All except those with parents in Berea live in College buildings, aui many assist In work of boarding boll, farm and shops, receiving valuable training, and retting 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 theirexpen-se- t. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc., vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate is the best, but as students must attend classes regardleeB of the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THE; STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost. Tin College aaks no rent for the fine buildings in which students live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towls. For table board, without coffee or extras, $1.35 a week, In the fall, and $1.50 In winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to 60 cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAn 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, hospital, library, etc (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our Instruction is a freo gift). The Incidental Fe for most students Is $5.00 a term; In Academy and Normal $C.0O ana BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. $7.00 In Collegiate Hugh Haker Daniel Van Auken llroadhead Horace Kdloti McSwaln Samuel Morgan Carl Smith Robert Stanley Smallwood ATHLETICS, MAYSLICK I CONSOLIDATED SC1IOOU MASON CO; well taken: but, nevertheless. It U Ida or her viewpoint mid therefore haa value. It la nlwnys good policy to SL'CAR COAT EVERY i:i)L'CATIONAL PILL. The small achool can nover afford the plenum; and the exhilaration which law numbers of children of the snnie ehMl ni:e inn jrlve. The big consolidated achool arc particularly strong In thl hold upon the older puplla Harold Leo Golden Miles Eugene Marsh Leonard Foster Robinson Henton Fielder Mrs. Ilessle Hays Lonen Commencement of Berea College Continued from First Page Jitnet Elgin lllllnmn Roy Waterion Home llomrr Hazard Lewln William C)car I.ewlt Long Hardin Leonard Kphraim Merer John Jm'Viim Rusirll Ralph Sylvete r Trouper Joteph Van I look Snonitary 4 rars 4 tars 4 -- Harold, Va. Foperlown, Clay Cutfhin, Leslie CutOiln, Leslie Itland City, Owley Meec'e, Mary Alice Clayton Jennie Jones Elliott Mrs. Myrtle Warn Gabbard Ida Mae Martin Hrpsa Elizabeth Mai Held Gertrude McDowell llrssie Maurine Smith Jrssle Muriel Smith Lillian Smith Gladys Viola Aldrich Eunice I'arker Hall Ida Myrtle Click Jolsa Ellen Gros Hattle Myrtle Wilson - Iac yrart Srcctiitary Mtromlary 4 s riirt 4 yrart 4 tars ' Imogeuc ltct France l.oulte Howie Mary Ktta llowlin Alice Downey Chjc Amy KMrlla Cne i'.a Cliailwcll Dean Martha Klitaht-tJennie Ilrown Gooch Georgia I.omm llaftr Knola Idylwood Hill Willie Ro.clla Roberti Florence Kliialielli Tiilum Klta llelle Terry (irnce Mar Tit 1 1 ... Mirrlmrg, Tenn. Gray, Knox . PuUkl Ocala.'l'ulatki Initial Secondary 4 4 yrtirs Mayille, Mafon Conkllng, - Wallaceton, M.idivm ()ley Hazel Gertrude Conwell Jessie Muriel Smith yrart Initial Initial 4 Andrron Gee, Anderson - .... ... ... .... .... ... ... .... .... .... ... .... VOCATIONAL AfiRICULTl'KR - Laurel Creek, Clay Milford, I'enn. Earl, N.C. Mt. Vernon, Rockcastle Jf ITrromllle, Montgomery I'eliworth, Owsley PRINTING CARPKNTRV Petersburg, III. Herea, Madison Iron Mound, Estill Hottom, Jackson Hebron, Iloone , Horning Springs, Clay HfSINKHS - CIoer IIOMR PCIEKCE -- . '- - Humphrey, Casey Hazard, Ferry Cincinnati, O. Alcorn, I'ulaski Opeloe, La. Maulden, Jackson Maulden, Jackson Maulden, Jackon Nl'RSlNO - ' Tekonsha, Mich. Gnrdner, Va. Kerby Knob, Jackson Maxwell, Va. - Sturgeon, Owsley - - MI.'MC - - Casper, Wyo. Maulden, Jackson courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the half term, installments ure as follows: SPRING Incidental Fee Room Board S weeks TERM , ynirs 4 yrart Initial Initial 4 yrart 4 rart Initial ( yrart Itland Cily, Cluverhottnn, Jackson Dreyfus Madison llurlington, Iloone Gnnter, Tenn. Crescent City, Okla. Herra, M ml if on Jettt Creek, Breathitt Gosneville, Wolfe 0ley $ 5.00 4.00 6.75 15.75 6.75 22.60 $ 6.00 5.00 6.75 17.75 6.75 24.50 $ 7.99 5.00 6.75 18.75 6.75 25.30 Amount due March 26, 1013 .. .. Board 5 weeks duo Apr. 30, 1913 . Total for term If paid in advance $22.00 FALL TERM VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION HCMOOLS $24.00 ACADEMY AND NORMAL $ 6.00 S25.00 ' Incidental Fee Room Board 7 weeks ACADEMY Stanley I.ee Ault Wllllain Jesse Ilaird .. 10, 1913 .. .. .. $ 5,00 5.CO COLLEGE $ 7.00 Illlliboro. (). 7.00 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 '7.00 0.4". $23.45 9.45 $32.90 llarwood Chrlitlan llimman f 'ifX' Joteph Orlando llowman William Daniel Click Jesse llcnjamln Collins llenjanilii Franklin Creech William human DUney . Donald Hall Kdnarda Dorral Alexander Flint Ilurnie DeWItt Franklin Fleming llutner Grlll'ith Jiidson Nixon Harrold Floyd Hunt Ilieatt Charles Somcrs McCall Ilertram Kenneth MacGregor John Christopher Marlalt Henry Alexander Kilter Sidney Kullin Rust Verne Cothett Smith James Kreklel Whltaker John L. Williams l'hlllp Clarence Wilton N Lloyd Hampton Katherlne Ambrose Gertrude Caroline Heecher Lillian lllcknell- Kftle Maud Onelta Howinan Isabella Cllne Hazel Gertrude Conwell Helen Dlzney Gertrude Theodora Green Nancy Jane Huff Carrie Marcum Eunice Mary Frarson Lucy Emma Smith Mary Isham Tedford .... .... .... .... .... .... .... ....... .... Cm. 3 year C7n. Arleiiins, Knox Atlanta, Ga. ., S yrt. llakersvllle, N. C. f.V., .1 yrt. Kerlylvnoti, Jackion Laurel Creek, Clay Harlan, Harlan dm., Syr. Jclllco, Tenn. . Xenia, O. Washington C. II., O. l'yatle, N. C. Scullold Cane, Rockcastle Wllinonl, O. Winchester, Clark Glhbs, N. C. : Algona, la. St. Marys, O. Toledo, O. nridgewaler, N. C. St. Louisville, O. New Hope, Ala. Walllns Creek, Harlan Spencer, W. Va. Green Hill, N. C. Conkllng, Owsley Sandusky, O. llerea, Modlson N. C. Lewis Wyo. Amount duo Sept. Board 7 weeks, due Oct. 29, 1913 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 Total for term If paid in advance S20.0Q '$31.40 $32.40 I I Sytar Tenn. Ferryvllle, Hoyle Leonard, Harlan Miller Creek, Kstill llaraboo, Wis. Gordon, Fa. Greenville, O. Baldwin, Madison llakersvllle, Valley, Casper, Jelllco, This beautiful property lies on the south side of Chestnut Street, Herea, Kentucky. , the lot beinj; 60x200 feet, fronted by a concrete walk; a concrete basement under the whole house; arranged for furnace-heat- ; house also fitted for tfas 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 thruotit with patent wood fiber plaster. There are three beautiful tiled grates with oak mantels with large french plate mirrors. The water supply is from a deep bored well on the back porch. This is a most beautiful home. We nre going to sell it if we can. Any one wanting a good home in Uerea with an opportunity to send his children to school will find it to his advantage to write to liicknell & 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 Berca and just out of lierea. We should be pleased to have any one take up the matter with us. Yours very truly, Thls docs not include the dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Fall U'iuttr Total Sfring $12.00 $10.00 Stenography and Typewriting .. ..$14.00 $S6.M 12.00 10.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .. .. 14.00 3t.M 7.00 6.00 5.00 18.0 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business course studies for students In other departments: 10.60 9.00 6.00 1.80 7.50 5.00 1X0 27.00 18.00 Typewriting, with one hour's use of Instrument Oosb. Law, Co S3. QogH Com. Arlth., or Penmanship, each .. able-bodie- 7.00 2.10 .K Beulih Young Brt BICKNELL & HARRIS, Kentucky In no case wll. special Business Fee exceed $15.00 per term. young man or young woman can get an education at d Any Berea If there Is the will to do so. It Is a great advantage to continue during wlntor and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste tlm In th pull! schools going over and over the same things, when they might be Improv ing much faster by coming to Berea and starting In on new studies otaa of the at ymngBae aa woman treat other cetmUea aafl Applicants mutt bring or send a testimonial showing that they are above 15 years old, In good health, and of good character. This may be signed by tome formar Barea studtnt or some reliable Wachar or neighbor. The use of tobacco Is strictly forblddan, Spring Tens opened Wed&eediy, Kirch Mth. HURRY. For lufomattoa or frtoadiy t1m write tt the D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Kjr. Pay 9 Four, 2 JTHE CITIZEN. May aa, 1913 I o oooooooooooooooa LOCAL PAGE NEWS BereaXollege Summer School Eight Weeks June 9 August 2, 1913. Courses in Academy, Normal, and College Subjects. I Tho Summer School Is dosli?ned illffir...u.tniu. r.f thr..A uttitf.mt nf ....... Jn . lliwu J departments In Berea who wt.li to make up uciiriencics or anucipu'- cd conflicts In some regular course. the Tho work taken will receive same credit as when taught during the regular school year, but no student Is expected to enter for more than one unit of work, and students already connecfd at Berea must lirlnH to tho Summer Regent an assignment lrom tho IVau of their Department The fee Is 1S.00, besides a hospital fee of 11.00 A general deposit of $1.00 has to be ' mndo which will be refunded when the j student rctjrno his key, etc., at tho end of the term. Students chould register on or b- fore Monday. Juno 0, since there Is Mi extra chargi of 50 cents for those who register after that date plus ten cents moro lor each d3jr'8 ,,elay M. E. Marsh. Summer Regent. j I 'Alumni and Former Students! will he the paRes, full of School News. Society Pictures, Class Histories, Campus Views anil It is the first publication of its Funny Things about Here school-lif- s ' OF BEREA. AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES IK you cannot come to Hcrea this June, Thk Sr.Nioa Hook bet substitute. Thk Senior Hook is a volume of 80 c. A Mm. Freeman of Cincinnati made a flying visit to Berea, Saturday, lo see her new granddaughter, Alberta, j who arrived la the home of A. I'rultt Smith, Friday, May 9th. CITV l'HONK IAS h- -r Mm. I.eonr.rd Hosklns and Co. Office over Berea Bank & Trust mother and son, Clay, returned, Mon-- ! day, from n few days visit with 'lister at Mt. Wrnon. DAN H. Miss Mary Coyle spent a day with Fire, Life, Accident, and Live Stock relatives at Paint Lick last week. INSURANCE Mr. W. II. Duncan has gone to Cincinnati to vlIt with frlend. Will sign your bond. Richmond, Ky. . Grass seeds, plow, and wire, fence Phone 505 oaoaooooooooo DENTIST oSKHaoaoaoio)!! I 9 9 0 DR. BEST, Normal Work Offered Students In Uu advanced Normal tourscs are urged to select studies lrom the Academy and College courses which will count towards tho Pedagogy cource. Academy Work Offsred All tho regular work In the Acad emy course may be offered except j ecurses In natural fcclcnce. BRICK hr Any course may bo withdrawn if tho number registering for It Is less I at Wclch'f. North Bound, Local 7:00 a, m. 10:6S p. KnoxTllle 1:52 a. 1:07 p. m BEREA 7:45 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati South Bound, Local 8:16 p. 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. BEREA 7:00 p. m. 6:60 a. Knoxvllle Mr. Will to. m. Hanson went (ad) to the m. m. ra. Express Train. ' Tho following young people were In Richmond, funday: The Misses Lucy Ogg, Mary Adams, Grace Adams and Mr. Chester Parks.' Mr. D. A. Roebuck from Paris was a Berea visitor, Sunday. Mr. Albsrt Scruggs, the L. and S sengers for Atlanta and points beoperator, Is taking a vacation. yond. Miss Nannie Lunsford from Kings North Bound 4:45 p. m. ton is visiting with her sister, Mrs. BEREA L. Muncy. 8:50 p. m. Cincinnati Alfred Woods. a Berea student, Old Hickory and Studebaker bug- visited with hi? parents at Wlldl, gies, better and cheaper than ever Sunday and Monday. Mr. John Bickneil who has been at Chrlsraan's. Notes with security spending a fow weeks with his parents, accepted. Miss Jessie Ralne who has been Mr. and Mrs. W. 11. Bickneil, returned away for several months returned to to Detroit, Mich, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Zeal O. Logan are enBerea last Wednesday. (ad.) joying a visit from Mr. Logan's Frailer carts at Chrismaa's at Berea to take Rich- on passengers (or Dayton, O mond, Ind., Indianapolis, Ind., Colum- -' bus, O., and points beyond. South Bound. 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati 11:65 a. si. BEREA No. 83 will atop to Uks on pasNo. 32 will atOD Hospital, Tuesday, to undergo ,111 operation. Just arrived, a car load of the latest improved farm machinery, such as drills, harrows, plant, cultlvat- ors and plows of the James Oliver and the J. Q. Caso brands at Chris-- I (ad.) man's. Don't forget May 24th, Subscribe now for the Senior Book, 23 cents. than three. Summer Regent. No student from a distance lo allowed to remain In Berea during tho Summer vacation except by pcrnilcclon and registration with Summer Regent, and advance t Ucment with Treasurer, and womn must fit ot cecure tho consent of the Dean of Women. Such students must regulations, and observe must register with tho Summer Re 6ent by tin Monday following Commencement, pay a hospital fee of one dollar Insuring care In case of niSumni-- r E. C. Scale, Director of nes). School. Students whose homes are In Berea, College Work Offered If they are employed by tho College or study In the Summer School, must 1. Languages: (a) Freshman Latin, three fourths ulso register with tho Regent and vacation regulations. They may unit. (b) Sophomcre Latin, one half unit. pay the hospital fee for Insurance If they chcoso to do so. (c) Beginning Greek, one unit. Fe for late registration Is tho (e) Second Year German, three-fourtsame as for other terms. unit. btudents attending summer term 2. Mathematics: j (a) Freshman Solid Oeom. andTrlf lu Berea whither working atl day or s pursuing studies part of the day are unit. one half unit. under tho same general regulations (b) (c) College Algebra, one half unit. as In term t'.mo. For Vacation Regulations see Stu3. History 1., one halt unit. 4 Political Science 1., one half unit. dents' Manual pego ob-rorhs three-fourthSun-eyin30-3- 1, Mill wM J 4? 