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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 29, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913052901_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 29, 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. I5 1? 13 E El? E A S I ID ENT ' S i:omi 1ERXA PUBLISHING CO. !NCOfWORATKB) UEI?EA COLL ERE KY OFFICE J. P. rAUUCWJt, MMcr IDevoteci to tli Vol. XIV. Five cent n rThe Citizen BERDA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, MAY 20, 1013 Knowledge: tap way to ktp a4tf knowledge newspaper. up wM tmkm b te read a mA Interests of tlie Mo.iontarn. People One Dollar a year. No. 48 copy. The Veil Lifted From the Balkans linn Almost universal sympathy been oxtcndcd to tho Montenegrins lr. their bravo struggle extending over tho Inst ceten months, hut a touch of pathos has boon added to thin rympathy recently nt the. spectacle bowing King heroic tho of tho to tho Inovltahle nnd yielding leys of Skutarl, won nt such terrific cost, to tho combined roprewntntlv-- s of tho European Powers. ""Why surh Injustice?'' has been tho question on all tongue". Why such Injustice at tho hands of tho Kurtcan Towers who dwlared their neutrality nt tho beginning of tho struggle? It was at first thought that the Powers had Ignomlnlously yielded to Austria's bluff, but It Is now known thnt It was Ital H bluff us well, and tho motive l.chlnd It all was religion; the at least what la. called religion ASKED TO EXPLAIN The " Manufacturers' Heconl" of Baltimore, miuotiuK from the Courier Journal a paragraph from a recent editorial in Tho Citizen entitled, "Development or Exploitation," asks that the eilltor of Tlio Citizen explain nlint ho moans by conservation of niato resources and Hut not waiting for what ho means lv development or exploitation. a reply, attempts to close the sulijtct by ridiculing the idea of conservation, slating that thoso who put forth such ideas have not yet tlr e.hictl their menial ability to the point where they ran think. Tho Citizen would say to tho Manufacturers Itecord, in tho first iIrco, that noitlier ridicule nor dogmatism in argument or evidence of sound thinking on the part of one who presumes to nit in judgment upon other people's ineutal processes. Hut The Citizen does not wish to lie accused of using the methods of its critic. hi the second place, if more than n paragraph from our editorial hnd been quoted or read, our position would have been more easily understood. A second editorial on the same subject closely following tho one quoted was sufficiently explicit to give little room for misunderstanding or misinterpretation, That we were not more explicit in our definition of conservation in the editorial in question was duo to the fact that after feven years of the Roosevelt administration and the work of Gilford Pinchot and the long drawn out Hallinger controversy during the Taft administration, we concluded that any render of The Citizen of ordinary intelligence knew what wm meant; and especially the editors of technical trade journals. And our ground for favoring a policy of conservation for the state as well as for the nation was the same as our reason for favoring preventive as well as curative medicine. We will illustrate: The national government nud, just recently, tlio state of Kentucky are buying up large tracts of deforested and and denuded lands ..and beginning the process of reforestation. Thin in curative medicine. It is an admission on the part of the government thnt there has been devastation and in some cases exploitation. And along with this policy of rebuilding it baa inaugurated another policy of prevonting the necessity of rebuilding conservation; that is, tho conservation of present unused resources, the using of these resources under certain regulations. To be still more specific, a jear ago the editor was passing through a district in Kentucky where mining had been carried on for a good many years, and was told by a friend, who knew the locality perfectly, that there was the deadest town in the state, and the conworse than when the ditions among the country population mines were opened. Asking why, the answer came that the coal was all gone and the timber was gone and the few farmers left, Laving old their mineral and timber rights for a song in the beginning and hired themselves out as miners or wagoners as long as they could get employment, were now left to subsist an best they could on the regions left destitute by the capitalists who had gone with their hoardings from the state. The operations in this very district were heralded a few years ago as "development" just us the operations of the dollar coal corporations in Eastern Kentucky are now heralded. And all Tnc Citizen was doiug was to express the fear that like conditions would prevail in these regions. Let us ask, for instance, what the Elkhorn Fuel Company, reputed to control absolutely three hundred thousand acres of land in Letcher and Pike Counties, proposes to do for the development of that district f Is it going to practice scientific forestry, removing just such timber aud only such as should be removed each year because it has reached its limit of growth or has been injured by storms? And will it seek to restock its land in timber each year as fast as the timber is used? Of course the mountains cannot be restocked with coal, but does it propose to regulate the output, or what is more important still, is it willing that the state Khali share justly with it in Us inThe activity of the lobby of the coal barons at come by taxation! Frankfort a year ago or more, which killed a proposed bill placing a tonnage tax on coal, is au answer to tho last question. Furthermore, when the coal is gone and there is no more timber on the hills, what does the company propose to do with its land? Will it hold it aud control it as the land barons of Eugland do, reducing every occupant to the position of a tenant and not a free holder? The Manufactures' Itecord surely will hardly endorse such a policy as this, but thin, in fact, is just what the company is now reported to be doiug. No employee within the whole three hundred thousand acres can own a foot of land. And ultimately this land, devoid of its chief value, must revert to the chance purchaser who in left ia a worse state than at tho beginning, fall into the hands of the government for rebuilding, or be held in perpetuity by the corporation. The latter alternative not even the Manufactures' Record could presume to think at all possible. Auil this is not all. We shall have more to say soon. ten-fold multi-million church A secret agreement between ATTRACTIVEMATTER pnd Austria Hungary that neither alone hai bbould occupy Albania Just como to light nnd the recent movement on tho part of Ksad I'ushn to mako hlmselt King, at the same tlmo nromlslng liberty of worship in all Greek Catholics, was wen to lw In lino with tho wishes of Hussla, nt'd to lead ultimately t a fifth, mid thnt a drook Catholic power In the Balkan confederacy nnd nil five of which, It was thought, would be In a way wider tho influence of Hussla. Hence tho plnn on tho uirt of Austria nnd Italy, Itomnn Catholic iwwers, Austria mobilizing her troops In th North, Italy having a largo army ready to salt from llrlndUso on the South. At tills Juncture tho Powers Intervene and Klnfc Nicholas sacrifices fvery (HTsonal riid national nmbltlon for his , church and for the things gained by tin other allies. Italy Such Is war and diplomacy. The Sleep of the Heroes Scattered thruout Tho Citizen, this week, will bo found some attractive Japanese memorial day matter. Wo especially Wedding attention to the Illustrated pocall George page, and other em on our Stli Steamer picture aim poems. KENTUCKY'S wo WORLD NEWS Emperor Sick A Royal Asqulth to Quit-K- ing Committed to Peac- eStrikes Mine and Sinks-VesuThreatening. vius LOSS are running a short On igo !, description of tho great library of Col. It. T. Uurrctt of I.oiilsvlll. which has recently been secured Dy Chicago University. Thomi interested In library ioll?c-xloWo should read this article. regret exceedingly thnt this great collection could not bo secured by souio Kentucky Institution. THE SUFFRAGE QUESTION Ttoo dilemma Into which many tho best women of the country themselves 'is fittingly described of I JAPANESE EMPEROR SICK Kmporor Yoshthlto of Jupnn was taken Berlously 111, last week, and to be. suffering from Is reported pneumonia. For a few days his condition was considered serious but ho is now thought to bo out of danger, The sickness of the Emperor had j tbo effect of putting In tho background tho vexed California All-Land law question for tho tlmo be- ,' fillINDER j A 110 YAL WEDDING Wll-hel- , " an article under tho caption Woman on Tho Fence," on ago !. Every woman khould read this setting of tho prcolem that confronts Iter sex. SHOWING THE FARMER ,u "A , any advance In scientific agriculture. Its tltlo Is "Pencuadlng tho Old Man." LINCOLN INSTITUTE'S COMMENCEMENT NEVER ANOTHER FIRST ONE Wednesday June II, 1013, 0:30 a. m. FIRST The farm artltlo on page T, this week, Is Interesting as Illustrating tho attltudo of many fanners which has to bo overcomo before then) Is Tho only dauphter of Kaiser of Germany, was married, Saturday, to Prlnca Ernest August, the youngest son of tho Duke of Cumberland. The , wedding was the moht brilliant royal occrslon thnt Euroiw bus Known for mors than a decade, the Kaiser boasting that ho would mako It a red letter day In tho history of All tho crowned heads his reign. of Europe wore present In person or by chosen courtiers. KINO GEORGE COMMITTED TO PEACE King George of England, who was a visitor at Berlin, last week, to attend tho royal wedding, declared In his speech that, It would be his chief aim In life, as It was that of his father, to keep the dove of peace hn Our heroes sleep, unvexed by wars, While the seasons come and go. Kissed by the dew and gentle showers And arched by the blue above. They sleep today 'neath a world of flowers Left there by a nation's love. -- Denver And under the winter snow the summer sun and stars News. UNITED STATES NEWS III OUR OWN STATE Exercises and demonstrations by students In tho arous departments. Inspiring music by students and others. Commencement address by Hev. II. H. Proctor, D.U ., of Atlanta, Ga. Dr. Proctor U ono of the most able colored men In America. Ho Is pastor of tho First Congregational Church In Atlanta, and bus recently erected a lino church edifice, planned and equipped for Institutional work. He Is a member of tho Prudential Committee Hoard of Como tho American missioners for Foreign Missions, nnd has served as Assistant Moderator of tho Triennial National Congregational Council. Ho will glvo an address worthy of the occasion. All It. and N. trains on tho Shelby-vlll- o branch stop on Blgnnl nt "Lincoln Institute." Loulsvillo and Interur-ba-n (electric) cars stop nt "Lincoln." Iloth Btatlons nro on our grounds. Thoso coming by tho Southern Ry. take Uio olectrlo lino at Shelbyvllle. Wo oxpect a gnat crowd. All should bring lunch baskets. Pleaso spread tho news as w Idely as possible. CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE PAGE ONE flight. ASQUTH TO QUIT It Is creditably retried In Parliamentary circles In London that Premier Asriullh Is tired of political life and will seek an early opportunity to lay down tho burdens of state. STEAMER STRIKES MINE Tho steamer Nevada with two hundred passengers on lonrd, btruck three mines In succession, Sunday, In the Gulf of Smyrna and sank, only 10 of tho passengers ami crew numbering two hundred were Wed. VESUVIUS AGAIN THREATENS Tho great central fissure In Vesuvius, tho volcano In Italy that hns been moro or Itss active for over two thousand years, hns oeiied liiiiHti tJlH in and there are mutterlngs and indications of serious eruptions. KING CONSTANTINE Commencement Procession Editorials. News of tho Wook. PAQB TWO. The Biggest Things WsBBBnaiav Editorials. Temperance. Handay School Lessen. Octtysburg, Flf'y Years After. PAQB THRKK Historical Collecllon. Foundation and Model School Exer- Plan your business, work and household matters so as to be ready to attend these great public exercises They will do you good. May 29, Thursday, Foundation School Graduation 2:30 " 30, Friday, G. A. R. Memorial Exercises 10:00 7:30 Address to Literary Societies Rev. Jas. W. Turner, D. D.. Philadelphia cises. PAQB FOUR Local Nows Madison County Nows. Local News. paqb rrvB PAQB SIX 4 Kentucky Hall Serial Story. PAQB SEVKN King Constantlne succeeded his as king of Greece when the wee murdered at Salonika. " 31, 1, Saturday, Academy Graduation (Saturday there are no school exercltei) 7:30 10:45 7:30 June Sunday, Sermon to graduates Procession from Ladlei Hall 10:15 Poultry Facta. Tho General's Picnic. PAQB EIGHT Eastern Kentucky News. Tho crowning fact, tho klnglleet act of freedom Is tho freeman's vote. WblUer. They aro tfavca who daro not bo In tho right with two or three. Lowell. Address to Religious Societies Rev. Oscar B. Maurer, D.D., New Haven, Ct. " Mukete. 2, 3, Monday, Tuesday, Oral Examinations Continued on pace five To Cement Good Feeling After Langley for the Senate Testing The Primary Law Booster Trip Ends Thatcher's Scslp Tarriff Measure Surgeon's Knife to Stop ThieIn Danger Currency Reform ReveryBold Plot Disclosed Poet publicans Active Big Gun Explodes Office Primary Severe Storm. How Morgan Escaped Pier CollapsesRemains In Council West Virginia Strike-Pugi- list LANGLEY FOR THE SENATE Killed. Congressman Langley of the 10th TO CEMENT GOOD KEELING District Is being spoken of as a canHans aro bclni; made for the cele- didate for the Senate to succeed Senbration, next year, of the one hun- ator Dradley. The Congressman Is dred years of peace between English said to think that tlio chances for (peaking peoples. And the felici- the Republicans to win In 1914 are If the good. tations will bo signalized, arrangement is carried out, by the W. D. Cochran cf Maysvllle 1b alplacing of a statue of Queen Victoria so being mentioned. in Washington and one of LlucolnJn TO TEST PRIMARY LAW London. Proceeding were instituted In LouisJAMES AFTER THATCHER ville last week seeking to test the Senator James who holds Kentucky direct primary law, Chas. T. Gardner patronage, in his fist at Washington, asking a mandamus to compel tho Is known to contemplate the recomCounty Court Clerk to place his name mendation of a Kentucky Democrat on the ballot n3 a candidate for U to tako the place of Gov. Thatcher Progressive nomination for Represenof the Canal Zone, who Is thought to held too fat a job to be allowed tative. The point In he law to be to stay In the zone until tho waters elucidated is that which debars a political party from nominating a candiof the Atlantic and Pacific meet. date who was a votdr of some other TARIFF MEASURE IN DANGER larty tho preceulng year. Tho result Tho administration's tariff bill, of the proceedings will be awaited which passed the House without a with a good deal of Interest. cerious hitch, Is facing the breakBOOSTER TRIP ENDS ers In the Senate, the Democratic The majority In that body being so small pleted Loulsvillo boosters special com Its circuit thru that If four Democratic Senators last Thursday. Itoey the mountain, were a tired lot stand out ngalnst certain features when their train rolled in home, but of the measuro it can not be passed. united in tho declaration that the There aro moro than that number trip was a great success. They found that havo serious (pialms of tbat tho pcopio In the mountains and may break ocr the In reciprocity, as In some places caucus rule. where they solicited trade for LouisCURRENCY REFORM ville tluiy wore met with "Buy our What Is thought to be the admin- coal," to which the reply was, "Sure, istration's currency reform bill was we will." Introduced in the Senate last week, EXPECTS TO BE GOOD by Senator Owen of Oklahoma. The A patient In the Newport, Ky., Hos Senator will not either affirm or pital, who U a soldier and confesses deny that his measure meets the to a robbery at Fort Thomas, was approval of tho President, but, that operated on a few days ago by tho It does, Id generally conceded. surgeon whoso hoii6o ho had entered. Tho committee on banking and cur- A tumor was taken from his head rency Is being formed and no mem- and he expressed the hope that tho ber will at all be considered who is inclination to steal will vanish with not pleasing to the president wuo It. in filling tho roll of party boss with This method of making people good grim determination. In not altogether new, It being claimed nowadays that much of the evil REPUBLICANS ACTIVE Leaders of tho Republlcuu party In tho world Is duo either to physimet In Wusblugton, Saturday, aud cal ailments of one kind or another laid plans for the Congressional or the want of proper eutertalnment. . campaign of It was also fixed BOLD PLOT DISCOVERED that tho National Committee shall A plot was dibcovered, last week, meet sixty days after the adjourn- on the part of certain convicts la ment of Congress, and an extraor the penitentiary at Frankfort which, dinary national convention will 00 If it had been carried out, would have called a year hence, whose purpose been one of the most bold and sweepwill bo to reform tbo battle lines. ing deliveries at convicts In the history of this or any other state. It Dia aUN EXPLODES n were the A 7 Inch gun at Fort Moultrie, 8. seems tbat two 0., exploded, last Thursday, Killing leaders and the plan was to make a (Continued u raft Klht) (Continued ea Vt Klbl) ve 191-1life-me- Page Two. THE CITIZEN ! grouch. Your toiiuiie Ik your mlvnnro agent Poll I penult the nilrmiie agent to queer your show. There U 1111 old Mnry of mil who 1I11I1 wns r nil from lie forgot lo sny. 'Thnnk jihi" to iiinn who held open iluor to lei him m)nm That title tint) wide elrriihitloii. fid y. few wlm rend It ever It Is safe to nflenvaril iniiile Klitiilitr mistake. It In n little thing In xny. "I'lense' for n request tir "Thnnk you" for service rendered, hut such little tMngs go long wny In the sum's of life. It Is not ho xinnll it thing to hold your temper In n dllllcult situation, hut It row quite ns fnr. There nre eople who observe lhe.se trifles nnd retnem ber them either for or ngnlnst their May 29, 191J. The Citizen A Tloiffi 11 Aa Woman on the Fence orado women Imvo had tho franchise for seventeen years, and yet I nm town! told that Denver la a 'wldo-opc- n that nowhere clso In tho country does tho social evil flaunt Itself as it does In that city. Votes for women havo not chancd up conditions there. "I wish I could be convinced! My heart burns within me when I think of tho burdms of tho working woman. 1 long to cbango tho conditions lu os: thoso who llvo off It, nnd thoso which sho tolls, to establish a mini- who llvo on It the purveyor and tho mum wago to lead her by any path consumer. Will the woman of the out of oppression, to aid lu flnttiiiu purveyor voto against bin: bread and moans to hor from the crufl butter, her roof and clothing aud those Industrial bondage which robs her of of hor children? Will tho woman cf her real woman's rights. "My very soul is wrung by tho tho consumer bo ablo to resist? I "Tho social evil! While brothels nre wrongs of child labor. If the ballot managed by women, while girls aro In tho hands of women would op n lured to them bj women ns well as tho doors to the little bonds.Tnnts, by tnon, whllo tho wretched Inmates It It would moan freedom and life of such places aro unable to even and childhood to them, and tho right lommunlcata with would-b- e ...'Bcuers to tho best womanhood to tho wor- in tno worm outtiide, I say nothing of Ing girls, I woul1 no longer be on the the largo class who cling to this mode fence, but down among tho suffragists, of Hfo as their only means of support, with my back against the vail, fight- can wo hopo that tho virtuous wo- - Ing with might nnd main to Win man can win her way against all these votes for women! and tho vo.al oto at the command "As It ic, 1 continue tobalunce my-- o tho politicians In Col- - self precariously on the fence." best-payi- family newspaper far all that true and Interesting, FntlUhed erety Thursday I right, 11 11 1 1:1 11 it Berea, Ky. 11 BEREA PUBLISHING CO. P. 11 11 raulhnar. Editor and Manager, 11 Subscription Ratoa TAYAni.K IN ADVANCK One Tear Mi Month! Three Month! . fi.oo 60 11 In tho Woman's Homo Companion. Christine Torhuno Derrick writes nn artlclo In which sho says Uiat, on tho uuffrago 'question, she Is ''on tho fence." An extract follows: will vote against the '"Women