4 kind. It is lull of the Rood things that will take you back to the spirit cover and silk of your own days at Berea. Hound in a three-colo- r cords. Price 50 cents, postpaid. Address (D Secy.. D. Walter Morton, Berea, Ky. IASEIALL NEWS . Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cheney are making near Lexington, was visiting in town at tho first of the week with his a visit with old Berea friends. son, Edgar Scrlvner. COLLEGE ITEMS Special fertilizer for oats and grass, gardens at oorn, tobacco or truck Mr. Frank Becbe of Springfield, (ad.) Chrlsman's. Mary Stephens has been spend- Mass., who was attending the InterMiss ing a fow days with her friend, Miss national Y. M. C. A. Convention in MonBettle Lewis. She lo on her way from Cincinnati, spent most of last Creek, Mich., to her home near day visiting tho College. Battlo Mr. Jas. D. Ellis, educational direcWilliamsburg, Ky. give a tor of tho Division Street Y. M. C. A. No other concern dares to guarantee like Welch's. Why? Be- in Chicago, one of the leading Y. M. Is cause they haven't got the quality. C. A. men of that city who directing the educational work lu one cf (ad) his the thickly populated Polish EJctlons Mr. Thomas Robinson visited Robinson, at the first of Chicago, visited with Secretary Morbrother, E. L. ton front Saturday noon until Tues of the week. Five cars of fertilizer now on sale a day morning. Mr. Ellis joined with Mr. (ad.) Beebe In a tour of the grounds and Chrlsman's. Mis3 Nancy Myers, accompanied by the surrounding country on Monday. Pres. Frostt Prof. Ralne, and Mr. Miss Mary Holton, spent from SaturIn Taylor attended the International Y. day until Monday at her home Richmond. by 16 per cent fertilizer Is known everybody. Sold at Welch's, (ad) Mr. Joe Scrlvner who had a very serious operation performed at the Gibson Infirmary at Richmond last week is reported as doing well. 's A number of girls camped at bungalow over Sunday and had a delightful time. It looks like everybody Is going to Bur-dette- Mr, T. J. Scrlvner, from his farm mother. BUGGIES "The best Buggies in the World" at Welch's HOUGHTON, PARRY, PHOENIX, SECHLER and BANNER left, Friday, for Lexington where he will spend a few months. Mrs. Mark Flanery returned home, Sunday, from .Beattyvlllo, where h had been spending a few days with her mother, Mrs. Eager, who Is very sick. Mrs. Geo. Young and daughter. spent a few days last week with her sister, Mrs. Champ, of Paint Lick. Mrs. John Powell and two daughters, Suda, and Mollle, spent Saturday In Richmond. Mr. Douglas Young purchased a new buggy recently. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Wlnburn were shopping In Richmond, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. LewiB Sandlin spent Sunday with rehtlves at Panola. Miss Verna Parks spent Sunday with her cousins tho Misses Maggie and Joanetta Halo of Speedwell. Ly-dl- a, The third ot U10 series of ball names was played, Monday, afternoon, between the Normal and Vocational teams on tho Main Athletic field. The iscoro stood 14 to 7 In faor of the Normals. An exciting gamo of baseball was y played betwtcn the College and teams on the Matn Athletic tleld last Saturday afterndbu In which the, Academy won by a score of 7 to Am-ucm- , y.Tumotes The year's work In Bbio Study was concluded last Thursday night by a rousing menlng held in the uppr Prof, chapel. Prof Clark presided, fcealo presented tho alms of the ase sociation for next year, and Prof. gavo the members pointers on whaf they will be able to do at home the coming summer. Sunday night Dr. Howard led on Others who have written to friends &o topic. "Avocation as a Social bringing out the idea that a that they will be hero are: Miss EdHh man should not spend all his tmo 'n RaEllis, Slmpaonville, Ky. Mr. Jas. cer, Cleveland, O., Dr. Frank Evers, making money, Lut rather that spare Akron, O., Wm. Adams, Mlddleberg, Umo should bo used in bettering tho Ky., Eugeno A. Thomson, Simpson- - conditions of other people Pres. Frost entertained the Normal vllle, Ky., Kdwln S. Fee, Clarksburg, g faculty at dinner In tho private Ind. room of Boono Tavern last Wednesday. HICKORY PLAINS ITEMS Cal-fe- If you want to get Clothes, Shoes or M. C. A. Convention held In Cin- (ad) Welch's. The members of the Baptist church enjoyed a delightful social hour and a good supper at the church, Friday evening. On account of the rain the supper could not bo served on the lawn as had been planned but the occasion was very enjoyable never- theless. FOR RENT: Two houses, 5 and 7 rooms for $7.50 and tS.Sper month. See S. B. Combs. Students! Don't leave Berea without subscribing (or tho Senior Book. Only 25 cents. Seo any Collego Senior. Mrs. Wm. Shockley and daughters have gone to Richmond, Ind., to vis-I- t with their married daughter and sister, Mrs. Hickman. Floyd Shockley has gone to Michigan to spend the summer. FOR SALE: House and three Improved lots. Hydrant and fine w.il in yard. Q. W. Hook, Elm St. Berea, Ky. The Racket Store a ball game at 2 p. in. between the Collego and Academy teams. All events which are contested for in the State track meet will be on the program. Tho track team men are In good physical condition, and a close and lntcrest'ng meet Is expected. Thoso going to Georgetown last Wednesday, a week, to seo our track men take first p'ace were Veo Douglas, U. S. Wyatt, U. B. Roberts, x'blllp Davison, Benton Fielder, Harold Mooro, Loo Pearson, Harlan Muntz, Philip Stackpole nnd Mr. Llndsley. Prof. Dlnsmore left, Thursday noon, to take up his new duties at Kent. Ohio. The members of the Normal Department gave a banquet for him and Mrs. Dlnsmore, nt the dining hall, night nnd accompanied Wednesday Mrs. him to the trai'., Thursday. Dlnsmore remains here till the closo of school. Prof. C. D. Lewis and several members of his geology class made a short but Interesting trip to Ford, Monday morning, for geological observation uid study. Prof. Smith was also in the party. Quito a number of the Normal students were at Richmond and various other countv scats, Friday and Saturday, taking the County examinations. Dr. Hubbard preached to the uiiltcd chapel last Sunday night on the topic: "I am coino that they might have life, and that they might have It more abundantly" be cinnati the latter days of last week. If you can not come to Berea this June, have Berea come to you, by (.etting a copy of the Senior Book. Address Price 50 cents, postpaid. Secretary D. W. Morton, Berea, Ky. Tho annual field meet will occur days the latter part of the week at today, Thursday. The meet will his homo In Pulaski County. begin at 9:00 o'clock In the mornThe Misses McDowell, Norwell, ing, and In the afternoon there will Webb and Best spent Saturday In Richmond. Furnishings that will satisfy you in every way, come f00" - I Hickory Plain, May 19. Miss Maty Goodrich spent Sunday with Miss Bettle Bickneil. Mrs. MayPoader and children were the guesto over Saturday of her mother, Mrs. Maupln. Miss Lizzie Maupln has returned Kansas. from a week's visit to her sister near E. Matheny underwent a Mrs. F. Wallace ton. rather serious operation at the Hosnew babies in this Thero ore pital, Monday. All reports promise her vicinity. Thoythree to came tho homes of recovery. speedy Burgcs's spent the latter part T. J. Hczlowood John McKeehan and Mr. John B. Johncon. ot last week at Pine Mountain, Ky IClydo, tho llttlo seven year Vld in tho Interest of a new school that child of Mr. and Mrs. Preston .Ballln-ge- r, Is founded there. died, Saturday, and was burled, Fills 2 Tho College, which has built so Sunday, in Silver Creek burying many rods of walk for the streets, Is Quality and Weight ground. ttt last building a little piece on Its Mr. Frank Burdctto has finished the are found iu every article purchased own, grounds between the Chapel and new addition he has been adding to here. Is it any wonder that wo have Lincoln Hall, Clarence Million being his house. such a big trader We want yours, the contractor. The Mlsjos Bcttlo Bickneil and Mary Prof. RIgby gives Tuesday lecture Goodrich attended at the the exercises at to United Chapel next week on Great Silver Creel; Church, tho 18th. Hymn Writers. Palace Market, Mrs. Klz Carnellson spent Sunday Miss Laura Cravens, 3111 Clifton and with Mrs. Doslo Cole. Avo., Cincinnati, O., of the Berea Col-leU. . ROBERTS. Proprietor. Com1909, Is to attend Class Coyle Building, Main St. Phone 57 mencement. Kingston, May ly. Mr. Chas. Powell! Miss Lillian Tuthlll, member ot the The marriage of Jewell Maine to Lena Reese will occur, May 28th. Both of these young people were collego students In Berea for several years. Their homo will be in New York City, whoro Mr. Maine has a good tositlon as secretary for the president of tho Bradley Construction Co. Dr. Rudolph who left Berea recently, having assisted Dr. Cowley for a few months In the hospital, Is now pleasantly located In Belle Plalne, and see the excellent values we now offer in New Suits New Shoes New Hats New Trousers New Shirts New Caps New Underwear dln-lnln- ill Meat Grocery ftskets at Our Store New Hosiery New Ties KiNisfoffWs HAYES & GOTT The Quality Store BEREA KENTUCKY Faculty of Bethany College, Topeka, Kausas, and ot the Class 1910, Is to NO. 40 CALLS se CLARKSTON MAM STftJUCT, near Bonk L9R TILIPHONE W. O. MOORE, at the Nicely Stand For all kinds of FEED and BREAD STUFFS, Potts' Flour and Meal in any quantity, Corn, Oats, Hay, Straw, Ship Stuff and Chicken Feed. We are able to furnish feed in car load lots. 1 1 Plows, Disc Harrows and Farming Implements Mav as. iqi.V COLORADO LETTER Denver, Colorado, May 13, 19i:i. Donr Editor: RECEPTION AT DINING HALL THE CITIZEN. Page five Present Status of the Fight Tho National Association for the Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis! held Uu ninth annual meeting In Washington, May 89. Delegates from nearly every stale In tho Union, together with visitors from Canada, were present to discuss the present tutus of the campaign against consumption In all (arts of the United States. Addressed and discussions ny tho leading physicians and social workers of tho nation revealed tho fact that tuberculosis Is being conquered in every taction of thu world where thiro Is a welt organized fight against the disease. Dr. Anderson of the United States Public Health Service, who had been detailed by tho burcuu to Investigate tho widely advertised "cure" of consumption udvanced by Dr. Krledmann, read before tlie meeting his report on tho much discussed serum of the German doctor. Tho report wub couched lu tho careful, couservatlve language of an official document, but it Dr. disclosed these damning lads. Fried man u though he promised while lu Germany to give American physicians every opportunity to investigate bis serum, refused after his arrival to give them complete Information ail to tho nature of his preparation; nor would ho give them sulfl-cle- It In with great pleasure that 1 hurry homo to lead Tho Citizen, ami don't sco how 1 could do without it. I havo been In Denver ono year It very much. It and havu cnjo)i-In not llko Miitf In lima, though, and 1 havo missed you all bo much. I can bo conteuted, tho, owing to the lact that I am gutting tho denlred results, and that 1 can ono day bo thoro again. I attend tho first Baptist rhitrch l nf Tho largo upper dining room Uoardlng Holt with deft hands was transformed last Tuesday evening for re tho hour, Into a blossom-bowerc- d ception hall. Through tho thoughtful courtesy of tho Misses Moon) and fcperry all those, (nbovo two hundred) who lir.vo bo nbly assisted In that Important work, wcro assembled for an hour'-- j frolic. A)l rcaorva wax laid nsldo for the evening and hilarity In proer bounils reigned supreme. Some lively games bad been arranged and great merriment prevailed during the nprou contest, Tho National Association at once passed resolutions, declaring that thoro aro no facta to prove the discovery of any medicine to euro tuberculosis, and urging an earnest prosecution by the American icoplo of tho present trlod and proved methods of fighting consumption, which are rvorywhere producing admirable results. "Thcso methods," declared Mr. Hoy y French, secretary to tho Tuberculosis Commission, "Include a unified system of agencies. Thero should bo In every largo town, and lu every county, a freo dispensary for tho careful diagnosis of those who suspect themselves to bo suffering from consumption. Tha county, too, should employ a tra'u-'e- d nurse to visit the homes of suf- lcrcrs, Instruct them in thu best ways of caring for themselves, and Instruct tho wholJ family In the dan-- i gor of tho spread of the disease. Hie Stato Health Department should havo funds for tho free distribution to nil consumptives of paper napkins and spit cups, to catch Infected spit. Aud every county, or group of not more 'than three counties, should have a tpeclal hospital to care for their consumptives, free of charge If necessary. Such hospitals will not constitute an L. Ken-luck- Great Concert Coming! THE CANTATA, "CjUEEN ESTHER" Promises to lie The Most Attractive Musical Event of The Year. The stage in the large Tabernacle will be beautifully decorated and furnished with appropriate scenery. There will be two large choruses. One will sing the part of the jews and the other the part of the Persians. Each will be neatly dressed in suitable costumes representing early eastern social life. A bright Flower Song will be sung by a large chorus from the Model Schools, who will be daintly dressed as Jewish children. wlioro 1 meet many lino people. Last summer I was out In the mountains for a short time and hud a splendid tlino. 