liquor evil,' I am told. "Aro they going to bo permitted to voto against It? Tho men niostlnter- csted In upholding It are of two class- - iMIMriONAL SUNMYSCIPL (Conducted by the National Woman's Christian Temperanc Union.) QUAKER MAKES APT ANSWER (fly Lesson R. O. BKM.Ktlfl, Liquor Oaalar Who Declared He Kept Dactnt Plica la Told Just What He Dote ta Mankind, During a lively dlacuaslon on the aubjoct of temperance In an Allegheny mountain stage, aaya the Chrli-tlaEndeavor World, one of tho company who had hitherto remained Department. Th atltula of Chicago.) Ins: Director of Moody Hlbl Kvl In-: LESSON FOR JUNE 1. JOSEPH TESTS HIS BRETHPKN, ii i ! week we beheld Joaeph gating for the first time upon his brothers. While we witnessed his Joy, at th ame time wo noted another strotfg trait of character, vis., that of Being amiable and roiisldernte will op In that lesson we studied UIHI Anally become a habit. briefly the fear and the suspicion of Every salesman Is schooled In speak th guilty brothers and at the close ing civilly. He has to be. The soft we left them with feigned merriment answer that tuructb away wrath is (for their hearts were at unreat) seekwith htm not alone an ethical precept. ing to put on a bold front, If perchance but a business requirement. their fears were groundless. It was The man who never raises his voice doubtless Joseph's plan to retain posIn anger Is now counted the Ideal bust PRKSS ASSOCIATION. KUVfUwICV session of his brother Ilenjamln and ness man. let the other go (v 2). In hi present There nre those of exceptional at' Joy and lovo for his brother Joseph FAVOR ONE CENT POSTAGE talnments who win even with bad tetU' seems to have forgotten for a moment pers. but they succeed despite this FOR OUR DEAD MAY 30, Sentiment seems to be rapidly grow- fault, not because of It. the aged father 1863 1913 1 ing In favor of one cent letter posyour temper be expended In the Gladnei Shattered. I. tage Postmaster General Iturleson Is energy with which you do things, not "Aa soon as the morning was light," Flowers for our dead! GETTYSBURG reported to have recently declared la In hasty words. The delicate wild roiea faintly red, MISTAKES CAUSED BY BEER th very earliest possible moment, the Tho valley Illy bells aa purely whit "Keep a civil tongue in your head." brothers departed, and who can ear ita favor and only awaits the time Aa shlnea their honor In the vernal when ho can adjust rates on othor light. Interesting Experiment Conducted In but that It waa with a arnae of relief that they were once moro well out of All blooms that be tuall matter bo as to meet the exVienna to Determine Reaction ANTIDOTES. Aa fragrant aa their fadeleaa memthe city and on the road homeward? Tt r penses of tlio deportment to recomTime In Brain. ory. I. Th Plotting, vv, However, N nil tho centuries, with their In By tender handa entwined and mend the reduction In the first e!a Have you come close to a cynic and all of their gladnesa and exultation A erles of Interesting experiment numerable wars, there havo been rate. He Is tald to admit that a large been In danger of shipwreck because rionera for our dead! few great, decisive battles. The was conducted by Kxncr Of Vienna to was shattered swiftly and auddenly uurplus is leeched off of first class of his doubts? world has been full of bloodshed determine the reaction time of the when Joaeph'a ateard overtook them ii- matter. brain with and without alcohol, and It and charged thrm not only with Inl'ralse for our dead! Seek you the young and struggling and enrnage and the horrid rapine that Senator Burton of Ohio and RepreFor thoae that followed and for goes with war, but nniong the battles was found that no one's Intellect wa gratitude, but worse atllt of purloining - j Idealists who live around the corner. thoeo that led. sentative Bartleti of Georgia have reJ at Its best uvon under moderate dnsea the cup of Joseph, who was "even aa Innumerable there have been but few Whether they felt death's burnlnc It la eaay for us to one cent letter jwstago Introduced of this drug. The experiment whs con- I'haraoh" (v. IS) Has a hypocrite Infected your soul that greatly Influenced the world's hisaccoians tory or decided the fate of nations. When brother drew the fratricidal ducted aa follow bills In tho Senate and the House. ' with nausea and weariness! The subject was picture the consternation that filled blade placed at a telegraphic table with fin them when after their protested InnoCreasy In his standard work on tho These bills call for the Inauguration Or cloard undaunted eyea ger on the key aud at the (Usb of cence the cup was discovered lo "Decisive Battles of the World" names now postage rate the first of Oo at once to the honest persons of tho llenaath the Cuban or Philippine sack, and with what sham light was required to pre as the key sklea. who live nearest you and visit with but llfteeu of them between Marathon July, this year. B0U1 theso gentlemen White wave our brave brlaht banIt was proved that the reaction time and fear they must have retraced Waterloo, and of all that were and them. have long favored this reduction. ner overhead of Imbibers wus lengthened orr that their atepa. We cannot read Into this fought before and since those epoch Trataa for our dead I Another strong advocate of tho reof the abstainers even when small story any Idea that the brothers had Does Nero reign violently and cruel- making dates none has been greater duction Is tho former third Assistant ly In quantities of alcohol were taken. A any knowledge of the cup being la IIL or more decisive than Gettysburg. the world of your labor? Love far our dead! Postmaster General, Hon. James J. number of complicated experiments Ilenjamln'a sack, and therefore thnf The town of Gettysburg"! a peace O heart that droop and mourn, be J were made on reaction time Involving ' muat have considered blm, upon clr-Brltt of North Carolina. Go outside of that world, for once, ful little place, brightened nnd freshcomfortedl color signal. A telegraph key was cumslantlal evidence, aa being guilty. Mr. Brltt Is known In Berca and seeking those who are of the kingdom ened somewhat since the wartime, to The darkaome path throuch the placed on the right and left of the and having made auch a strong pro abysa of pain, Commencement week to of Christ. be sure, but only slightly larger thau will be hew The Anil hour of travail not In T subject and signalized by alternating testation (v. 9) that they were Inthen and not very different lu outward deliver tho annual educational advain. guilt. They J flashes of red and white light. It waa volvedInIna hiplace great were, thereDo you frequently meet the devil at appearance. dress In th'j Tabernacle, Wednesday For Freedom's morning tmlle J proven that more mistakes were made fore. danger and of Several things nbout the battleground liroadene acroaa Uie aeaa from tale the corner of the street on which you afternoon. to Isle, after the Ingeatton of one glaas of beer difficulty. Impress the uninitiated visitor. First live? Uy reverent lip let thla fond word Involved In Wb. than before It was taken. Is Its vast extent. It embraces twenty- THE DAY OF SMALL THINGS. be aal- dJ Again, aa last week, we do not five square miles. You may ride over X Love for our deadt To stand on a mountain top It is . Turn Into another avenue and walk -- Collier". Weekly. LINCOLN'S NEXT BIG FIGHT blink at Joseph's deception and w necessary to climb. This has been aald fast, hoping, and also expecting, that It all day ami not see It all. need to remember that divination In Its monuments nnd its carefully before, which only proves Its truth. there you will meet God. (vv. 6, 14) waa later atrlctly forbidden marked sites of Interest It Is the most After Reconstruction, Martyred The higher tho peak the harder the In the law, DeuL 18:10-12- . It Is probFor when the body sinks Into deep remarkable battlefield of the world. Intanded to Wag War on climb! able, however, that Joaeph did not MONITOR'S LOG PRESERVED. Liquor Traffic. waters we reach out toward something practice that art. The profuaa Fame Is a mountain top. that floats, something to which we The climb to It Is uot alone, or may cling. of these brothers (r. 8) In emIt Waa Given to Navy Department by At a recent temperance meeting In chiefly, physical, but is none the less phasizing tholr honeaty may. In the i Washington. I). C . one of the apeak- Captain Stoddar. arduous. Tho original log book of tho famous crs was J. II. Merwln. Introduced as light of their history, be questioned. When flames take hold upon our Despite tho bricks thrown at the clothing we seek water, or earth, money waa more to Monitor, covering tho erlod of her en- "the personal friend of Abraham Lin- The return of the United States senate on account of wherewith to quench them. avoid trouble than because of congagement with the Confederate Iron- coln." Major Merwln dined with tho character or atiillatlons of some of the day the latter waa assassin- scientious scruples. A proper regard clad Merrlmac In Hampton Itoads on Its members it is perhaps the greatest ated, and he stated that during the for the eventa of their former vlatt When we have swallowed poison we March 0, 1S03, Is preserved among the legislative body ou earth. hunt for an antidote while there Is yet conversation the president said to ought to have cautioned then agalnat historic records of the navy depart- him: Membership In It Is a station that time. undue protestations or any thoughtany normal man would wish to hold. ment"Merwln, since as far back aa 1842 less promises In this Instance. Aa It The other day 1 made up a list of The restoration of the log to tho de I havo waged two fights, ono against waa, they Involved themselves In a We do what we can to save the present United States senators, tabu- body, and we do It quickly. partment was due to Captain Ixuls alnverv nnd thn other aretnat thn web from which they were unable to lating their educational advantages, Etodder of the United States revenue llnuor traffic. We have won the fight i extricate thomselvos. early public positions and other like 0f course the steward knew of their When the soul Is drowning, burning. cutter service and an otllcer on tho against slavery and after reconstruct Innocence, but notice how he prolongs facts. poisoned. In danger of life, shall we Monitor during her entire sen-Ice- . For tlon the next great question will bo I thelr anxiety by beginning with the Most of them were poor boys. While not do what we cab to save the soul? years ho treasured tho log among his the overthrow of the liquor 'traffic. more than half hnd a college education, going through each aack eldest Marguorlte O. B. Wllklns In the -most ruluable ossesslous, but as the And vou know." Merwln. . that mv Durse . .... ho and . many of theso had to pay their own Craftsman. my heart and my Influence and h1. 