1 should like to go again this year but I am In school and will bo nil summer, 1 should llko to bo In Herea tor Commencement, but I must content myself by sending bust withes to u II my friends for u plnmant Commence-meand a happy vacation In which U iirepare for another year of school, kiid to those who leave saying farewell to thouo dear old halls of learning, 1 send tho deepest sympathy for I know nomethlliK of what 11 Is. The j ears I spent lu Herea mean so much to mo now. It gives mo uu Insplri-tlo- n to look back over them. Wishing for you all a moat dellght-lu- l ut letter Ice cream, cakes nntl speech making ndd.d physical and nmUl rcfrcAlimcuts. I'res. Frost, Miss Moore ntid Mr. Taylor spoke briefly of Uie splendid cooperation on the part of nil In tho complex problems Incident to so large a family. The winter has been Hlgnnl-l- y successful and the reception was a thoughtful cud fitting clow to the year's worth. BISHOP MCDOWELL IN BEREA j The Soloists, all home talent, will be richly attired in the elaborate style belonging to the richly equipped court of a mighty eastern king. This musical play will be full of pleasing scenes and startling events which will thrill all who arc so fortunate as to be present. 1 Illshop McDowell of tho Methodist Episcopal Church, who Is also one of the Trusts of the College visited Berea, Friday, of laBt week. Beginning on pugo 1, will be found before unit1 very sin- uu outline of his address Commencement, atu ed chattel In tha morning. Tills was cerely, only one of thre Interesting address- Itoso Lehigh Mlnnlcli. en delivered during tho day; one at 4:30 before tho Convocation at the BLUE LICK President's House, and the other a tvrmou before a good audience lu the at night The sermon was Blue Llck,Ma 18 W. K.and 8. K. chaiH-very helpful, the central thought hyJohnson made a butlncsi trip to ing that wo iiniht form our Ideas of Tuesday. llorn to Mr. and Mrs. John McKeo-ha- Uod (rum Jesus. The Illshop was given a very busy a f!no boy. Ills name Is Forest. homo day. Being entertained by I'res. anil George TIsdalc, Jr., visited Mrs. Krost, (several were Invited In, folks a few daya last week. Richard IIolngorth was painful-l- y both at the lunch and the dinner hour Injured, Wednesday, while stretch- to meet him and catch something of his spirit. ing Bomo wire fencing. (in-eThursday, for loft, Salllo 8. BANQUET BY THE NORMALS Uloomlngton, 111., to Join her husband. On Wednesday night, May 14th, the J. T. Abner aud Z. Edster sient a few days last week In Lexington with Normal Department assembled In the tho formera parents, Mr. and Mrs. W, lcautlfully decorated Normal Dining loom for a farewell banquet for lrof. AbacA Claud Fortune has returned to his and Mrs Dlusmore. Tho menu was served by Uio post homo in Hamilton, O. Mrs. J. W. Horndoa and Mrs. L. K. graduate students of the Dept., and Flancry will attend tho district con- the following "Progressive" program vention at Lancaatu, May 27th and most successfully and heartily carried 2$th, aa representatives of the Glsdes out: To A Progresste Mr. Hoy House. Iltblo School. To a Progressive Sympathizer Mr. Traveling salesman, John Johnson, left, Tuesday, for c trip through tho Leonard Meeco. To the Past Progressives Mr. Joe mountains. Uertha Baker Is visiting her father Van I look. Miss To tho Present Progressives and mother, Mr. and Ms. John John-cAlberta Norwcll Mr. Jas Illllma'n was the witty and JOINT MEETING OF 6, A. R, AND capable toastma&tcr. e All Joined In wishing Prof. W, R. C. great success In his future work. Rich-mond, n, Dins-mor- Monday, June 2, 1913, IN THE TABERNACLE SALE IN OUR OWN STATE Continued from Plrit Fine Glasgow, Uio 19th. He addressed nt quantities to permit a careful analysis. This policy of Is contrary to tho ethics of the medi cal profession. Tho patients, treated by Dr. Friedmau'i do not show a dels reo of Improvement beyond what can bo accounted for by tho new hope Inspired In them. SILVER CREEK CHURCH Tho Sliver Creek Church will be supplied during the entire summer 3y Mr. W. C. Dolive, a Junior Thcologl-ca- l student of the Presbyterian Thio-loglcSeminary of Kentucky at Louisville, Ky. Mr. Dolive took up the work at Silver Creek, the 11th lust. The Sunday services are as follows: Sunday School at 2:30 In the afternoon, followed by preaching at 3:30. Preaching services again at 7:"0 p. m. al I.I... II.. wo iivt.it unbearable and endless burden; and ... Al uieiu in uier save iimno .1 reality an Investment to any community. Is there any good reason why pour county, alone or In connection with some other, cannot build a tuberculosis hospital for the protection- of Its citizens?" I.- COMMISSIONER'S I SENIOR 0UTIN6 Class selected last Tho Senior Friday for their all day outing. Ac companied by Dr. and Mrs. Hubbard, they quietly diove out of town early In the morning before folks were taklns the road which leads to Cowbell Hollow. The long ride, with the delightful iprlng breeze tud lively conversation called up an r.ppetlto which demanded cpoedy attention, so, pausing at the entrance to the Hollow, a flro was made and a delicious breakfast, consisting of bacon, eggs, coffee, fruit and other toed things was prepared and consumed to tho last crumb with Ivy Roborts, Etc, Plaintiffs vs. George Haley, Etc., Defendants Under and hy virtue of a Judgment and order of sale rendered at tho May Term of tho Madison Circuit Court, In tho above styled action, the un of dersigned Master Commissioner said Court will, on Saturday, May 31, 1913, on tho Premises near Berea, Madison County, Ky at 11 o'clock a. m., sell to tho highest and best bid der at Public Auction the following described property. A certain lot of land lying on the head waters of Walnut Meadow Creek near Berea, Madl-cc- n County, Ky., It being a part of the GO acre tract given by Wm. Stapp -1 POST IFFICE NITICE Tho closing of tho stamp opa factory at Dayton, O., on account of th) flood, made It Impossi ble for tho postal authorities to supply the dennnd for special-requefor a while. As the factory has now resumed oeratlons, all demands will bo met as soon as iossl-blst the greatest relish. The G. A. It. l"ost No. 171 was well CLASS DAY PICNIC represented at tho lunch served in Cuo Parish House, Saturday, May 17th. Tho Foundation School had their by tho ladies of tho W. It. C, and all enjoyed tho pleasant and sociable Class Day Picnic In Van Wlnklo'B Grovo last Wednesday afternoon. Aftlmo. C. In their business ter supper was served the following Lator tho W. It. meeting, performed quite a lot of busi program wa given: Toast to the Foundation Schools ness as this was tho last regular meeting before Memorial and Hag das, Elizabeth Morgan. Toast to the Boys of the 1st Divietc. General Orders were sion Edith Phillips. Departnio'il Toast to the Boys of tho 2nd Diviread, also a letter from an absent sion Graco Wilson. member. Class History Mamie Ward. In a Joint meeting with the 0. A. Toast to tho Girls of tho 2nd DiviK. a beautiful Memorial service was enacted In memory of tho four com sion Earl Stapp. Gab- Toast to the Girls of the 1st Divirades recently lost, Comrades barxl, Klmborim, McCollum and Des sion Hobert Smallwood. Toast to the Juniors Oscar Wyutt. iuan. Hiram Class Paper, 1st edition. Skldmoro. ANNUAL BAND PICNIC Willis Class Paior, 2nd edltlou a ray. Class Poem Frank IMwell. Tho members of the Berea College Students of the Junior Quartet Band held their annual picnic, Mon field at tho foot Class. day. Tho spacious Class Prophecy Lillian Goufon. of BurdcttoM Mountain was the first stonnlng ulaco and there tho bund hoys, who possess talents In other lines beside wind Instruments, toolc Mrs. Laura Jones' semi annual milbides In a keen contest of Jumplug, linery sales aro now on. Good bargains dash, potato race, and In evory thing In tho millinery Hue. laces, tho like. After tho races were com- - Dale continues through Commencepteted, in which tho ladles also took ment woek. (ad) Art. a snlrlted kbiuo of ball wus play ed. Tho side winning tho most num ber of points won a delicious short tako. Tho KUmo was closoly contested. After partaking of the splendid lunch prepared by Mrs. Cunfleid, tno mountain wub climbed and tho view Otheiwue csJLd enjoyed until approaching ulght com up the Hollow the Proceeding young people gave themselves ovsr to the enjoyment of nature, some looking for (lowers and ferns, others for fossils. To make tho various geological periods more real, the boys gave a graphic representation of the D. N. Welch. rise and development of animals from tho lowest type up to the man which was very amusing to the onlookers. CAKE AND STRAWBERRY No one present will ever forget the ICE CREAM SALE scene In which a couple of Dinosaurs of tho Jurassic period were representUnder the auspices of the Phllathea ed at play. Sunday School class of the Union A good dinner was eaten at the Church, a sale of cake and strawborry reservoir after which the start for Ice cream will be conducted, Monday home was made. evening, May 2Cth, from C:3i to on tho lawn In front of the residence LOUISVILLE'S NEW Y. M. C, A, of the Pastor, Mr. B. H. Hoborts. Work on the new Y. M. C. A. buildMEMORIAL DAY PROGRAM ing In Louisville is making splendid progress. It Is now expected to be The Model and Foundation Schools opened about July 1st. It will be the will give tho usual program at the finest and most complete building In Tabernacle cn Memorial Day, tho ex- the South, costing $450,000. It will conercises beginning at 10 o'clock. Most tain restaurant, barber shop, social u and Blblo class rooms, game rooms, of tho program will bo given by of tho Model Schools. This alon educational class rooms, gymnasium, Insures an interesting tlmo. Every- baths, etc., and 212 dormitories for body Is Incited. Noto that the exer- young men away from home. The cises will bo given In the Tabernacle rental of thcso rooms will be placed Instead of la tho Chaini as In otlur at a minimum rnte so as to acconu years. modato tho young man of moderate means. AUTO STRUCK BY TRAIN. Soon after entering the new- - buildWarren, O. Three women and a ing an employment bureau will be man were killed and one man serious- crganlzed. Tho Association seeks in ly Injured when an automobile in i every way possible to lend a help which they were riding was struck by ing hand to tho strnagcr In the city. a B. & O. express train at Leavttts burg, O. Five of the six occupants ol Any young man, If bo applies on his th car were carried 200 yards on the arrival In tho city to the Secretary, pilot of the engine. .Mr. Turner, who will bo given a ticket fur a month's was driving the car, failed to see tin membership free. Every young man approaching train until It was 100 especially from the smaller towns yards from tho crossing. He attempt should hunt up the Y. M. C. A. Just ed to stop the car, by applying the as soon as ho arrives In the city. brake, and In his, efforts stopped the A cordial welcome awaits him. engine. e. to II. Karr, etc, containing 1 acres and 1 2 poles beginning at a stono at the northwest corner of the John II. Gray lot, thence north poles to a stone; thence south 25 2 poles to a &9 2 degrees cast 7 stone: theuco north 25 2 pol?s to a stono In tho Road: thence north east of Gray's lot and with same and load north 19 2 degrees west 7 poles to ths beginning containing 1 4 poles more or less. acre and 1 This Is the place where Leon Lewis lives. TERMS: Said land will be sold on a credit of six monhts time, tho pur chasers being required to execute bond payable to the Commissioner, bearing six per cent Interest from date of salo until paid with approved security with lien retained on tho land sold until all the purchase money Is paid. 9-- at a letter to former Gov. Beckham, saying that he would be glad to divide time with him rnd promising throughout his campaign not to say anything about him that he would not bo glad to say before his face and allow him every opportunity of refuting. He professed to Invito criticism of his reto cord and oxpresses a willingness stand upon It before tho people. declined his Invitation Beckham without comment. A RETIRED AVIATOR Lincoln Beacby, one of the most successful blrdmen, has announced his retirement, saying that he could not bo forced to enter another aeroplane at the point of a revolver. It was Beachy that taught so many of tho men now dead, the tricks that pleased tin aviation crowds, and he declares that ho feels like a murderer. CHURCHES UNITE Two Prosbytcrlan congregations in Harrodsburg, th; Northern and Southern, have foi mod a union ou the Bame basis as that existing in the Theological Seminary at Louisville. The two pastors ore maintained and are callone holding his conneced tion with tho Southern Presbyterian, tho. other with the Northern. The union was very harmoniously affected. . UNITED STATES NEWS Continued from pce one II. C. Rice. M. C. M. C. C. SALE 7:. COMMISSIONER'S chll-ure- Sara Moraa's Heirs, Plaintiffs vs. Sam Moran'c Heirs, Defendants Under and by virtue of a Judgment und order of sale rendered at the May Term of the Madison Circuit Court, In the above styled action, tho undersigned Master Commissioner of said Court will, on Saturday, May 31, 1913 at 2 o'clock p. m. on the premises In Borea, Ky., sell to tho highest and best bidder at public auction a small tract cf land near Berea, Ky, .and Potomac Rivers, conferred, last week, with tha Interstate Commerce Commission In an endeavor to reopen tho case decided against the railroads three jeara ago preventing tho raising ot their rates on freight Commission transportation. The promised to take tho caso under ad- visement. NEBRASKA TORNADO A tornado swept the town of Seward, Nob., last week, taking a total of ten lives and injuring thirty persons. A number ot residences were totally destroyed and many others greatly damaged. SOON TO PASS SHIPS It Is very likely that tho Panama Canal will bo ready before the end ot the year for the passage ot ships from oooan to ocean. Work is being pushed now upon one set ot twin locks, and as soon as this one set Is completed the water can bo turned In, permitting tho passage ot lying west cf Berea on tho Walnut Meadow- Pike and adjoining the lot of Jane Moran and Ann Moran on the cast, EIllpso Street on the south and west, and the Walnut Meadow Plko on tho north, containing about one acre. At tho same time aud place I will sell another lot adjoining tho a!ov described lot and adjoining Coleman Ogg on tho east, EIllpso street on Uio southwest, tho fame Morans' lot on the wost, and Walnut Meadow Plko ou tho north being 200 feet wide and - ships. MAKING LOANS TO FARMERS will bo recalled that President Taft made serious efforts during the It 283 foet long. V auto KNOWLEDGE AND INTENTION "THE WILLINGNESS TO PRODUCE" i "THE KNOW HOW" and TERMS: Said lots will be sold on a credit of six months tlmo, tho purchaser being required to execute gale iiond bearing fix per cent Interest from dato of ?alo until paid. Said bond being payablo to the Commissioner, and a lien retalued to secure the payment of the purchase money. H. C. Rice, M. C. M. C. C K, latter part ot his administration towards establishing what Is known as "Farmers's Banks" whereby farmers (will bo enabled to secure loans on growing crops. Such banks as these are In operation In most ot the European countries and have given great help to the farmers and have materially promoted their prosperity and thereby in ado farm llfo moro attractive than previously, which Is tho thing that wo aro trying to do here. President Wllsan Is sold to bo deeply interested In this schaino and hoies to havo It In operation to somo exteut In ' the near future. lellod their return. Mr. Canflold was voted as success ful at planning for good times as ho M at rendering n fluo concert. FOR SUPERINTENDENT Thoro aro 103 teachers ouiployed In the county schools of Madison County. Bach ono is vitally Interested lu wuo will bo tho next County Superintend oat. Prof. Harvey H. Brock who is actively canvassing for this office, was a county and High School teacher (or years and Is la touch and sympathy with every phaso of tho teach-or- s work. (ad) THE GREEN SEAL people have the Decenary KNOWLEDGE and the good INTENTION Green Seal Paint will Convince You Formula on mrty package roR SALS BY J. D. CLARKSTON, rea, Kentucky A Feather In Hli Cap. The expression "a feather In his cap" la very generally used as deTho Kentucky Press Association will some achievement of a not meotlug, noting hold Its anrual overly serious nature, but in Its origat Olympian Springs, Ky, Juno inal application the term waa about A flno program, tho work of tho equivalent to remarking that such and committee, of which Iowls Landrani, such an affair was a nice scalp tor Desha Breckinridge and J. M. Allen Mr, 8mlth's belt. manuIn tho famous Lansdowne are membors, has been prepared ami script In the British museum there is an enjoyable tlmo Is promised. description of Hungary The Press Association met at Olym- an Interestingspeaking of the Inhabsummer, and so de- In 1S99. In pian Springs last itants, the writer says: "It hath been lighted wcro thoy with their enter- an ancient custom among them that tainment and surroundings in gener- none should wear a feather but h al, Olympian Springs being ono ol who had killed a Turk, to whom onlle tho most famous resorts In Kentucky, yt was lawful to shew the number of that It was decided to return agutu his slalne enemys by the number ot tethers In bis cappe." year, P. A. MEETING 3, this Page Six. THE CITIZEN. from your point of Hut L.'n true. I I could wish It were different. I wns I.ust summer It was different. trying to decide what I wanted. I I lmvo always been more or loss In lore with you ever ulnre I enn rcmemlior. And I saw yoti wore beginning to run. 1 uncxed myself, I pursued, to lenrn whether you were whnt I wanted. I tried to Micro, lo mnko you Micro, tlint I rould hnvc you nnd the root. And I don't greatly blame myool f for woman uuit I Hint. Hocaiijo I nin sit passlvel.i by nnd iilt for Inpnl-nos- s to conic? I was drifting between two Ideals, bat struggling against It, of course toward you. Do you know 11 May 22, 1913. His Rise to Power BY HENRY RUSSELL MILLER w It's your fault 1 didn't drift further? You wouldn't tnko mo. You mnde mUtnkc the night of thnt rally, liclng no flnlcnl In your notions of n poor man's honor. You ought to hove taken roc In your arms nnd mndp 1110 ku to I should hnre gone gladly you. faithfully too. Hut you wouldn't." He listened unrosK)nslrc to hor words Hint, halting sometimes, fell In low, measured tones with a curious, underlying rcgrctfuliicss. "Now It Is too Into. Pre hnd time to think, to welch you ngnlnst the. other ererythlng." Ho got to his feet slowly. I.nM winter taught me how things. much they mean to me. And 1 tlnd you wnntlng. This summer tins not changed that. What you ask costs too much." "I nsk nothing." forget you ask nothing. "True! Last summer you need not have aked. 1 Wlille T "am "TTIT1 wlnnTnlr,TTiit"rin doomed to lie n failure!" "Now It Is you who will not sec." She became more gentle. "Do you thtnk I could enre for a weakling? It Isn't you we distrust, tint your Ideal. I know more of politics thin I did a year go. Your dream will get you only disappointment. Hven the lilg men who hare done the line, good things for this country used the forces they found st hand, compromised with evil lo create good. And their good stands." Suddenly she leaned toward hi nnd placed a hnnd on his arm. "I,ook, lnted to the north star John!" She gleaming twlelv In the moonlight "That star Is beautiful, but It la very, very high. Can't you understand? Ask me to go with you to the mountain top and I will go. 1 will help you climb, but to that stnr and I can't." She had shaken him, as she could always shako him, set him to question Ing the real value of the purpose thnt through force over which he had no control, as It seemed, hnd grown until It filled his life, excluding all else. Her baud still rested on his nrm, yet ho found strength to answer: "You're said It yourself caring Isn't 111 many sos from Miss Roberta. Hut John preached on. Ho did more than atthek. He devised nnd proffered remedies with a ualre disregard of the habit of the American conservative mind that Incited mirth In some, apprehension In others and bewilderment Torgovcrnor ng"oThsTThe ofgiTnTia. tlon's choice. With the Judge John made a vigorous stumping campaign In every county of the state. He was new, he was enthusiastic, he was daring. People listened. Parrott wns nominated easily according to tho "slate." Judge Dunmeade was not nominated to the supreme court that year; hence the breach of a lifelong friendship, Increased bitterness against his son and fToli I 7 She, too, rose. With n sudden Jenlous contraction of her heart she realized how lit. tie of the grief she had thought to sec , was In his look. Strength was there, the strength to suffer nnd to mid something else, nlmost a glow, the reflection of n spirit handed down to this mnii ncross the generations from nn age of martyrs who were glnd to pny for their faith. With a great price he wns paying for his the more precious faith, nnd It to him. She found the need to Justify herself before lilm. "At leant." she said unsteadily, "you will remember that t didn't pretend until It was too Into for you to escape me and then worry you Into going my way, ns ninny women have done. I'm not oultc so" scltlsh ns thnt. Am I wholly contemptible?" He Judged her generously. It Is only "You aren't contemptible. that you don't lore. Iiore doesn't haggle or try to drng down. You hare mistaken, honestly inlslnkcn, some thing else for it. If you cared but tou don't. You will And that out aoon." For n little she looked at him Then her strength seem ed to wilt. "You nrc right. I supKtc, and 1 haTo missed n great deal. Goodby," and went In the house. with-stane Read of This Stirring Battle Against Civic Evils That Arei and For the Honor and Justice That Should Everywhere Prevail SYNOPSIS Senator Murchell. leader of the stats machine, and Sheehan. local boie of New Chelsea, offer the nomination for district attorney to John Durrseade. Dunmeade la independent In his political Ideas. Dunmeade will accept the nomination. His father, a partisan Judge, congratulates him. Ills Aunt Hoberta urges John to call on Katherlne Hampden, daughter fer your enmity; It's safer. You represent an Institution. I stand for a of a capitalist. Katherlne Hampden Is a worshiper of principle, a fundamental principle. You success. She and John are friends. Jere- can smash John Dunmeade oh, very my Appleiiate. a political dependent, easily, no doubt. Hut, Senator Murfor John and the state ticket chell, you can't smash the principle!" 'In New Chelsea lives Warren Blake, a The senator did not often penult model young bank cashier, connected with himself the luxury of losing his temHampden In "high finance." They try per, but he wns exceedingly close to it without success for John's aid. then. The friendship he hnd The rottenness of politics In his state Jun to a young man whom he liked and party as revealed In his campaign disstrangely well had lieen contemptuousgusts John. He calls upon Katherlne, ly rejected, and the hurt wns all the Katherlne's peril In a runaway reveals to her and John their unspoken love. deeper because he had broken the rule John publicly "turns down" the machine of n lifetime to make the offer. He t his party. carefully wnlted until the emotion bad JohTT will not compromise with his subsided before speaking. even for the sake of winning "It's a good deal simpler to state a Katherlne, and the two part. principle than to follow it In practice. The course of his son is disapproved by And you can't Judge politics by one Judge Dunmeade. John Is elected and However" puts Sheehan on trial for political corrup- year's experience. He stopped long enough to put on tion. Bheehart Is convicted and flees. John his hat. "You wont out of your way to de meets Hale, a novelist, who Is Introduced to him by Warren Ulake. nounce me. You took n time when Halg and John visit the Hampdens. I'm needing friends to do It, too. In Blake proposes to Katherlne and Is re- hplte of that I inado you nn offer in jected. Ha nralatM Jr.hn tn hap Mttr,hll ' good faith. If there's anything In you has a visitor. I'd have given you the chance to The visitor Is Sackett, head of the prove it. railroad, trying to keep the Mich"I," he concluded, nnd he spoko as of igan out of the Steel City. He wants Uurchell to retire. The latter cannot In- Eomo divine edict, fixed and Immutable duce John to stop his attacks on the ma"I rarely offer friendship to those chine. John and Katherlne meet. who fight twice." She still thinks John a follower of imHe went cut. possible Ideals. He loses In his fight for e cleanliness In stale politics and falls 111 Uurchell offers financial aid to the The Kast ridge colony was gone, scattering Its charms broadcast from John recovers and continues his fight, Lakewood lo Har Harbor. Only the aided by Halg. In the Steel City he meets UnmiHleiis were left, and they were Katherlne, who Is courted by Uregg, a soon to depart, Katherlne and her financially auccessrui man mother to go abroad for the tatter's MDrcliell suddenly" rose and put a health which, to bo sure, was so good heavy hand ou John's shoulder. "You as to be worth preserving. John and aid you have little to 1om. You have Halg had arranged to make together much a future. You've gone out of one September ereulng their farewell your way to attack me. You're a fool. pilgrimage to the ridge. But -I like you. man. And Pd like That evening John spent a great deal to save that future for you." of care over his toilet. For a moment John stared at him. He drove to the home of Silas Hicks, ITe went to the wlndow.atar-fjn- x out wonderlngly. He saw a stranf where Halg, wisely avoiding the hostiling Jeremy Applegate stumping pitality of the hotel, bad bis rooms. Incross the square und pausing under Somewhat to his dismay, be was some formed that the flat, looking up. The veteran's mysterious Halg bad discovered attenarrand requiring bis JUnd rose, as though In salute; then, tion, bad departed a half hour earlier arrested midway, It fell limply, and Jer- and hnd left word Hist h would latet sey marched oa cam-palgd mer-nev- er a. -I- Joim iKJiiiietir'There, senator, is one who entered the service of your Institution. Now he Is a broken spirited old man with Just euough soul left to be nshamed. If I Valine part of your like machine. In the cud I'd that different In size perhaps, but the same In klud. I." he said, quietly, "pre. at their Mecca. "That's funny." muttered John as he drove nwaj. He strongly suspected the validity of Halg's errand and de bated seriously the adrlsablllty of turn Ing back nnd sending his farewells by meet John note, pleading ns excuse for his non-- npicarance omt unexpected business matter. He solemnly assured himself that he wa a fool, both for having dallied with unliappluess nil summer nnd for going now on a Journey that could only ljtenlfy futile longings. ' He sustained the Indictment by con Journey. When he found j tinning bis j ICntherlue. they strolled, Katherlne chatting inn oneernedly, to a seat In n only the I retired corner of the grounds fact would not have been slgnlllcalit to John where she had sat so long after her talk with Warren Itlake. I ' She leaned baek In one end of the seat. He sat at the other, as far away from her as he could, half facing her. feaShe was not really beautlful-h- er tures uere too llrm for that jet even another than John might have been excused for thinking her so In the softening light of the rising moon. Only her eyes, softly lustrous In Unpad) light, marked her suppressed ex- citement. "Do you realize," she said, "this is the first limit we're been nlone this summer? You have really managed it very awkwardly." As though she had not done nil the managing! He had nothing to say. "Am 1 such an ogress, or have you been afraid that I'd propose to you again?" "I haven't been fool enough to take that seriously," he said quickly. "And I'm old enough to know the danger of playing with lire. At least," he added. "1 ought lo have known It." He could not help thinking of the months to come wheu, with less en grossing tusks to tako bis mind from the ache, he must renew the loneliness, grown more poignant, of the last winter. He wondered now at his weakness In letting himself, despite his knowledge of her and of what she meant to him, lie drawn again within the circuit of her charm. He became aware that she was speaking, with that nmazlug courage which was always hem. "I am sorry," she said. "Hut I haven't been fair to you. The things father works for are what appeal to me. not the things you dream of. The prestige, the power, the knowledge that 1 belong to the men who are cojfiue.rlng.jioLdreams or Ideals. ciuit CHAPTER XII. Locusts and Wild Honey. SON of tho old rcglmo returning to New Chelsea after four jenrs would have found vast Improvements wrought. Nor was tho proserlty thus attested merely the table of -tou can I m.Hi me wini you tmougn. - Ing the crumbs from wns nil New thrlv ChelIt Plumvllle. You will do niv the credit to remember sea's own.