0.f infirmities of ago Increased he desired way. Now U was their tun to r.nd I have and all that I am will ; to see It placed where Its preservation , forty per cent have been members wo-- i their clothes (v IS); deception haa might be assured. Hence it was that K ,nt0 t,lal worK been practiced upon them even as they of state legislatures. bo forwarded It to the library of the Now, membership In a state legisTHE CLEANUP CURE. had practiced It upon Jacob. ALCOHOL HURTS THE MEMORY navy department. II. Pleading, vv. lature Is not considered a particularly and the balThe entries cover dates from Fob. 2U lofty station. Some Jokesmlths comance of the chapter. Whether or not to tho end of 1S02 and tell of the little Karl Vogt, Distinguished 0rman Joseph foresaw the result of hla plan, I pare going to the legislature with going EVERY j "cheese box on a raft" foundering off Naturalist, Qlvea Reault of Interfly in a to jail. a remarkable thing happened. Though Cape Hatteras on Dec. 31, 180'.', when esting Experlmenta. house is a Yet, with tho right sort of man, servIn all probability theae men Judged Stodder was acting master, and of her danger to tht A nn1am1n 'nilltv vt thv t n n ice In a legislature may not only be TIDE SUMMIT OF LITTXJE ROUND TOP. engagements with tho Confederate bathealth and io me jieaicai Annual lor wi- - cde, to .Und by hlnJ( worthy service, but may be a stepping th for hi van to th Here, scattered over the hills and teries at Sewall's Point, Hampton we are Indebted for the following: I own Md for tone to something higher. k Tbey thtr- lives of th fields, are no fewer than GOO monu- Itoads, nnd at Fort Darling, In the "Karl Vogt, the distinguished German , h. Despise not the day of small beginth. f.r. ,h,. Pi,.n- - h. oc c u pants. James river. Hut by far the most In naturalist, found that alcohol had a uken pUc, or ,, WM ments and tablets. Most of them are nings. People do not uu iuo uiviuury. work Itself out In their lives. Joaeph of elaborate and artistic design, costing terestlng concern tho fight with the ueieienuuo oup One of these senators states In his realii this. For a fly to all the way from n few hundred to a Merrlmac. Auioug the entries on Sun After taking about one ounce of al- wa waiting for them aa though In th official biography that he has been day, March 0, 180- -, are the following: cohol after breakfast, he found that main he had all the detail worked out drop into a "lumberjack, cowboy, clerk and cashhundred thousand dollars. 4 to 8 p. m. Fine weather and calm. jug of milk At he required a longer time to learn In hi own mind. Yesterday In a store, newspaper reporter, of culminating emotions, ier The siot fatiul saw three steamer lying under off by heart a portion of (lreek verse. and to crawl however, Is uot the dreadful field of aunrla and making merry, today with abjexrt. and lawyer." Bewail' S Point. Made one out to be the t m .v-- uw If the alcohol waa taken on an empty servile fear they are on their carnage, but tho peaceful, beautiful, rebel steamer Merrlmac. At 7:3) got unThis recalls a similar statement by enalitH n, nn. der way and stood toward her and piped stomach this action was much more before Joseph p rote ting their the present speaker of the national national cemetery where He, cooked, la auch a commonplace J. WICUKIL all hand to quarter. marked, and wa seen with a smaller cenc and through th mouth ef Judaa, house of representatives, who says and almpl thing that w do not Under the sod and th dew. From to meridian. Fine, clear weathOn revising his work some pleading for Unjamln. Waiting the Judgment day, realize th danger of It. W need to that he "worked as a hired farmhand, advancing and dose. er. The rebel ateamera But If w could follow up th the thousands of brave men. named opened rlre on th Mtnneaota. 1:20 opened months later, he found that the line clerked In a country store, edited a remtmber that It waa Judah who aar-e- d Ufa of a fly for a aingl day w On this spot, within nre on (he Merrlmac. From that time un- learned under the influence of alcohol country newspaper and practiced law.' and nameless. th life of Joaeph by advising hla ahould b appalled at th filthl-ne- t were more Imperfectly remembered sal Into slavery, and It waa Judah the great semicircle of graves, Lincoln til I: rmiatantly emptied llh the MerrlThese men are not ashamed of their LOIMH HTOIIDEH. mac. of ita habit and th than those learned on the daya when who undertook to b responsible for pronounced that most wonderful of bumble origin. They are proud of It m -- Clear weathFrom meridian lo 4 character of ita peregrDenjamln when they begrna thla presorations, simple, brief, eloquent, clas- er. At i::3u rilled aliell atruck the pilot- no alcohol was used." They have a right to be proud. ination. sic, heart moving that oration that house, evrrrly Injuring Commander Wor-de- n ent Jouxoy. This la not th last Us It shows tho length of the climb. File love the vilest filth, and I p. ni., tho Merrlmac hauled off In Governor Sul.tr on Tmpranc. will live as long as the Eugllsh lanthey wr on thbr face) befor JoThe man who la ashamed of small they are attracted alike to th HKmmI toward th dlaubled condition. The daya when "a quorum of the seph (60:18), vn so tho day of ooav guage Is spoken and whose closing a beginnings may have a real cause for waeteat and daintleat of foodMlnneaota ami received on board Aaslat-an- t p. m., house of representatives could always feaalon btfor our Joseph la oomlag, rterretury I'nt of the navy, stuffs. Juit aa in th houa no words aro engraved on tho great nashame of bis smaller ending. fly can b kept away from th tional monument which marks the spot Caplulii Wonlen left for Kurt Munroe In be found at the Capitol bar" are gono, Phil 1:10. 11. They ar called upok Abraham Lincoln worked as a hired of Hurgton chares never to return, according to Gover- to giro an account of their 6tm, ovm food, so outdoor no garbage or farmhand, clerked In a country store where It was delivered. (IKOIIOI) I'll KDKItICK HON. filth or decaying matter la ever nor Suiter. "When I first went to so muat wo giro aa account of em and also served In the state legislature. en In the summer without ita Washington," said the governor, "a stewardship and of our aets, 1 Oor, Has bo not made small beginnings attendant flies. It can be taken man who did not drink wa under sus- 1:10. Judah'a pit ta a fln bit of bonorable? HEALTH HINT FOR TODAY. HEALTH HINT FOR TODAY. for granted that every fly In a picion; now It Is th man who drlnka logto and aa appeal to compassion. Ukf The Prlnco of Peace was born In a houa haa but recently come who Is under suspicion. Th change words lndlcat that he knew that all tablo and worked as a carpenter. Beat Hour For Sleep. from reveling in the vileat Tilth A Cheerful Mind. cam about through th good senso of th dlfflcultle wer tho oatooaao of to be found in the neighborhood. It Is not the depth from which wa Experiments made recently at "A merry heart doeth good judgment of th members." their own aln, vv. 1, II aad 1:11. II. and It la well known that flies multart that tells the tale. Columbia university bavo shown like a medicine." The correcttiply In exact proportion to th God always And oat oar Inlqultl, It la our ability to climb. conclusively that sleep Is more ness of this latter statement la amount of garbage and filth In a Bursau of Information, profound during the fore part of but blessed Is that man whoa ala ta seen In the fact that It Is much locality. In a locality that la Th saloon Is a bureau of Informa- covered by th "rob of hai riahteoi-- s. the night, the best sleep being THE VALUE Or GOOD TEMPER easier for a person to recover kept tidy and clean and aweet tion for vry crim la th oommunlty. ness." This nw attitude of th obtained between 2 and 8 o'clock. from an attack of Illness If he Is Allen O. Thurman, "the old Uoman," there are very few fliee, but It Is the first place a pollcaman goes men as voiced by Judah la a remark-ab- l The hours before '1 ant better gave as the first rule of conduct for a cheerful and hopeful than when wherever filth exist there fllea whn h I In sarch of crime and the Uluttratloa of what tbo grao of than those uf ter S. An adult can Is either Indifferent us to his man about to cuter public life young be multiply by myriad. The prinlast place h goes when h la In aearch God can do In th oharaotar of a saaa. ciple i automatic. the best results by retirobtain recovery or despairs of It This Th mora this: of virtu. William J. llryan, In an Judah'a aba, chapter IS, la a typo of filth th more fliee, th more ing not later than 10 and rising Is also altogether uslde from the "Keep a civil tongue In your bead I" to th Address Prsbytrlaa As- that danger ever preaeat to OoeYa flies the more diseaie. at 6, cultivating the habit of strength of purtoso which often That la a first rule for other things sembly. Let ua, therefore, Instead of ohlldrea. profound sleep by concentrating helps one to throw off au Illness besides public life. crying "Swat th fly I" clear away On ought to atady thl eatlre chapthe thought on the suggestion by sheer force of will. Good temper U a business asset. ali garbage or dirt In th vicinTwo Freedoms. ter In order properly to teach thla n. that one must sleep soundly aud Just as tbo bodily health Is ImThe winner smiles. The loser frowns. ity of our houia and thua pre- Ther ar two freedoms th false, Th story la oa that la fall of obtain all the needed rest before proved by cheerfulness so the Dou't look like a loser. vent the plague from multiply- whr on Is free to do what b likes, dramatlo power, but do sot let the 6 o'clock and that one will rise mental condition Is equally beneA grouch frightens away dollars aa In. and th