- - and It had come by the are-nu- o I ask you nothing thnt would cost , that of Stephen Hampden's simulamore than you lire willing to pny." tion, for the coal company, despite the "That Isn't true," he said In sudden rules of the game, was a success for "You It Is why I'm a fool all concerned. , roughness. Already It wns paying temptfor having come nenr you-a- re dividends. ing me with every word you speak." Hut n great deal more than a "loom" I "Am I tempting your I wonder?" can happen In four years. That numner voice became uncertain. "1 I ber of cycles saw William .Murchcll's beg you to that I haven't meant power shaken, totter aud crash to the It to reinenils-that 1 shouldn't be earth. Most people credited this to good for you. I hare no wish to to tho craft of Murk Sherrod, state treas' be n Delilah." urer and the new minister, and bis j The tremor In her voice set blm'to ablo lieutenant, Governor Parrott trembling. Then, without conscious Murchell would hare placed the credit Intention, he was holding her in n or blame ylsewherc. Had he had the j close, rough clasp nnd crying to her to habit of dltcusstiig his mistakes be go with him. She did not resist, and would bae ndded u year to our calcushe did not respond. She lay Inert In lation and sulci that tho Initial blow his arms, passhely suffering his hot had Ken struck at his tower when 011 kisses, her eyes closed, her face white. a certain June day, In company with "My dear, my dear! Don't you see? Jim Shcchati, he had sought to press You're lighting against the thing that a bright faced joung man Into his means your happiness. I'm not nfrald service. to nsk now. for I know I can give y 011 good fortune to a If It was ' far more than you'll ever have other-- j resident of jour Chelsea nt thnt lc New tlmo wise. What I want to do Isn't so ter- -' you will remember how John rlble. It Is very simple. I can't see appeared when he was thirty-Av- e why n few are so strongly ngnlnst It n grave, quiet man, looking older And It doesn't mean the sacrifice you than his years, as cnrelessly dressed as It has brojight victory men think. Already nrc apt to bo who are dreaming and the consideration of men you so 'Of big things. Ills hair was lieglnnlng much desire. In the end. If we have to thin nt the temples. He walked the spirit to fight nnd wait" His with n slight stoop and with less j stammering phrases halted. He lie--, spring the long, slow stride of a man came nwnre of her closed eyes, her who thinks much on his feet. unresponsiveness. She opened her He made It a olnt, however uneyes nnd looked nt him. His rough happily his cause was clasp relaxed. She shook her head ond Dover to seem downcast. progressing, You would pushed herself nwny, leaning back In leave him, probably thinking It n pity the seat. that such nn attractive man should "Ah." she murmured, "It Is too Intel be so unpractical And tho object of so You can't mnke me want you enough." many bitter and powerful enmities. If "It Isn't too late If you enre" tho truth lie told. New Chelsea "Is caring everything? Yon know It was more mut n little disappointed thnu Isn't. If It were yu wouldn't mnko In John Dunuieade. conditions. You would use your brains, His health was not nlwnjs good. your talents, to work out a career. You Ho bad suffered a serious Illness durwould have nccepted Senntor ing one winter nnd, between tho duties offer" of oUlce. the cares of u growing pri"You think thnt?" ho cried. "Then vate practice and the Incessant labors you don't enre!" politics, his body had bocu sadly "All," she said resentfully, "you can of say thut? Do you think I could unser overtaxed. He was still district attorney, last trophy of tho reform wave myself ns I have dono for you for n fancy? I Hut you wouldn't under- that hud swept over the shattered machine. stand. It Is a very prnctlcnl matter. Greene, an I'nder the 'endershlp of und former lieuLife Isn't all moonlight. It Is nil very tenant beautiful to give one's life to an Ideal. brute of Sheehan, less obviously the aud far shrewder than the deAnd you're very splendid now In the posed the Plumvllle organization flush of your first victory. You would be still splendid fighting a brave, los- had risen from Its ashes. He had all the county olllces, except ing fight while you were young, but when you were n broken down, tnlddlo when John, n candidate for aged failure, cast aside, a career out had won through personal wpu!arlty and by a scant margin. of the question, do you think that I It wouldn't be romantic then. I'd be rolltlcs Is hurd taskmaster. John always looking up at the men I once found poor compensation In tho fact knew, the men who were conquering, that he had become well known ret. doing big things, and And throughout the state. The yeur after the Henton county reform he bad Join-Pd bate you then." "It seema." be cried bitterly, "I In-- an himself to the cause of Judge Gray honest and capable lawyer who spire little confidence. I'm told by daitd-- lo jiak (lie old jinrjy flojulua- trlcd-loa- s, I tXXJX fol A j r r tn still others. It Is not necessary her to enumerate his rrmodfes. They hare luce become respectable. He learned lu common with other young Iconoclasts something of the existence and character and alms of the liersonul government which lay behind the formal and of the marvelously woven system by which tho dominant personalities twisted the form of government to their purKse. Helng n young man who thought himself In spirit!, he was aghast nnd the more de. tcrmlncd to destroy Unit system. Not wholly lacking n sense of proportion, be renllzed the temerity of him who undertook such wholesale destruction. 'Hut his youthful optimism nnd faith In the people hnd not failed. His task wns to exNiuiid the machine to the Always he nw IKsiple of his stats. ' victory Just line year ahead. lie exact, thns-year- s In those days--t- o nfter the destruction of' the Sheehan machine there was strife in the organizations of Ixith parties. Upon the devoted heads of Murchell and Duffy, the respective Uses, hurtled abuse from strange quarters. Anxious cries rang from the deck of the ship Murchell hnd steered so long. Then the storm burst. The biennial election of a state treasurer mis at hand. There upK'arcd to John one day a plausible gentleman who discussed tho troubled waters, lie wns In n state of ilghtisius Indignation. Murchcll's domination had continued too long! Patience with Ills tyrannical ways has censed to ls n virtue. Ills unlltness hud Istii proved by his breach of itiutrnct In let Sherrod succeed Heck. Aud he, tho messenger, was glnd to sny. In confidence, thnt those able and distinguished patriots slid leaders, Murk Sherrod nnd Philander Parrott. were orgaulzlng a revolt and priKcd to make the trcas urershlp nomination n test of strength. And they had commissioned him to urge that other able, etc., John Dunmeade, the man who had "licked Murchell In his nwu buck yard," to Join the reform. He was deeply hurt when John refused. Halg. who alw had made New Chelsea his legal residence. Invented sundry lurid epl tints to describe John's folly and urged reconsideration. John shook his bend. "lint I thought yon wanted to put Murchell out of business?" "Not Murchell. I've grown past that. I'm rnther sorry for him Just now. And Id rather hnvo him run Ihlngs jhnn Sherrod. It's tho Institution we've got to destroy as he told mo himself once. Nothing's gained if wo substitute one Ikism for another." "Then what nrc you going to do, my destructive friend?" "Try to slip In between them. I thluk-p- ut up an Indejicbdent candi- I Dun-rnend- o I I I I date." John made his cnmpnlgn. Wheu the primaries had held, ho wns himself astonished to discover that nearly a quarter of the delegates chosen were plislgisl to bis IndciM'iidcnt candidate. Hut Is'fore daylight on tho night tho coiireiitloii John lenniisl that he had becti used to draw delegates from Murchell for Sherrod's purixise; he saw his Umd dwindle to a faithful handful. When the convention met. Sherrod was In control. After the nrellmlnnrliw John, answering to the roll call of counties, placed his candidate In nomi nation In n speech that could hardly lo beard f(,r leers nnd catcalls. It was brought to an nbrupt conclusion by n jell from the gallerj-- , "Sit down, sonny. Only money talks In this con vention!" liven the delegntes Joined In tho roar of laughter. And' then the coup was accomplished. The Parrott-fiherro- d candidate was withdrawn nnd Sherrod himself substituted. Amid confusion thnt amounted nlmost to n ls-e- lie-fo- re . riot lie was nominated. Mur-chell- 's 11 Pd-reg- 1 2P-l- bai. breathing and, without reproaches of an Inner the Chrlstmaa holidays wgs still confined to his (Coatlaaved next wnnt was said to bo n remnrkiihlo campaign, und lu every county they were met with tremendous cnthiisl-nsm- . People flocked by thousands to hear them und cheered themselves hoarse as the young orators excorlnted tho bossoM. Hut on election day the people marched to tho polls, voted ns they had always done and elected the old party ticket by a majority of more than 100,000. Tho cnmpnlgn fixed John's) place firmly In the public mind. This place, 0110 that a practical man would have thought twice before seeking, was won at the cost of much of his buoyant optimism. It nlmost cost him his life also. A heavy cold contracted during the last days of the campaign eventually settled Into a stubliorn caso of pneumonia. Thero were many anxious days In the Dunmeade home. Nor was Miss Roberta's anxiety unshared. Through three, consecutive nights Hugh Dunmeade never sought his couch, but kept a constant vigil by his son's bedside, listening to the painful A nonpartisan candidate was nut tin that fall. John npd Jerry Hrent were most active In his snpisirt. They made protest, to the voice. room, weak.) When arrived John May 11, 9M. rive much of the moUture required for llielr growth. Now. the mean moisture of average noil when ,lt good condl-Uo- n approaches 2 per cent, while the mean moisture when plant growth censes by reason of exhaustion of the "Oil fluid probably l tlmn 10 per cent, ami the difference measures the tore of wnter nililltlonnl to the current rnlnfnll on which the plants mar ilraw. This difference (15 per rent of four feet, or 7,2 acre IiicIim-8- 10 tons per acre) may bo denoted the effectlre noil llnld of average noil. Tho rate of noil plant circulation nnd the quantity of water passing through oil nml plnnta during tho Browing "eason aro indicated by the exhalation from growing planta. A grnss plnut '" H,e of " hot ,,n' exMo THE CITIZEN ge Seven VALUABLE AS WINTER APPLES HOME COURSE IN SCIENTIFIC INTENSIVE FARMING Dorikuliiua. Conducted by PRANK S. MONTGOMERY, M.S., Instructor In Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator. Baldwin and Rome Bsauty Exeetlant for Home Use and Market Under Favorable Conditions. Two very valuable winter apple, either for home use or for market, are Baldwin and Rome Daauty, when conditions are favorable. In the north Baldwin la very profitable. It has vigor productiveness, good alio, good appearance, quality and keeping. Grown aouth It la far from satisfactory Below 40 degrees It Is usually on the ground at picking time and bo-' AGRICULTURE NINTH ARTICLE t- - AGRICULTURAL DUTY OF WATER. J REARING CHICKS Tho death rato among young chicks this state? is very high. A largo porccnUgo of this loss Is duo to mismanagement. At tho Experiment Station we havo bad splendid buccomh In raising young chicks. Tho vitality of the young birds depends vory larguly on tlio vigor of the birds that lay tho eggs. Wo haVo found that wo get tho best results from eggs produced at that tlmo In the spring when tho flock s allowed considerable rango on grass and other green crops, I'urlng tho winter Itlsa oommou prae tlco among poultrymcn to houso their birds closely. At this tlmo fertility and vitality aro very low, while later when tho birds get out of doors these qualities Increase. Wo have found that, In comiarlsoii with tho Incubator and brooder, the hen can very satisfactorily hatch tho eggs and care for tho chicks. We make In By W r cM)sed to aun may even eihnle II own weight In an ' hour. ! The maintenance of tho noil plant clr- experlenco of tho farm In i culatlon renulred for crop production every country and ngo ha generally Involves repeated additional aliown mat tlio fniltfulnesi of ' or water during tho growing season, soil deeuds on ndejuato wnter j for the effective soil fluid within four supply; no water, no crop, no ntiluinls, feet of the surface would at the o served rate of plant transpiration suf- human life - Indeed, no soil. r Boll Is of three parts ono solid, an- - flee for hut n yield even If tho other fluid and the third gnseous. The entire quantity were utilized. In part consists of mineral and or-- nary farming the water Is not fully ganlc mntter In fragmentary or granu consorted and npplled to plant growth. lar condition. .It forms tho stable , so that practically tho 7.2 acre Inches ooay oi me sou. me num pan is a or eneeuve sou mild growth would not oiuuiMi TOun.iiuim oi wmer carrying unico in promicc n crop or even tier- - ,h uiiuucui riiu t'lHimi. luniii-r- . i luriui , urn uuj jiein wnuipver trota most 1 M, .... i. Clfnuf In ... hwAvu.v. .,v.t&n id .attic i" of soil, though under certain the circulatory medium of soil and . s tho heat ot u,e planta. The gnseous part conststa of Gillian. air (nitrogen and oxygen) mixed with greater depths In the subsoil than four ' 1,rooljr hen to csca,c' whl,e tho aqueous vapor, earboo dioxide, hydro- feet If properly cultivated and wa holds tho heat in the nest. gen dioxide, etc. It permeates the body tered the avernge acre foot of soil. When tho chicks aro hatched wo of the soli, moving with the movement weighing some 2.000 tons (Including keep thorn In the Incubator, or allow fluid, changes In tem- the contained water), retains efficiency them to stay of the circulatory with tho mother 12 perature and barometric pressure, etc. for centuries, but to be even moderatehours before feeding anything. Then The three parts are conveniently ly productive this soil must convey to we feed a flno chick grit and supply known a soli body, soil fluid and soil the crop plants fully l.S acre feet of water, or an amount equivalent to Its luko warm water. The next day wo Sis. Much of the substance of plants la own weight, during each growing sea- g're the first feed of fine cracked chick feed. Rolled oats are valuable, taken directly and that of animals In- son. directly from the sod, and soli grows To become effective In plant growth but wo havo had cplendld results from largely through the return of water must enter the soil body, take feeding nothing but chick feed and from plants and animals In up both mineral salts and organic sub- grit for tho first week. At the end of more highly differentiated or richer stances In solution snd pass thence ten day3 wo foed a finely powdereH form, and the chief source of vital en- Into the plants and on Into the air. "grow foed" which has In It boef ergy In soil (expressed by Its own func- Thla la the normal course of soil plant scrap, fish scrap, wheat shorts and tioning and measured by Its fertility) circulation, and the relative quantities U derived from the growth and decay of the solid and fluid parts of the soil some other Ingredients. The young of plants and animals. Thus potash Involved In plant growth probably cor- - birds aro vory fond of this and it pond fairly with the strength of makes them grow rapidly. Wo also and nitrates are elaborated and concentrated by plants and phosphates by the solution, or one to several hundred. sprlnklo powdered charcoal in the feed animals and returned to the soil, which Pending precise determinations, It may onco a day. Clean water Is supplied Is thereby enriched and rendered more be aasumed that tbe strength of the In a sanitary fountain. The water is effective In sustaining both planta and solution forming tbe soli fluid and the i ratio of the solid and fluid parts requlr-animals. Whlle the Interdependence of soil j ed to maintain efficiency are about and organisms extends to all the ma- - equal and something like 1 to 1,000. serials and powers of both. It operates ' In nature tho flora varies with tbe rainfall from sparsely distributed cacti and other desert plants to luxuriant forests, aud aa lands are brought under cultivation tho crop yields vary from nlace In itlsra nml from iMnon to season with the rainfall or with tbe water supplied by Irrigation. Qener-ally throughout the United States tbe ! actual yield por unit of water Is considerably em than the ratio of dry I By HENRY WALLACE, Editor and Agricultural Expert matter to water determined by plant exhalation. A fair to good crop from an acre (I. ., au aero foot) of fertllo ' soli supplied with four acre feet of . water during tbe year may be put at HE troublo with tho Amorican farmer is that ho HAS BEa ton of grain and three tons of stover COME A ONE CROP MAN. Ono of tho biggesf in and stubble, or four tons In all equivducements to thia practice is tho ono year farm lease. The alent to M.100 of the weight of the water. With lessening of the aggro- farmer takes tho land for n vear. another takes it the next . Haiu nnirt nui'mj imii.il ut luurse another tho next, and so on, until crop rotation is precludod Includes rainfall, accumulated ground jcar, i ! Soil Water Eipert, Ourtsu ol Soil.. Uailed Sl.te. De- pirlment ol Apiculture. M'OOE. J Ule ' - tair. "" Zm "IIH ob-n- ortll-soli- d 1 ..,, ,., tya ; ....n,i :r,"' v:r eub-stanc- I ! Photograph br TtnnsiM srtcultural station. Drrcuixa to washo .or soij, chiefly through the peculiarly potent subatatice water, of which largo cjuuu-titl- e exist In tho soil and pass thence Into tho plants and animals, and the vital energy nf organisms, llku that of soil, la maintained largely by the circulation of their fluid portions, which consist chiefly of water. In most au!- Dial genera the circulation. Is fairly 'position nml In the texture controlling circulation, nnlform throughout life Among most Ivegetobles and tho yield of succulent or of Juicy fruits or fresh .1.1. ..i i. fci.i. "vral " ,nat of the season while In soil the clrcul,- m,t" or ,,rr fornKt'- - 90 ,nat U Uon depends largely on climate acd Probably Im found needful In tlmo kason, especially as these aro related ' o plant growth. Other thing, equal. COIlMMlItMIt 10 reCKOn Hi nt.fn, .wirlr r f..,iMlnnlnrr Af I JUSt OS It IS yields per acre In different averages for soil la determined by Its capacity for conserving wnter and conveying It to the several crop. In tbe course of his work on Irrigagrowing plants. Tho fresh water entering soli Is de tion I'owell recognized tho necessity rived from ralu or melting snow el for determining "tho amount of water ther directly or through overflow or which Is needed to serve an aero of underflow by Irrigation or otherwise. land" aud spoko of this service as the The water within tho soil may bo or "duty" or water measurable In acre may not be ettlcleut lit circulation or feet, and trrlgatora have frequently apIn soil functioning, according to Its plied tho phrase to the measure of tbe quantity In relation to tbe soil texture. water rather than of tbe service perlor with Ita quantity 1U condition may formed by tho water a service susbe said to vary from, first, static to, ceptible of useful measurement only In second, dynamic that Is, It may be terms of what the water does In that production which furnishes food for either Inert or active. Tho. full capacity of a given aoll for man and forms the foundation for huBo, water ranges with Its texture or poros- man Industries and Institutions. ity from somo .10 iter cent to over 60 pending more precise, determinations, per cent of Its volume. This may be tho agricultural duty of water mny be denoted the water of saturation. It defined as the production of one part of Its weight In aver-Ig-e completely Alls tho Interstices among plant crop or one the soil grains, displacing tho soil gas, snd ordinarily moves hydros to ttcally ef Its jyelght In grain. Naturally tho coeillctcnt for plant under tho Impulse of gravitation. It Impedes or prevents normal function yield will not apply to general farm Ing of the soil ami remains In a vir- production, Including crops of meat, eggs, wool, hides, etc., for not only do tually static condition until the animals drink many times their weight Is removed by drainage, etc. Tho water required to form soli In water annually, but they consume fluid (or to furnish tho most effective Indirectly In their feed tbe equivalent soil moisture) ranges with tho toituro of that much larger quantity required of tbo soil body from, say, 10 per cunt for tho growth of the vegetal tissue of for sand to 10 per cent for lino clay which tho feed consists! Tho human and much more for muck. Tbe quan- consumption Is still larger. Tho 5.000,- tity sulllces to form a in surround- 000,000 acre feot (or. 215,00(1,000,000.000 ing each soil grain In such wanner as cubic feet) constituting the total yearly to permit capillarity to act throughout water supply of mainland United tho mass and yet louvo apace for air States would sulllco for a population (or soil gas) wtthlu the Interstice. of about 1,000,000,000. In a broad way It may bo said that Whllo ordinary annual crop plants root within the first foot from the sur- tbe flnal duty of water Is to sustain a face, the underlying throo feet of sub-so- human life a year for each five acre forma t reservoir whence they de-- feet used effectively In agriculture. n I and irrigation) the yield diminishes more rapidly than tli .iimntttp nt trntnr Ytrfitntlv Ing when tho aupply falls below aa acre foot, while with augtnonted supply the yield Incrnnses nioro rapidly than the wnter so long as tho tillage and character of crop are adapted to i full Had nf thia ...itli-ailnnlv I With present knowledge the ratio Is. of course, but a rough approximation, , water, subsurface flow rc"bL; differ .X taS: tone . of the cultivator and plow. They may be dispersed with undecomposed manure, packing materials,- - or Imported fruit trees. Mice and gophers may scatter roots to different parts of the field. The root systems of weeds vary greatly. The term root as ordinarily used by the farmer, may mean a root stock, as In the case of quack grass. A great many weeds, especially perennials, have not only perennial roots but root stocks also. A root stock Is simply a stem growing beneath the surface of the ground. Many weeds have strong tap roots, this being especially true of weeds like mullein, hemp, cockle-burr- , and lamb's quarter, or quack grass, wood sage, and peppermint, s produce numerous horlxontal that are found close to the surface of the ground, 75 per cent of the rootstocks being found within four Inches of the surface. From the nodes there arise numerous small fibrous roots. through ignoranco of tho previous routine, and tho land consequently The roots of many perennial plants, like Canada thistle, morning glory, SUllCrS. horsenettle and milkweed spread very What tho farmor needs is mora education. Tho farmer needs extensively through the ground. The nioro education than tho banker or tho morchant. His subject is root of a common milkweed has been traced for a distance of fourteen feet broader. Coupled' with this pbaso of agricultural conservation comes through the soil. tho factor of instruction. Wo must have teachers who can teach the subject of ngriculturo and toach it right. Our teachers must bo prao- tical. They must hnvo lived on farms and faced tho daily problems of the farmer. Our next problem i. tho presentation of this knowl- edgo acquired by our farmor teachers to tho children, for our success . jj consorvat;on C3 wJth tho coming generation. sovoral times a day, as tho chicks rcqulro a vory largo quantity of wator. When tho chicks aro about two weeks old wo pull a handful of groon clovor, tlo tho stems together with a string and hang tho bunch of green material where the llttlo chicks pan pull off tho leaves. Too much green feed will cause scours, but somo of It Is needed. Tho earthworm serves as a host for tho gapo worm. Therefore chicks that aro allowed to roam over Infected ground will contiact gapes. By keeping our young chicks on ground that has not become Infected, we havo novcr had a caso of gapes ut this Station. When tho chicks aro with tho hen wo provldo a warm nesting box separated from' tho remainder of tho flock. If wo aro brooding tho birds under a heated hover wo aro very careful to koep tho temperature at 103 degrees K. whllo tho chicks are young. If tho young birds becomo chilled they will bo weakened. Any deformed or weak chicks aro killed during tho first twclvo hours of their lives. It Is not a good proctlco to take weak chicks trom tlio Incubator and allow them to run with their stronger mates they will contract disease and Infect tho onttro flock. If thero aro no trees In tho yard whore wo put tho young birds, wo pn viao snade by making art awning out of feed sacks, or cotton cloth. Sunflowers also make a good shade, if the young birds when they are a month old can run In a cultivated field, It gives them extrclse and furnishes considerable feed. By following theao methods we have had a splendid success In tho rear ing of young birds. J. J. Hooper, Professor of Animal Husbandry, College of Agriculture. so changed I to decay. Home Beauty, on the other hand, suits the south, If soil, cultivation, etc., are right. If originated In the In Quaei( One Maana of Muni old Putman Nursery, near Marietta, pi ft tion la 'by Sterna, Com Ohio. It was a sprout coming out monly Called "Roota." the graft, and by a kind of accl- dent waa not cut off until the purtly I'"!!. I'AMMELl of tho