true, where be Is fr to do tailing of It b bo vivid aa to aatelaoa thoroughly rested. fited by It. wall AllrJeudj. what h ought. CharUs KlngsUy. th fundamental f An-IsI-- The date after your name on label nhows to what date )our ruMcrlption la paid If it ta not author. "Keep n civil tongue In your head," chanced within three weej after renewal notify ua. The essence of courtesy Is thought Mixing numbers will be gladly aupplled if we fulness for others. It Is the Golden arc notified. Liberal terras ulen to any who obtain new Itule lu practice. subscription! for ut. Any one eiidlng lu four I .our a to put yourself In the place of yearly tubacriptiona can receive The Citirvn free others nnd to regulate your word and forhlraiell for one year application. Advertising rates on deeds accordingly. tent llimpi. or Ktpmi Money Send money by Order. Drift, Krglitered Letter, or one in J two n silent, said, "Geutlemon, I want you to understand that I am a' liquor dealer. I koep a public houao at , but I would have you know that I have a license, and koep a decent house. I don't allow loafers and loungers about my place, aud when a man has enough, be can't get any more at my bar. I sell to decent people, and do a respectable business." "Friend," replied a Quaker, "that la the most terrible part of thy bualneaa; thee takes the young, tho poor, the Innocent and the unsuspecting, making drunkards and loafera of thorn. When their character and money are all gone, thee kicks them out and turns them over to the other shops to off, and thee ensnares othora and send them on the same road to ruin," I.KHRON TKXT len. 41 OOI.UEN TEXT-"Con- fea therefore ynur alna one to another, and pray on ya may be healed. for another, that Jamea 5:11, It V. Ijt Fifty Years After f ItHttttttt d, 's f ! i Pre-Ide- aelf-defen- IJn-coi- n I Mi - "'n'n 14-1- .....,,, j,... . hod-carri- pestl-lenti- al .oK-u- If bttr -- : Ii let-ao- ; O i r May 29, 1913 THE CITIZEN. Page Three. The Flag of Our Nation Col. Durrett' Historical Collection Goes to Chicago Short Description of the Collection Tho University of Chicago has Just added to tho resources of tho Harper Memorial Library tho Durrett collection of Louisville, Kentucky. This n of material collection treats, In tba main, of Southern and well-know- SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door m IHE union of lakes, the union of lands, The union of states none can sever; The union of hearts, the union of hands And the flag of our Union forever! early Western history. It washrousht together by Colonel Reuben T. Durrett during tho period font lJfofl to I the present time, and It contains Bomo oxceollngly Important manuscript", newspaper files, and hooks. Students of American history will bo especially Interested In tho Journ-n- l of Celeron, leader of tho French expedition to tho upper Ohio In I'll), of Thomas Walker, tho first English explorer of tho middle Mississippi valley, and of Colonel Richard Hend'T-cofoundo- - of tho statu of Trnnsyl-vanlIn .ho autobiography of Ocorgo Rogers Clark, and In thu larger collections cf Daniel JJoone, Thomas Hart, Colonel McAfee, and Governor Shelby; In tho transcripts of the jaardoqul correspondence tho with Foreign Offlco and thesrnrc-fl- y j Spanish less valuablo copies of tho In the Canadian archives. IThcoo arc but a few of the nmnu-- I ccrlpts treating of our early national 'development, valuablo sources which havo been used by only one or two I American historians. Tho nowspapers cover closely the history of tho Ohio valley during the period from 1T9S to 1SC0, tho most Important flics belnfc the Lexington and a Maysvlllo, Kentucky., paper which was generally regarded ss tho organ of Henry Clay. There arc n, a; az-ct- to cause, owing to tho great fire, there a to few such flics In any of the libraries of the city. The books, like tho manuscripts and nowspapers, treat mainly of Virgin-lKentucky, .Maryland, and tho Ohio alley. Thero arc raro editions of John Smith, Ramsay, Haywood's "Tennessee," and tho manuscript of Fllnon'4 Kentucky; " reports ofstnto and federal courts. Journals nnd tlebntcs of legislatures and constitutional conven tions and fcerles of statues, all of which nro most difficult to procure lu tho book markets. On Kentucky Colonel Durrett had gathered, It Is thought, every Item known to be In print and a great deal that was !u manuscript; so that tho University now haa tin best library of Kentuck-lan- a a, 1 Berea's Vocational Schools money-earnlnjf g, Training that adds to your power, combined with genoral education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry Printing, Commercial. FOR YOUNG LADIES Homo Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, Nura-In- Stenography and Typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General. Education for thoso not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others llko yourself and give cbanco for most rapid progress. 3rd Door going Berea's Genera Academy Course to teach and who are not more general education. This for medical studies or other It also glvca the best general for those who wish a good start In study and expect u For thoM who are not expecting through College, but dealro Is Just tho thing for thoso pro paring professions without a col lego course. existence On general American nnd European history thero tro many books and periodicals of Importance; and on religious, educational and social problems, and economic questions, such an slavery, tariff and Internal improvements, there are pamphlets, reports, and public documents. It is safe to say that, with a slnglo exception, thero Is now no other library In the Mlddlo West which offers the student of American history so much that Is new, so much of rich source material for tho period from 1776 to In education carry It on by themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School This glrca the very best training for those who expect to teach. Course are so arranged that young pooplo can teacli through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on In their coarse of study. Read Dlnsmore'o great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door 6th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course Berea College and provides standard This is tho straight road to College best training In Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The Academy lc now Berea's largest department. Thla la tho crown of the wholo Institution, courses In all advanced subjects. j also & number of volumes of tho GRADUATION EXERCISES National Intelligencer, of Washington, D. C, for tho years preceding and during tho second war with England and still other flies such as the Louls- lllo Courier for sovernl years prior to newstho Civil War. Theso papers are particularly Important for students who work In Chicago bo- ante-bellu- I i860. Ono of tho reasons which impelled Colonel Durrett to place his library with tho University of Chicago rath:r than with corn of tho other great Inst!, tutlons which desired this notable collection of books was the largo attendance of southern students and especially students of history at Chicago In tho summer quarter. Tho strength of tho history department and especially of tho courses In American hla- tory was llkewiso emphasized In the consideration of tho ultimate destlna- tlon, of his extraordinary collection of Americana. Beautiful Memorial Day Custom. The most beautiful thought that baa n been born of the Memorial day Is that of Fending a Bower laden boat to sen. In tow of a steamer. Hint It nuiy be enst off nnd to the nallortnen who have clveu their lives for their country. The Greeks hud a ceremony almost similar, but It wns broken up by one of the hqroes when be rescued Andromeda. It Invuhcd the sncriflce of a beautiful womnu every year, nnd the fighting men of the time wouldn't "stand for that." cele-bnttlod Questions Answered Berea College wlU Sta affiliated schorls, is not a money-makin- g Institution. It requires certain fees, but It expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as possible for students to earn and save In every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the charaetor 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, am many assist in work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training, and getting pay according to the value of their labor. Except In winter it is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of thelrexpen-s- i. Write to the Secretary before coming to aecure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc., vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate la tae best, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warn wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THR STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other nececaary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost Thi College asks ao rent for the tine buildings in which students live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towla. For table board, without coffee or extras. $1.35 a week, la the fall, and $1.60 in winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to 60 cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," aa guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc. This is paid but once, assj !s returned when the atudent 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 free gift). The Incidental Fee for most students Is $5.00 a term; in Academy and Normal $6.00 ana $7.00 In Collegiate courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental fee and room rest by the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: SPRING TERM $ 1.00 $ 6.00 Incidental Fee $ 7.99 Room Board BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. tf iht MODEL SCHOOLS BEREA COLLEGE Derea, Ky. FOUNDATION and Arlington Csmstsry. That silent spot. alas, may weep Heyond rotomac'a wave. For thera a nation's heroes sleep. The loyal and the brne- - TJiere. undisturbed. In calm repose. Their paint nnd passions done. I Their battles fought, their triumphs closed. Their fins victory won. No cloudn .if srnnkr to dim the eye. No ronr of shot or shell, No ononnl innrrti, no Uittlecry. On plain where Ihnus n.ls fell, AT THE TABERNACLE THURSDAY. MAY 29, 1:30 l 1913 M. Ho warlike Mast or roll of drum. No lonrl) nutch to tread