tree, 'ttecds are- - spread by means of chaser named Olllett, and Intelligent waa farmer seeds, by egetablq reproduction, or by Its beautiful appearance. attracted Plndln by both seeds ,and vegetative reDro- - on examination that thero were roots Meat; weeds multiply by enough for both graft ductlon. and sprout, he means of roots, stems, or both. In 4CUt them apart, and handing the quack grass, ono means of multlDtlca- - sprout to his son, directed him to plant Hon la by stems commonly called It and see what tt would come to. roots," which aro divided Into a When It came Into bearing and Its series of joints at which new. shoots value was seen, some thought of call aro produced. In another type, like ing It Olllett's Seedling, the addition the Canada thistle, morning glory, of the term, seeriltn tn n and horaeflettlo, a small part of the being customary then. But aa Mr. underground portion Is stem, the rest Olllett had not raised It from seed, being true root. On those roots buds Rome Deauty Vis Anally agreed on: aro produced which send up new from Rome township In Lawrence shoots each year. , county. Ohio. In which the ordinal Some plants, like wild onion, pro- - tree was growing, duce bulblets. In others, as crabi i In growth It does not start off aa grass, the stem above ground may vigorously aa Baldwin, but It does root at the nodes, or roots ly afterward, bearing early and well may me produced at the points as In j If It has the right care. In quality purslane. These roots and stems la not aulte un to the rtaMwin unrf capable of producing new plants are not near up with the Grimes Golden. widely scattered In fields by means Evening Party, Stuart Golden and one or two others; but Its fine slse and appearance render It very popular In market Nor must It be forgotten ' ginning HOW WEEDS ARE REPRODUCED I bo-lo- ' ( fine-stri- ke that Its early and profuse bearing render good soli Indispensable. And spraying at the proper time must no be overlooked. tJFrom the sale of a Root system of milkweed, the roots 2 Inches to 4 Inches below the surface. $50,000 farm to the recovery of a wandering bull pup, you can put your faith in the want ads. They are great little hustlers, and are never off duty. Farmers of This Country Robbing Soil of Its Fertility wild-carr- ot root-stock- Of BOURBON POULTRY CISC down a chick" throat cures fapes, A few drops In tho fallout tnealclne At all dnieirtsts. Sample and booklet on of yowla" sent FREE. Bourbon Roatdjr Co. KhV'.kU c5?'fra diarrhoea, chick wc bottle makesdiseases. One of is "DU-eas- es water cures. and tuiifta, Xj. ' "'7 . AM OF THE P'N'N THAT A GREAT MANY FARMERS IN REALITY DO BELIEVE THE 80IL CAN BE EXPLOITED WITHOUT REQARD TO THE FUTURE. THI8 18 A MI8TAKE THAT GRADUALLY It BEING RECTIFIED. AFTER ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIV- E ,YEAR8 OF FARMING IN THIS COUNTRY WE ARE CRYING FORI AFTER FIFTEEN HUNDRED YEARS OF COMMERCIAL FERTILIZER. FARMING THE CHINE8E HAVE NOTHING OF WHICH TO COMPLAIN. 1 pn ' PANAMA-PACIFI- C INTERNATIONAL EXPOSITION. SAN FRANCISCO, 1915. H1P "I've had myStudebaker IS years and not 1 a cent for repairs9 ax-ce- 11 li Coprrlfhl It II. or rsnuaa-rsct- a InUrnsllansI Kipodtlon. of the minor courts that will open out from the great exposition city a vast tropical garden upon tbo south. This court, a marvel of tropical transplanting. Is south of tbe Court of Four Seasons. It Is designed by Mr. George W. Kolbam. Tbo Panama-Pacl(lInternational Exposition will stand alone not only In Its architectural troatmont but In Its. setting at Harbor View, tbe oiAiltlon site, In tho adornment of Its huge Interior courts hundreda of thousands of palms, flowers and rare and of Its grounds, shrubs and vines, and In the superb color plan created by Jules Ouerin, world famous colorlst The theme of the sxposltton, the sculpture and mural paintings will exalt the spirit of achievement through which America has completed the Panama canal. The theme of the great Interior courts will suggest the meeting of tbe East and West ONE a vh there's no better wagon made he'a giving you the verdict of a million farmers, is not asking you to try an experiment. Fvm Wiiui Trucks vump j-i- e A word of just praise' for a wagon that has done its work faithfully and well. Men become attached to their Studebakers proud of them. Because they realize that a Studebaker is built on honor and with an experience in wagon building that dates back to 652. Studebaker wagons are a result of that long experience, coupled with a desire to build the best wagons, not cheap ones. And when your dealer say 'Buy a Studebaker 1 BuslaMS Was W.fOU S4 PoarCtrt out Dtaltr oi utile DALLAS SAN HftfBMS u$. aurrars STUDEBAKER KIW VOIK MINNEAPOLIS CHICAGO South Bend, Ind. KANSAS saltlaxx cm CITY rANUSCO DINVIB rOKTLAND.OU. Pagt Eifht. THE CITIZEN. May 21, 1913. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else H ! Required of Candidates for County Superintendent 1. Tho Act of 1912 requires alf candidate for tho office of County Superintendent, except thoso who nr now In office to hold a 8tatc Certificate issued by tho 1km nl of Examiners, which doc not esplro during tho anticipated term of office. 2. Tho applicant may qualify by lading a special examination to b;hId In tho Department of Education, rrankfort, May 30 and 31, and June 27 and 28. This examination la In all respect equivalent to tho examination for tho regular State Certificate 3. Tho applicant may qualify by taking tho regular State Examination, June 20 and 21, either In the county in which tlio applicant reside or !n Frankfort, beforo the State Board if Examiners. may qualify after 4. Applicants nominations aro made in tho Ausust Primary. However, there la only one chance alter tho Primary, and that Is in tho regular State Examination In August, and tho candidate cad Mt Ij til rffftM rilUtlti sikii ilirM la (all oo liMk.wilti't. lit ta Wilt stately. (l rMKt t HIKUM, kit tt ANNOUNCEMENTS For Representative We ars authorized to announce l). O. Wood of Jackson County asa candidate for ltertrcsjntatlve of tno 71st Legislative District, comprising tho Counties of Clay, Jackson and Owsley, subject to the action of tho Republican Primary, Aug. 2nd, 1913. We are authorlied to announce W. R. Reynold of Jackson County as a esadldau for Representative from tho Co untie of Jackson, Owsley and Clay before the Republican voter at tho August Primary 1913. Your vote aro ( respectfully solicited. ask all friend of education to fall ta lin and unite Irrespective of party a In my support, thus securing Superintendent of Schools, who li a promoter of education rather than a politician. Anna Powell. JACKSON COUNTY CLOVKK BOTTOM For Representative the above named groom Is to be mar-lie- d tho Doo Creek school houso ou-rBread made with next week to Mr. O. P. Rogers of fourth Saturday night and Sunday Royal Cream of Tartar Powder: Mote. For Representative The many friends of both morning, conducted by Rev. M. V. Miss Arba l'endcgrass of Main matrimonial pairs wish them much 1 We aro authorlied to announce the ""j 100 Per Cent Digested happiness and success. candidacy of H. Clay Baldwla of BaSt, and Miss Edith Roberts of South year. Ky., for RepreTYNEIt St., visited Mr. und Mrs. W. Malnous ths, Jackson County, Bread made with imtr hock Tvncr. May 17. The farmers of on Doo Creek Saturday night. sentative of the 71st Legislative DisDrtp Rock. May 10. Mrs. Polly Ball this vieinltv am about done nlantlnir Harvey Brandenburg and Fred Evans phosphate powder: of Clay, Jackson and trict, composed has Just returned from visiting her 'corn. Jim Towles la doing some car-so- made their rcgulur appointment it ' Owsley Counties, subject to tho ac68V Per Cent Digested Frank, who lives at Thirteen, Ky. pantry work for It. D. Reynolds. -- Mr. D. Ray's, Sunday. Rev. Johnson of all voters at the llopubllcan tion Dan McQueen and family have re- - jtJiay underwood of Dclvlnta was Aug. 2nd, 1913. will baptize Mabel Halcomb and Miss Primary to be held from Hamilton, O., when- - they jK on 0jj friends In this vicinity Edith Roberts at the mouth of Doc Bread made with Schools of He his For Superintendent of have been for some time. Miss Lucy Ramsey of Creek, Saturday afternoon. Mr. and vwk. alum powder: Jackson County rented J. P. Lakes' farm and will rjradshaw is staying with her sister, Mrs. Walker Tyre Oslted .Mr. ami I 67 Dunlgnn has .Mrs. Floyd Judd and Mr and Mrs. Lu I am a candidate for Superintendent move to it soon L. D. Russell had a Mrs. Harry Moore.-J- Im Per CtnL Digested! .Miss Fay ther Hamilton, Sunday. of Schools of Jackson County, subject log rolling, plowing and corn planting, returned from Florida. Miss Pearl to the action of the Republican vo- May 8th, and got a good day's work jiooro is at homo from Livingston. Seale, who Is going to Ilercn to school, These tests, which are absolutely reliable and ters at the State Primary, Aug. 2nd, done. C. C. Carroll sold a bunch of . jj. Vaughn is In very oor health, will return homo with her brother, sollct-e- d unprejudiced, moke plain a fact of great importance hogs a few days ago. They brought 7i 1913. Your support is earnestly P. Moore has been up "to his 'Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. form planting corn. and will be duly appreciated. cents per pound. to everyone : Food raised with Royal, a cream of roxr.v Respectfully, Gentry Cox nro the parents of Posey, May 16. I). W. Malnous has tartar Baking Powder, is shown to be entirely digesOWSLEY COUNTY H. P. Mlnter. another girl. Her name is Minerva M. gone to Richmond to attend school. tible, while the alum and phosphate powders ore found C'O.NKl.l.NCi D. C. Sparks Is on the sick list. Conkllng, May 1C Born to Mr. aud Mr. and Mrs. Ilenty Wind aro veiling For Superintendent of Schools of to largely retard the digestion of the food made from Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hatfield are vis- Mrs. Tom Halcomb, Jackson County the 12th, a fine relatives at present. C. B. Rowland them. parents, Mr. and boy. His name Is Claude. Miss iting the lattcr's aAda and Mis. Samuel Malnous aro on the I hereby announco my candidacy for Mrs. John O. Sparks. Mr. and Mr. Wilson Undigested food is not only wasted food, but it and Ed Hay attended church sick list. Mrs. Siwle Garrett has been to tho office of County Harvey Coffey aro rejoicing over the is the source of very many bodily ailments. at Saddler, Sunday. Miss Lula Wheel- visiting her daughters this week. Superintendent of Jackson County, arrival of a baby boy. His name Is er spent Monday and Tuesday with Clyde Judd hurt his arm by Jumping and earnestly ask the voters and all Raymond. A. C. Alcorn and Bud Is friends at Island City. Mrs. Eliza tff a horse recently. Mr. and Mrs. good people interested in the cause aacs are hauling logs, today, to J. E. Mooro returned to her home, Sunday, George Malnous visited Mr. und Mrs cf education In the county to give Sparkman's saw mill. Miss 1 after a week's visit with her daugh- J. W. Rowland last Sunday. 'JOSEPH L BOWLES mo their support. rAMior ter, Mrs. Gibson, of Cow Creek. Mel- - Efflc Hydcn visited Miss Carrio Jane Nelthor my individual Interest nor Parrot, May 17. Messrs. JaS. David vln. tho infant son of Mr. and Mrs Rowland, Saturday night. Ira Row- the individual interest of any other son and John Summers have bought llnnd anJ Mr- - "r- llio nd by the saw mill that was run by Harvey John Lyttle, died, the 14th. Funeral candidate should bo considered were conducted by Rev. J. i,,lren visited J. W. Rowland, Tuesday. any voter In deciding whom he will Cornelius and sons, and will still run DESCEND INTO PIT The Misses Carrie J. Rowland and RESCUERS 'Parker Is spend- support. Tho question should be, "Who it on Mockanaw Branch. John Hur W. Andci son. Kate AND RECOVER THE BODIES OF lng this week with her sister, Mrs. jSuslo Jackson visited MIrs Reba Sun and will do most for the cause ley of Carlco called at this place, FIFTEEN OHIO MINERS. Tom Halcomb made Wllllama, Sunday. Tho Misses Nellie Dessie Halcoinb Saturday nightVind Sunday. A good of education in our county?" nd Susie Jackson are visiting at a business trip to Mllltown, Tuesday I am glad that almost every voter rain which was tho first we have had evening. Kimbo Shepherd who has 'their grandparents. Hero Dies In His Effort to Reach Is personally acquainted with me. 