Ah. Kenenilloti yet to come Shall prM the fallen dead! Ily loyal hnmls The graves are Of thiiM-- PROGRAM 1'RAYKR Tear after green enr. how grand the scene, that's true strewn with garlands ho Lkavcs i'kiim tiic History or Hr.nr a Collkok: . . . Caitlus M. Clay Dillard Sebastian Marcus Siikarir Juhn (!. Kre . Lillie Myrtlk Tutt .. Mrs. John G. Fee Knox Jaynks John R. Rogers . . Alta Lkk East A Letter from Mr. Rogers . The Pioneers . . Thr Kxlles Kiirly Teachers The lluttle of Klchinotul, sore the blue. Tha thunderstorms of heaven may rava. Hut undr God's control. Serane ar.d calm still real the brave While endless ages roll Bleep orf. then, fallen comrades, aleept Your dreams of war are lied. The land you saved will ancred keep The city of her dead. Philadelphia ft r cord. .... Music: Awake The Colored Student Hcnry Franklin Gilmkr Lola Hryant Zrlla Frances Fultz IIkrtiia Hkatrick IIarton Class . . Drove Sharpshooters Out of a Barn. Numerous cruik shots of the Confederate nrniy bad lodged In a bam between the lines of the two armies on the forenoon of the third duy at Gettysburg. Their marksmanship was very annoying to the Federals, and the Fourteenth Connecticut Infantry wns dispatched on the successful mission of driving them nut. Not only did they accomplish Unit gallantly, but In the afternoon nf the mime day they aid-t- l in repuNIng the charge of Pickett's men and captured Ave stands of col- - , 4.M 6.76 S weeks 26, 1913 8.00 6.75 17.75 6.75 24.60 5.00 6.76 18.75 Amount due March I.amiikkt Johnson . . Board 5 weeks due Apr. 30, 1913 . .... 15.75 6.76 21 XO C75 26.50 Thr College Hulldlngs Herca's Presidents Ilerea's Departments . The Hospital . . The Water Works Ciiarlks Hall, Total for term If paid In advance LaWSZirJ William Kufus Morgan . Oris Victor Smith Jamks Simpson $22.00 FALL TERM VOCATIONAL FOUNDATION SCHOOLS S24.00 AND NORMAL' S25.0O Cecil Fostkr Klkins The Model School Class ' tf'sBWriTO'asasasasasasasassalsas and acadimy $ 6.00 7.00 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 COLLKOK Play: At Home on Mount I'iriiaisus Home In Old Kentucky Words anil music bjr John II. n Incidental Fee Room Board 7 9 5.00 5.60 9.45 Sono: There's wecka $ 7.00 7.00 0.4 $23.45 9.45 $32.30 Cornelison Class Pokm 1'rikkntation Class Sono . . . . . . op Certificates, Uknkdiction Edmund Smith Prof. L. V. DonoB Amount duo Sept. 10, 1913 Board 7 woeks.due Oct 29, Total for term If paid in advance Th!a does .not Include .... 1913 $20.05 9.45 $29.5 Class $29.00 the dollar deposit nor $3I.40 money S32.40 for books er laundry. CLASS ROLL James I'tuI lllckaclt Noel Ulasemsn llogle William Iiow.nl Ulrchfirtd Willism McKltiley Clark llubfit Klioo Demmou Clyde Itvant Aid Robert Krnberg Margaret Abramt Lucy Kthel Andes (Ma Andes Lula Mar Bryant llrrthn Beatrice Darton Lucy Uecknell Sarah KliiaUth Dsldwln I'earl Catlecl Cecil I'osterltlslns Zula Davit lltrman Hither Rachel Alice Davis Henry Franklin Cillracr Alta Lee Katt Willis Clloe Ctsy Zella Frances Fulls Arthur Johnson llsll Anna Utile Griffith Charles Robert llsll Annie Mabel llawley Whitley llerndon Jske ' Karah Usther Jones James Reuben Hughes Myrtle Irvln Henry Knox Jsynes Mabel Lewis Grace Winiam Justus Jackson Kllisbelh Morgan John William Leilford llenjamin Harrison McDonald Hu.su Candace Morris Jtiuaiicin v. mcviuic Willistn Kulus Morf sn George William Mackey Frank 1'iltado Menan Cecil Cliuton Mctiuire Donald McMurchy roller Chester Milling Robertson Robert Stanley Sinsllwood Otis Victor bmllh Itsrt Wslson Slspp Dillard Floyd Bebastlsn Kdmund Arthur bmitli James Archibald Smith Marcus Llslt bhesrer John Jsmes Simpson Willism Hiram Skldmorc Oscar Campbell Wystt Joseph Alvlu Wilson Csrl Cecil Young John It, Yeston Anderson llsll Kichsrd Wilson Prank Fowcll Trarl Moore Kdith Anne l.lnvllle Mabel Frances Nicely Lillie Cecile GoulTon Karsh Lillian Ugg Jessie Kllisbelh Ferry ltdllh Fhillips Kiuma Francea I'eters Delis Mse McCresry Georgia Root Myrtle Leota Robinson Helen tiunlce biicmore Jewell Ash More Hhort Llllle Myrtle Tutt Minnie Lee Withers Msyme Hsrrison Ward Nannie Grace Wilson llattle Lenora Wilt Itlla French Icy Ooanejr This beautiful property lies on the south side of Chestnut Street, Iierea, Kentucky., the lot being 60x200 feet, fronted by a concrete walk; a concrete basement under the whole house; arranged for furnace-heat- ; house also fitted for gas lights. The house is constructed of good material and is well built. It has double lloors, the top floor being of hardwood handsomely finished. The fust floor rooms are finished in hardwood, the second in hard pine. The building is also storm sheeted and is plastered turnout with pttent 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 are 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 Dicknell & 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 I3era nnd just out of Berea. We should be pleased to have any one take up the matter with us. Yours very truly, Special Expenses Business. Winttr Fall $12.00 Stenography and Typewriting .. ..$14.00 12.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .. .. 14.00 6.00 7.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business course studlea tor students In other departments: 10.60 f.00 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use 6.00 740 of Instrument Ossa. Sfring $10.00 10.00 6.00 Tttal $M.M M.M 1S.N 7.60 5.00 I7.06 18.M ra, 1ICKNELL & H A R. R I'S . Kentucky I.4C 1X0 2.10 l.M In no case win special Business Fees exceed $16.00 per term. woman can get aa educatlsa at young man or d Any Berea if there is the will to do ao. It is a great advantage to continue during winter and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people wasto time la th nUts g achoois going over and over the same things, when they might be lsisrov-Inwish by coming to Berea and starting in on new stadia much faster soateof the beat young saesi aaa wossea treaa other eeaattea a4 sArttsV Applicants must brine or send a testimonial showing that they ara above 16 years old, In good health, and of good character. This ma ba r. signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or neign-boThe use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Spring Tom opened Wednesday, March Mth. HURRY. Us fceretaiy, For latomaUM or friemdly advise write able-bodieyo-un- law. Com. Osog Coal. Arlth., or FtsuMBshlp, each .. D. WALTER MORTON, Btrf, Ky. Page Four. aoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoa 5 . THE CITIZEN. May 39, 1913 Plucky Banker Dies ? I Mr. Walker, before the occurrence, B. S. Walker, a millionaire hanker of Macon, On.. who a week prcTlous- - was not known outside of his own In tate, If swallonej by accident a tablet of he-- but the plucky manner "If which I am faced the end declaring. NEWS OP BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A of mercury, thlnUns: It o then tho sensation la not as la VARIETY OF SOURCES tablet, died. Thursday was a heada-A- e generally pictured, and none need fear morning, thj I2tid. I brought him Into nation- . . .. ... pfferl of thli nolfton unon the ta.. terrors' Thn " mru ' wide repute, no was cneerrui nnt.M.ino.1 , . ml. ph. iH,m. Kor a half hour the week, and tried to console his the home of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar , f'r,em u l111-or Cter 100 drug w8 uken tne friends and especially his wife who Hayes Sunday. xny lck' but dur,nB thP blamed hers-- lf for his mistake. Mr. John Jackson of Leona Mines. ! Pt,ent w" nu paw, no wee Why shouldn't people face the In- Va., spent part of last week with CITT rHOXK 1SS wo assured oy nis pnyaicians mil evltable with composure. Socntr (bis parents In Berea. , , Office over Berea Bank & Trust death was Inevitable. For a while he hm nr jmhi did . nd their ciamnie. 4li nuu Hi, u. wub? fli u' cu, aii not bell"'e thelr tu'raent tul along with that of this young banker, Friday, from their home In Unicoi. weakened and a few hours eo(i much t0 a(gpell ,h idea of Its Tenn.. to be here for Memorial Day i S111"111 H. BJUtCK DAN irciurc uis ucaiu oceanic uucunscivus. "wfulUPfcS. . .1 . And the exorcises of Commencement 1 LOCAL PAGE Alumni and Former Students! IK you cannot come to Ilcrca this June, Tiik Senior Hook will be Uic 1 bet substitute. Tur. Sf mo ItooK i a volume of 80 pages, full School New?, Society Picture., Class Histories, Campus Views and of It is the first publication of its Funny Things about lkrca school-life- . t DR. BEST, DENTIST .. ... - ""lns uw u. ... .... ' mm rare, uuc, ".Vr.? The Cantata "Queen Esther- - will! Theodore O. Pasco, Class "97, w hose ; be one of the most attractive mul- - j Knnanent address Is Lock Box SC3, rgo. nis Ww. VIS rti ltnirini Vr-- cal events of the year. Secure tic'.:- - regret thatnuhe uaxoia. writes 01Com- cannot be at jets before polng. mencement, but sends good wishes. I ... t The Misses Addle and Aille Corul Glnn and Co. through Pebworth. Ky.. are visiting their He repres-n- ts a. irnoT.m. U territory In the northwest. Mrs. J. E. Scale. 1'WI 0 m ... " . sn hler. niKU ivuuriLB auu .uiso aiaaic: J. IL Younr. Class "07.' writes from x.i.. 1 .A bn -sr . ,1Uuumu 1011 V ST.h l. rhlfirn 111 Mn.ll nr ereniarr.,e?.. 1.nura, 105 . i;.. South Bound. Local "ev- - J- raoert. na' W 1:16 . m. ::0 a. m. eincinnati greetings and 'r. Jo. B. R.chardson of Hamll- - this year, but m U:M a. BEREA Uught a year Jn ,':iPD. I ton 1. In Derea on a visit. m i: M a. fx. WnoirllU . ... t iiunnls. n- -. 1, I 1UH- rrv ' .rwn( t- r vMtra atiAJUl IUIKCI .! i.auiA t .. n- -. in tv Unery sale now going on at her store Stanford University, been for .. .n v, J ears head of the Department of Edu tw.n. n nirh. on Chestnut St Berea. Ky. a the Siae Normal School at sn "yllsh shapes, new mdUBADOlU lad. Colum- - "ne f SO. California, and la this year BolaUbeyo'ad. U0018 Just from Cincinnati bought bua O ' and He tspeclally for this sale at reduced fitting his Ph.D. at Chicago. 8ouU Boon. INSURANCE Will sign yo bond. ! 0 Attsiw, mm ju ' week. I " " Ing a few day with Mr. Settles father and mother, Mr and Mrs. M. D. Set- - tie. SILVER CREEK ITEMS Mr. anil Silver Creek, May 26. Mrs. Noel Mitchell are visiting his " ...kMv.t Satur- Miss Estolla Jackson -f- light in Ulchmond with her 4 Ml I P" ... ....... J I.: ::;rl. - - 0r snt , 1 .. b ' sick so long, Is slowly Improving. Mrs. Sillle Bogle and daughter. ,kiT f U:U a. m. UKREA 13 will atop to N now on paa- - ,2-- for AUaaU and poliU North Bou4 BEREA 4:45 p. m. 8:30 p. m. tk lflats eincinnati Saturday and Sunday. Tickets to th; Harmonla Concert, 2oc and 15c Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Coyle were In Richmond, Monday. FOR RENT: Two houses, 5 and 7 rooms for $7.50 and JS.