'lie in several weeks fell here, Friday. been sick so long is improving, MyrESTILL COUNTY the WorknTen Overcome By knows me" educationally, morally, and Little Abel Cunaglm is recovering I.OCt'ST IIIIAXCII tle Wilson Is on the sick list again. Gas Fumes. socially. Ho knows whether I have from pneumonia fever. Mrs. John Locust Branch, May 17. On the 13th ISLAND CITY Bver said I would do a thing and Harris is Improving. Mrs. J. H. Island City, May 15. Diy weather and 16th wo had a good rain which lfin NrMpr t'nlon Nw Hrrvlce. failed to do it. lie knows whether 1 Hundley and .Mrs. Felix Parker went very badly. Miss FlorIlelle Valley, O. The burned and have. done my utmost for tho schools to Richmond to be treated by Doctor still continues. S. G. Fields returned was needed ence Richardson visited Mrs. Molile blackened bodies of the 15 coal miners Mlss-and tho people of my county. He Gibson. Mrs. Parker was pronounced from London, Wednesday. Martha Chadwell und Mattle Peters, , Bicknell this week. The saw mill on who lost their lives In two explosion knows tho conditions of the schools, to have lung trouble and Mrs. Hundwhen I was elected and their pres- ley an abcees in her side which could who have been at Berea for the 11am 11. G. Blckncll'3 placo has shut down In the Imperial mine here were recovered by; rescuers, after the gas In the ent condition, and ho knows of the not be treated except by an ojiera-tio- four months, returned home, a fuw on account of the boiler bursting. Clark Johnson and family visited J. mine had vanished sufficiently to allow On tho fourth Saturday and days ago. J. F. Brewer, W. T. Bowefforts put forth by mo, working both rescuing parties to enter In search ot day and night, in an endeavor to make Sunday In this month there will bo man and A. B. Carmack wero elected M. Kindred from Saturday till Sun- (ho bodies church at tho new church house at trustees of the lcland City Graded day. Miss Carrie Barker visited Ann tho conditions better. So if the people The entire ton of Belle Valley, G. Wood and Adda Bicknell, Sunday. Dr. Land which Is of tho county believe from all the this place, conducted by Itev. White School, last Saturday-about 1,000 In population, family of Oklahoma will' visit on was gathered facts and circumstances that tho In- of Knox County and Rev. Cornelius. and Mrs. F. F. McCollum will teach and at the mine pit and terest of Jackson County schools On Sunday there will bo an all day .tho Graded School at this place the Locust Branch next week. They have among the spectators were the rela coming fall. D. B. Moore sold his been away four years and everybody tives of the dead miners, whose grief meeting. Mr. Roy Rader and Miss would bo best promoted by land to Monro. King for $b00 and has will enjoy their coming. Mr. and was pitiable. As each body was Minerva Cornelius were in this vicinme, I shall bo very thankful. inoyed to Jackson County. G. J. GenMrs. Elsie Darker visited Mr. and brought to the surface it was taken Yours for better education and ity, Wednesday, and were united In marriage by Judye Mullins. Mr. Rad try returned from Loudon a few days Mrs. Erby Bicknell, Sunday iiftenioon. Into the engine room of the mine, Director of Exhibits, National Conmore of it in Jackcon County. Exposition, Knoxvllle, which had been turned Into a morgue, servation er is one of Jackson County's best ago where he has been attending ROCKCASTLE COUNTY J. J. Davis. Tenn., September-October- . and there undertakers prepared It fot Federal court. Robert Wilson Is the school teachers end has a host of iiocKt'oitn burial. The rescue vqulpment of the For Sheriff of Owsley County Rockford, May 19. Bro. Brookshlre friends. Tho bride is tho daughter candidate In this part for Assesr. Cambridge Collerles Co. was taken (I tm a candidate for the office of SOUTH FOItK of Berea filled his regular appointof Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cornelius of to the scene, but It was not necessary sheriff of Owsley County, subject 10 Isaacs. We wish South Fork, .May 14. Wo have ben ment at Scaffold Cane, Saturday and to use It. as alt knew that the miners them much success. the action of the Republican PrimMARKETS Clark Cunaglm cold a good horse having fcomo real cool weather aud Sunday. Alfred Alexander and fami- could not survive the terrible gas. as CINCINNATI every ary, Aug. 1913. I hope to meet needing rain. Mrs. John Gilbert ly visited J. M Bullen and family, one member of the rescue party, Hento J. H. Hundley for $150 and bought jare voter and It I fall In getting to see a team of mules lrom John Summers has been having hemorrhages of the Sunday. Addle Sims visited Bernlie ry Falrhurst. ded a few minutes afler you I earnestly appeal to you all for Corn No. 2 white C2c. No. 3 whlt j nofcc, but Is somewhat improed Todd, Sunday. Robert Bowman and being carried to tho open air; so the fori 1300. CHitn'ir. No. 4whlt r.NVietfOc. No. your influence and support in the miners waited a few hours longer un- 2 yellow BowMrs. Eilhu Reynolds of Cow Creek who family of Conway visited Isaac NANUQAI'. CSiC59c. No. 2 mixed G8Mc. coming primary. No. 3 mixed &Sc, No. 4 mixed Sand Gap, May 19. Mr. and Mrs. has pneumonia Is not expected to UVc. man nnd family of Jackson County til the fire damp or gas had subsided was one of the heroes of U"ic, while ear CG(jG7c, yellow Respectfully, Falrhurst Sunday eai Jas Alumbaugh are slowly recovering I -- Mr. and Mrs II. C. Combs of Boone-vil- le from Friday until Sunday. Hp. with the other memJohn W. Frost Sf70c, mixed car 67 0 69c. wero called to the bedside of School of Scaffold Cane Is progressing the disaster. from an attack of lagrippe. Mrs. J. bers of the rescue party, entered the May No. 1 timothy 116, atandardF t'ow Creek, Ky. 1J. Durham (her mother, Mrs. J. R. Gilbert, last nicely. Next Saturday and Sunday mine. continues very poorly. timothy $15, No. 2 timothy $14, No. 3 rhurch-dayweek. Mac?doula, Herbert Marshall has been pro regular at timothy $UQ12.r0, No. 1 clover mixed FOR COUNTY SUPT. OF JACK Miss Mary Cook Is very ill with pleurisy, but under the care of Dr, seriously HI with typhoid fever but is Everybody le Invited to come. Nora $14J 15. No. 2 clover mixed $12ft13. SON COUNTY. ' improving slowly. Mrs. Joe Moore Is visited Win. Lin- -; er left, Tuesday, to visit relatives In No. 1 clover 114, No. 2 clover HOffH Settle, Is improving. Sld Chrlsmau uud Chalt Bull'-Kerby Knob, Ky., June 18, 1912. Oat- s- No. 2 white 33G40c, standard Examina vlllo and .family, Sunday. Ikulah Vlars Ohio. Itev. I'onder preached at the und family moved Into their now very low with consumption. It Is now no unusual thing for wo- - homo on white 3M4fo39c. No. 3 white 383SHc, Hellard ridge. J. D. Harri- tion for coenty certificates will be who has bHn sick for some, tlino Is llaptlst church, Saturday and Sunday No. 4 white 373Rc, No. 2 mixed 37V4C men to serve as County Suporlnten- - j son and family have moved here and held at Booneville, Friday and Sat- como better. Miss Lula Feu White of In the absence of thu Itev. t'orneliKoii. No. 3 mixed 354ft3Gc, No. 4 mixed 34 dents, aud In other high educational are occupying Scott Tcters nnd family of Her a 3Sc. tho property vacated by urday. Measles nro still raging Jn Marion, Imf.. who' has been with her positions. A number x5f counties of John W. McCylluin. Jas. G. Durham this vicinity. Mi. W. T. Gilbert Wheat No. 2 red $1.0601.08. No. 1 grandimrcnts for several weeks re- visjtcd Koliftt i'eters und family here this state have secured notable serv- Saturday nud bunday. relatives at Hazard, and .'s turned honi-- j last week. Abraham red DScff $1.06, No. 4 rcU 8D97c. of Berea, recently visited his parents superintendIce, frcm their women KggB 1'rlmo firsts 19e, firsts ISc. Weaver was burn Aug. L'i, lSltlnnd tit this place. Gilbert Alcorn lost his accompanied by her son, Felix who ents, for example: LAUREL COUNTY ordinary firsts IGHc, seconds 16&C. died MnylS.'ia, at his homo iieurWnl taking .examinations homo and most nil Its contents by contemplates I'lTTHIItUtO Cora Wilson Stewart has won natl-.ouI'nultry Hens, heavy, over 4 lbs, Mrs. Linda Combs Is having flro ashorttlmo ago. Iflsinaiiy friends the-ro-. Pittsburg, May 17. Wo aro havlns laceton after u few weeku. illness of 15c; 4 lbs and under, 15c; old roosters fame by her very efficient ter- nnd 10c, springers, 1 to Ufc lb, 25ff30c; 6n addition built to her residence. aro sorry to learn of his misfortune. Klnley kidney trouble. Ho leaves one a badly needed rnln. Everct vice as superintendent of Rowuu j Sunday daughtir, and n number of relaMrs. Clny Griffey was the guest cf was 2 lbs and over, lHi2Ur; ducks, 4 Ibi School as this place is prog iu tno turu Here, rriuay. ihuviiik County schools. Some and over, 12c; white, under 4 lbs, 12c; ressing well. Instructed by the follow- .Mrs. W, 1. Gilbert, a few days rk6.- ...i. miti.i.f uiil tives to mourn his death. Tho great schools of Chicago arJt ing during nbsenco of Mrs. turkeys, 8 lbs and out 14c, young 14o officers and teachers: J. R. Dur- Tho Haptlsts will hold thejr annual future home. John lllalr thieves ably managed by Mrs. Ella Flags ham, Supt., nn0 u,t.r wWk. Mrs. l.lzzlo Warnm Addlo Gentry onthe Cattl- e- Shippers $7.2.'ff S; butchet Monday nlglit. May Dr. Settle, Asst. Supt., tommuulon services the fourth Sntur-- ,novca steers, oxtra $7.fi5fh, good to choice Young, day nud Sunday of this month, ut who has been blck for some tiiuu li, wero m low degraded, us to steal $7.25 7.75, common to fair $5,256! Maggie Durham, Secretary, J. . Tut-UMary Lyon, like tho undersigned, Treasurer; Mrs. Henry Cook, Macedonia. Miss Jayno Cawood was Is still no better. Miss Juno Murruy tho wheels off of her surivy. WhVn 7.15; heifers, extra $7.85 8, good tc was a poor mountain girl. She strug- - Mrs. Sherman Clemmons and MUs , tho BuVB' ' "M ''i00 GUort, Tuss- - who has been visiting her slbter at they get tho crn and chickens home choice $7.357.75, common to fall filed against great odds to securo nornce Ourhr.ni $5.257.25; tows, extra $G.4Ufj6.50. teachers. Mr. and uay afternoon. There will bo services l'lnchlll has returned home. William that they took from Wllllo Todd th good to choice $5,75 fi.25, rommoli to an education but succeeded and be- airs, tjiiocit Alcorn at .Lower Wolf Creek tho fourth Sun- Southorland moved to l'lttsburg, last tamo night they may bo kind enough fair $51j'5.65, eanners'$:ij!5j4.50. aro visiting .Mr. came tho founder of Mt. Holyoke Alcorn's The Ladles' mother, Mrs. Jono Uenge, of day In this month. Stewart Moyers woek. Hulls llolcigna $6 2507.25, fat hulli Thero was u great storm, to return tho wheels. Seminary which mado possible for Long IJranch, Aunt Jane of South Doonuville passed thru this Thursday. Tho lightning set two barns Aid will on Saturday, June H, Iiqvc u $71l 7.25. Durham nn the first time in the history of tho Mrs. David Durham and Calves Kxtra $9, fair to good $7if children visit- place, Monday, buying hogs. on fire and killed olio horse In Knut bazaar, at tho llaptlst church ut world a general, liberal education for ed with J. It. Durham 8.75, common to large $5.5(l( 8.25. and faintly, London. Ned 1'uyno from Indiana is wuiioccion to uispotiu or carpets, .MA.IOK girts. Hogs Selected ijullts, aprons, handkerchiefs, etc. Alheavy $8.55fj 8.60, Sunday.Tho Mjsscs Anim here. Major, May 12 Mr. and Mrs. A. II. visiting his father-in-laHaving taught in tho public schools j Nannie Hatfield took tho IoWel and so tho samo evening tho Ladles Aid good to choice packers and butchers Uachers ex- Stale and Miss Emma Seale havo GARRARD COUNTY uud girls of Wnllaceton will have a $8.55(08.00, mixed packers $8.45ff8.65, of Jackson County seven years, at amination, held at MuKeo last Friday stags $1.506 6.75, common to choice (.ono to Ilerea on a visit. L. L. Itob-crt- s, TAINT LICK. Hurtling Springs In Clay County eight nnd Saturday. Married plo 8upK.T, ut the llaptlst church from heavy fat sows $5.6067.75, light shipat the homo a merchant on Main St., Is havPaint Lick, May IS. Mrs. Kannlo T to 10. pers $8.106 8.60, pigs (100 lbs and month and in tho Foundation School of the bride, Saturday afternoon, Tur-ring his dwelling painted. Mae How-lan- d Ilrockman und two children of Lowell, less) $568. of Ilerea College, two terms, I feel Lunsford and Miss Laura lirock-tnavisited, her cousins, Addlo and visited her mother, Mrs. Mury Clipped Sheep Kxtra $5.25, good that I could servo my county efficient WORLD NEWS The groom is a well thought of Myrtlo WlUon, of Conkllng, Saturday Saturday aud Sunday. Mr. and ta choice $4.8565.15, common to fall . y n the offloo of Superintendent. CoDllnutd ffvm Klrtl ftgt and prosperous young farmer, the son night and Sunday. Tbero Is regular Mr. Itobcrt I'eters havo gone to Is$1U5. So, in response to many requests, of Mr. and Mrs. General Lunsford and Clipped Lambs Kxtra $7.25, good to passengers besides church service at tho Union church land Crock, Owsley County, for a few It will carry 1 hereby announce my candidacy for the brldo Is a choice $6,756)7.15, common to fair and Intelligent house every third. Sunday in the weeks visit- - Olllo lloen visited his tho crew' of a thousand. $4.7506-65- , wool lambs $58, the office of County Superintendent daughter of Mr. and Mrs John Hrock-mamonth, condutttd by Itev. Harvey daughter, Mrs. Kannle Knave, last Sufficient HO boats will "bo carried lambs CO 76c lowsr at $709.25, spring cull of Schools of Jackson County, and I Miss .anne Lunsford, sister of Johnson. Thero Is also church at week at 8helby City. Miss Katie Ua'.i- - to accommodate all on board. $60. y Ali-kton, call-turn- Clover Bottom, May 18- - Llttlo Dora Engle fell yesterday and broke her arm. S. W. Abrams is spending the week with hi son, J. W. Abrams. Squire Kngle held court at the v0tlnB houso In Coylo Magisterial district on tho 17th. John A. Smith lost a fine mule a few days ago, W. K. Dlckncll is very sick. E. 15. Johnson cf Pond Creek, a candidate for County Clerk, passed through hero a few days ago. this The peach crop is splendid not tako this examination, except In his homo county, where he expects to run for office, or la Frankfort In the Department of Education. 6. Incumbent In office, under tho law, aro quallflo.l by virtue of tho'.r last tenure of office, to run for re election without further examlnatltn. 6. The 1912 law prescribe that all candidates who aro not incumbents in office, must either have- a certificate as herein described, or take th's special examination, which Is In at respects, tho cqulvelant of a Statu Certificate. Therefore, all such candi dates must have taught two year, th time required by law to secure a Bute Certificate. (Ky. State., Carroll, Sec. Ky. 03; School Law, Hamlrtt. 1912, 79.) Darksdale Hamlett,,Supt, Public instruction. Comparative Digestibility of Food Made with different Baking Powders Front a Series of Elaborate Chemical Tests: An equal quantity of bread (biscuit) was made with each of three different kinds of baking powder cream of tartar, phosphate, and alum and submitted separately to the action of the digestive fluid, each for the same length of time. The relative percentage of the food digested is shown as follows: 1 S. jc. MINE DISASTER es s n. D. A s I al j ., e, I el u. Dab-bar- d, n.