&Oper month. Sunday evening at 7: o'clock. Mrs. Boss Moore who has been very See S. B. Combs. U sick the past week Is Improving. Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Logsdon of Brassfleld vlsitel at the home C0LLE6E ITEMS Coyle. their daughter, Mrs. James Anderson. Mr. Delton Powell and Miss Myrtle Last Saturday nlgbt an entertaln- (Come In and see them ln- - ...J Uvful h.M ... Burnell were married, last Thursday, rl. ..inn.. Mrs, Nannie Champ from Paint , .... . at the bride's home. Lick and her daughter. Mrs. Lydla Mr. Cash Clltt and Miss Susan F. lanterns were ttrung over the oaks Shepherd, visited at the home of and pines, and tverythlng took on a Powell were married, last Thursday, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Coyle, Sunday. very festive appearance. A new phono- - at Rev. E. H. Brookshire's There will be a Children's Day service at the Glades Church next Children's hats b1 ,er A sPec,al ,lne f Put on the K-- c In the state of Illinois. mar-saV- s to $2. Ever- - BLUE LICK ITEMS morning spent Saturday Little, lth Mrs. Joo Lewis. Miss Mabel Johnson spent Satur-aa- y night with her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Pat Gadd. Miss Estella Jackson spent Saturday with the Misses lva and Maggie ,,. o,,,, ,, kind. cords. of )our own days at iicrea. It is lull of the good tliing that will take you back to the spirit Bound in a three-colo- r cover and silk Price 50 cents, postpaid. Addrc$. Secy., D. Walter Morton, Berea, Ky. t to the united night, taking as his subject: "Wanted: A Man." Prof. Mr. Beverly Wagers was In town fUgby addn-ssethe students In ths I for a short time last week. main chapel, Tuesday morning, on Mr. Clayton Crump of Lexington. -- Great Hymn Writers," having tome t.pent from Wednesday until Satur- - of famous hymns sung, as he 'commented on them. aay with relatives in town. Miss May Harrison who has been j Read the ad of the great during the past year at Fair- - cert on page 5, to be given In the fax, S. D., came home, Wednesday, for Tabernacle, Monday, at 7:50 p. m. Mr. Bruce Barton of New York, a the summer. Five cars of fertiliser now on sale a former student, the son of our (4.) ' te Dr B"00. spoke a few words of Mrs. W.'ll. Porter and daughter, appreciation betore united chapel, Frances, of Lexington have been vis- - Saturday morning. Mr. Barton and lllne for several days with Mr. and Jlr- - Clark F. Hlnman. of Columbus. Mrs. G. E. Potter and other relatives , 0., also a formtr student spoke at the regular meeting of Alpha Zeta. d Studebaker bug-teOM Hickory Saturday night, both being better and cheaper than ever of that society. at ChrUman's. Notes with security I Mr. Hlnman. Mr. Sellers, and Mr. (ad.) accepted. Prof. Ralne spoke chapel Sunday BUGGIES 'The best Buggies in the World" at Welch's HOUGHTON, PARRY, PHOENIX, SECHLER and BANNER JOHRSH-IACE- R to enjoy the fete provided by Mrs. Taylor's Phllathea Class of the Union Church Sunday School. The veranda , Invitations have been received by was beautifully Illuminated with Jaj- - friends in Herea to the marriage of anese lanterns, and the occasion was MUs Margaret Jane Johnson of La- Rev. llarl-- y a very enjoyable and successful oi.h. Follette, Tenn., to th M. Racer, pastor of the Congregation-a- l Church In the same city. FIELO MEET Mr. Racer was a formr Bnaa and has been In Berea frequently Tfoe field meet occurred Ian Thurs- - since his graduation several years day. May 2?nd. The field was mark- - ago. Miss Johnson Is also a former fed out in good bhaw and only a Berec student. T&e wedding will occur on the evenhlch poured gloomy day and clouds torth showers of rain stopped whit ing of Thursday, the Cth of June. meet vo Mr and Mrs. IUct will be at homo should have been the t ' In LaFollett after June 20th. far held. The track at times was J tx-s- a, sea of mud and good records impossible. h ' Much credit must be given to the and contestants fo." the cheerful willing way in w hlch they ran off the races on the muddy track, and also for carrying out the various field' well-nig- J contests. Many of the races were very clos and interesting, imrtlcularly the quarter mile, hundred yard dash, half-mile, . Mr. E. H Muncy and wife visited ,ot Patterson at Mrs. Muncy's father and mother, Mr. caster, Ky. . . . .o . . r.. ana .Mrs. i.uniTa. a.oauu u.n.ouuJUs3 Mayme w,nfwj. of RuM8 !Jr Springs, KentucLy, and a former stu- Fraxler carts at ChrUman's (ad.) dent of the Acauemy Dept. surprised Mrs. Grace Farmer Gott was high- - her friends by a visit last Friday, Mr. Will Hansen is recovering from ly entertained at the home of Miss Hilda Welch, Monday, by a mlscel- - the operation performed at the Col- laneous party given her by the girls lege Hospital Rolla Hoffman, a graduate of the of Berea. She received quite a numclass of 1905, win graduate this year ber of fine presents. Harmonla Cantata at the "Hiber-cacl- from the Western Reserve Medical Monday, June 2nd, 7:20 p. ni. 3chool at Cleveland, 0. Mr. Wm. McKay, several years a Tickets 25c and 15c Buy early 10 college student in Berea, Is graduatsecure seats. Mr. O. P. Rodgers of Mote. Ky., ing this year from Starling Medical and Miss Nannie Lunsford of Sand College at Columbus, O. Gap were married, Thureday, May Miss Virginia Boatrlght was called s, 22, at the home of Rev. J. W. home Saturday because of the serious Illness of her father. A telegram annear Berea. FOR SALE: House and three lm- - nounces that her father Is much Im proved lots. Hydrant and fine roved, and she will soon return. Mr. Frank Ewers, a former Berea In yard. O. W. Hook, Elm SU Berea, Ky. student, will accompany Mr. Auten Quite a number of girls surprised of Akron. O., who will speak to the Miss Lucy Ogg on her eighteenth Alumni, to Berea next week. Prof, and Mrs. L. V. Dodge spent birthday by presenting her with a lot of nice presents. Games were play- Tuesday in Richmond. The first year Greek class was ed and later refreshments wereserv- pleasantly entertained at the home Dr. Botkla am: wife were In Rich- - , of Prof, and Mrs Rumold. Monday evening. Following a delicious repast, mond, Monday, rhopplng. Jast arrived, a car load of the an hour was spent In games and Improved farm machinery, such versa t Ion. as drills, barrows, planters, cultivat- - j Mr. A. Karnosb of Cleveland, Ohio, ors and plows of the James Oliver I visiting bis brother Louis J., who and the J. Q. Case brands at Chris- - graduates In th college department . I e, Iar-ooncon-late- st hammer-thro- shot-pu- t und bread graph added enjoyment to the occasion. There were nearly one hundred and fifty people present, and all had a very ;ood time. There was' also a good attendance at Sunday Schoo., Sunday afternoon. punday School will be held at the regular time, and at 7 o clock there will be preschine services by Mr. II. K. Llchtwardt. former superintendent cf tho Sunday School. Mr. Will Anderson and Miss Ella Lake spent Sunday at Clear Creek ith Miss Vlrgie Payne. Miss Brownie Kelley spent Sunday with Miss Grade Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Johnson and spent Sunday Maggie, daughter, with Mr. and Mrs. John Whlttmore. . Mr. and Mrs. Ben Davis spent Sun- day with her mother, Mrs. Mary man's. (ad.) The Racket Store Everybody enjoyed the all day meeting at Silver Creek, last Sun- Bit HILL ITEMS day. Big Hill. May 26. J. W. Parsons, Next Saturday and Sunday are filled his regular appointment at Pimeeting days at Silver Creek. lot Knob church last Saturday and present. Sunday with a largo crowd TNE ALUMNI SPEAKER A new organ has been purchased G. W. Auten, Attorney at Law, Akfor the church. who ron, O.. will deliver the address to Mr. Jas Hazltwood's family BaaaaaaaaBBaaaissaaaaaaaaVlTfaaaaaaaaaaH have been confined for some time the Alumni of Berea College in the Main Chapel, Tuesday, June 3rd, 7:30 with smallpox are p. m. His subject Is "Duties of the j Mr. S. C. Carriers folks have smallScholar In the Present Ago." " pox, but none of them very , Mr. Auten graduated In the class of sick. were "a7, after which he took a law course ' Mr. and Mrs. Tiff Chasteen guests of Mrs, Kate Green, Sunday. and has been practicing law in the Also Mr. John Wilson and daughters, city of Akron for the past ten years. Mr. Auten worked his own way thru Elsie and Edith, visited Mrs. Green, this year. trom the start and has made good. All Sunday. Rev. D. J. Fleming, who Is a Mr. Clayton Crump from Lexington, who know Mr. Auten will expect a at Lahore, India, made a little spice In hie address as well as short visit with Pres. Frost. Monday and Miss May Harrison from South a good dlscuslon When it come, to Meat and of his subject. Dakota spent Friday night with their cfternoon, leaving, Tuesday momin?. In Berea he was considered the Groceries of all kind. grandparent, Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Mr. EttrenA Thnmtnn r,f thn fluid Bill Nye of the Institution. 1910 is here for Commencement and i HaJ'e8o' air. uncoin uasieei is very low Palace Meat Market visiting with his many Berea friends. THE PHILATHEA CUSS Prof. Lewis will Instruct Teachers' t with tuberculosis. ivi Grocery Mr. Willie Brown from uerea was In spite of the bad weather a large Institutes during the coming season U. B. ROBERTS, Proprietor. In this vicinity, Sunday. young people gathered at Lumber of iu Menifee County the week of July Pb0B VIM! I?rvl'is!! rVtnntv thu 9Cth I Mr. Sherman Abrams from Rich- -- the Parish Hon. Monday evening, Coyls: MMlng, Main St. Casey County. Aug. 4tb; Russell Coun- - tnond vllted at Grant Abrams- - Suty. Aug 1 1th and Fulton County, Aug. V, n,gn) Mr. and Mrs. Dr. Settle are spend- jtQ j conti-stant- jump. The mwl was In doubt until the last contestant In the last etent had d put the hot. Had either of the or third place men In this event Vta ngner position either of them ' navu won the meet. The con- 'lest finally ended with Clinton Joni-- s having twenty ilnts to hla credit, trwJ G. Bowman, nineteen, and Wal- ter Hatch, eighteen. Max Chambers a ciose race with these men. Dosplte his lack of training, Thomas , j'arker managed to take first place jn the shot-pu- t, second In the cus, and third In the hammer-throj Ono of the most commendable (things about the meet was the s iplrit shown by all the . and the absence of any protests. sec-en- If you want to get Clothes, Shoes or Furnishings that will satisfy you in every way, come and see the excel- jn lent values we now offer in New Suits New Shoes New Hats New Trousers New Shirts New Caps New Underwear Si ry New Hosiery New Ties 57 .. HAYES & GOTT The Quality Store BEREA KENTUCKY TELEPHONE NO. 40 CALLS W. O. MOORE, at the Nicely Stand For all kinds of FEED and BREAD STUFFS, Potts Flour and Meal in any quantity, Corn, Oats, Hay, Straw, Ship Stuff and Chicken Feed. We are able to furnish feed in car load lots. . 1 see CLARKSTON LPJR Plows, Disc Harrows and Farming Implements MAM 9TJCrr. sur took - i May ') '9'.V 600D MAW I.'-- THli CITIZEN. BLREACOLLEGE-.BEREA;KEmUCKY- PauC i'lVC FOR THE PLACE - . AndcrHon, who Is Mr. Charles County of tho camlldntea for ine Superintendent f HoekcaMlo County, wan born near lltick Crock Station, Hockcnstlo County nod has boon resident of th county nil bin life, Aiideiwm and o la a son of W. a grnndnon of (1. V. Anderson and .!. II. Reams Mr. Andernoii bag bnd excellent lrewiratlon for tho office bo seeks Great Concert Coming! THE CANTATA, "QUEEN ESTHER" Promises to be The Most Attractive Musical Event of The Year. The stage in the large Tabernacle will be beautifully decorated and furnished with appropriate scenery. There vill 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. -- ARCMITCCt. fcWi rKorojto DORttlTORHOILDIH- t- 2!3T NtWWl Subscribers to Kentucky Hall summer a movement was start ing- $3,000, the students about $3,000, ed to raloo money In llcrea and tho and the Faculty as much more. surrounding country for the erection During tho time, since then th'i of a new building for Berea College. President and others who have tho Ttio school ha been turning away task of raising money have had more joung women who wished to attend, than thoy rould do Just to get tho and It was de Idedlhat the new money for current expenses month by building sho:itd bo for them. month, and subscriptions for Kcntucl-Toward thlo enterprise Ucrea Itself Hall have not been taken very largely And In the territory outside Berea. did gcneroucly, tho citizens subscrib - 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. Charles 8. Anderson ' ajAmi nea Normal finished a as well us a course. In th Academy and at tho pres-iimo has continued bis work to ths point where ho lacks Just one year u graduating fnm tho College Department of llcrea College, Added to this excellent J reparation, a thlurf wry necessary at the present time fur any leader In school work, ha has had flvo years' teaching exerlenw In country schools and has served two years on th. Rockcastlp County liavlug four-yent come of the subscriptions which were to bo paid montl' by month have fallen a little behind. It will be proposed at the coming Trusteo meeting that tho building be begun and carried as far as tho money,. already paid in will allow. To help this alt who aro behind In these payments aro kindly asked io pay in as goon as possible. Tickets 25 and 15 Cents Monday, June 2, 1913, IN THE TABERNACLE AN ?j iKiard of examiners. Mr. Anderson la a gentleman In rk-r- r, every way. an excellent church Interested In cverthln! that pertain" to the welfare of the gchools of bis county and of the state of Kentucky and Is certainly worthy of the support of every teacher In the county in l:ls campaign for the of County Superintendent. ALUMNI EVEN1HS of-l- lc I'leasant greetings, cordial hospitality, and student gaiety always till e;ir. of a school the closing da Many of the occasions are of Inter-ewith to all, whether, connected tho College or not. Such are the el affair but tho one held Saturday night seemed to be more charming than ever. The hall was prettily decorated with flowers and pennants and several small tabl'B were attractively furnished, the table In tbo center at which the toastnils-tres- s and those who gavo toasta sat, being especially pretty with a larg-bowl of yellow and purple pansles, the society colors. At the close cf the dainty and delicious menu consisting of IHtuce sandwiches, apple salad, fruit gelatine, cake, coffee and mints. Miss 8huraaker, the toastmU-trestook charge and Introduced tbo sjieaker In a charming and witty manner. Tho following toasts were respondLouise ed to, "The Ercy. Anna "The Davidson, "The Gettle Been. " lies Harrison. The U. D. Prophecy, Mary Garford, Sob, Lillian Ambrose, "The U. D. Mouse," Maggie Taulbco and a duet by tho Misses Lucy Smith and Lucy Holll-dadelightful s s, Kevor-wa-ers," Wlll-re-en.,- The Biggest. Things Ceuttnatd (ran First EXPLANATION " 2, Monday, Harmonia Concert Society Suppers Alumni Address . y. the llarmonla ncvrt, which this year will be the beautiful cantata of queen Esther. and tho public meeting of the Alumni Ahsoclatlon. This occur on Tues day night, June 3, at 7;30 p.m., and ltaccalaureato s 1:110:1. Those present In addition to the members were, Mrs. Calfee, Mrs. 8tcenrod, Mrs. Marsh, Mrs. Roberts, Miss Corwln, Miis May Harrison and Miss Lillian Ambrose. SENIOR 6IRLS . all persons In town and college ure There cordially Invited to nttend. o 'rtlll be an address of welcome the alumni by Pres. Krost and re fcponso by tho President of the As sociatlon, Mr. James M. llacer, '03, whom some will remember as stu dent and former editor of The Cltl zen. Music, tho address by Mr. (Seonte V. Auten, "!7. and the roll call "f the classes will follow. MUSICAL RECITAL 61 CAMPIM Tho College Senior girls considered themselves about tbo most fortunate girls In Ucrea when they were Invit's ed by Mies Uowersox to go to bungalow and camp over Sunday. The glils walked out early Sunday morning. Miss Uowersox with Miss Welsh, who s an honorary member of tho Senior class, having gone Dur-dettc- out Saturday night. Sunday proved a flno day lu every The Music Department Is to ue respect, and was spent in an ideal by the campers. Tho party recommended for tho recital given during the vesper hour last Wednesday turned home, Monda, happy and evening. TTie two graduates of the greatly refreshed and feeling that been Department are Miss Jessie Smith tit the links of friendship had Borco, Ky and Miss Hazel Conwell of I fastened a llttlo more closely and Casper, Wyo. Mr Ilobln Woodruff was firmly among themselves and their also on tho program and sang "The Moved Dean and fellow classmates. l.ord Is My Shepherd." DR, AID MRS. HUBIARD The program was high class and ENTERTAIN of the young ladles demonstrated tho thoroughness of the training Tho class of '13 with their honorary clven In tho MuMc Department by U10 Mrs. members and President and excellent rendition of their parts. Frost were royally entertained at .A very appreciative audience was tho homo of Dr. and Mrs. Hubbard LTent. last Wednesday evening at a dlnnor party. AELIIIAH LOVE FEAST noses wuro the chief decoration Tho Acllolan Literary Society held and they wero found everwhew In Tbo ladles found their their annua' low feast In their So- profusion. ciety roonl at Dodge House, Monday, r laces at the tables by taking the May 26th. Thu occasion was ono chairs which wore arlstlcally draped 's with tho class colors, maize and blue. which will bu remembered by staunch importers as a joy- The olaborato full course dinner was dono Justice to by all tho guests even ful ono, In many different wnys. After the feast each member told to tho very lost course which conthe funnlctit story she knew and sisted of coffeo and a large variety candles, mndo of dellclou3 home-mad- e fcavo a verso of an original poem paying trlbuto to Aellolan. Tho Society appreciated greatly tho careful preparation and kind gift f their patroness, Mrs. Ilolderniau, and extend their thanks to her for the goo tlmo given them. Aell-clan- Ivy Roberts, Etc, Plaintiffs vs. June 4, Wednesday, Commencement Day George Haley, Etc., Defendants 8:10 Under and by virtue of a judgment Procession and order of sale rendered at the May 8:30 to 12:00 Graduation Exercises Term ot tho Madison Circuit Court, 1:00 Educational Addresses In the above styled action, the unHon. Jas. J. Britt, Asheville, N. C. of dersigned Master Commissioner Rev. H. Grant Person, Newton, Mass. said Court will, on Saturday, May 31, 1913, on the. Premises near Berea, 6:00 WHERE? HEBE Alumni Dinner Madison County, Ky., at 11 o'clock a. Regular meals 25 cents, Lunches, m., sell to tho highest and best bidnf Hook. by tho hostess. The latter part Ices, Continuous Japanese Art Sale, der at Public Auction the following Mrs. Calfee, the President, In a commencing the morning of Decora the evening was given over to condescribed property. A certain lot of versation, tho singing of theclasjsjng few words expressed the apprecia- tion Day and continuing till evenland lying on the head waters ot Walreading of a delightful little tion of tho club In having had these ing of Commencement Day by the and the Madl-co- n regret in Ladles Aid Society of the Methodist nut Meadow Creek near Berea, ladies as members and its btory by Dr. Hubbard. County, Ky., It being a part ot Episcopal Church. Two doors north The party came to a close nt nlnu being compelled to lose them. the BO acre tract given by Wra. SUpp and the guests took their leave after of Post Office. The best the market to H. Karr, etc, containing 1 4 ! 6RADUATE NURSES TO MEET expressing their delight and gratefulaffords. Meals at all hours. acres and 1 2 poles beginning at a ness to their host and hostess for Tho Kentucky State Association stono at the northwest corner of the 6. A. R. ENCAMPMENT given the charming evening they had of Graduate Nurses will hold their John H. Gray lot, thence north theta. annual meeting on June third and Those who attended the State En- 25 2 poles to a stone; thence south fourth In the Art Room, Louisville campment and Relief Corps Conven- 89 2 degrees east 7 polos to a S. 0. A. CONTEST Free Public Library, Louisville, Ky. tion, at Williamsburg, last week stone: thenco. north 25 2 poles It n delightful occasion. The to a stono In tho Road: thence north-caThe Stato Oratorical Association I FARMER-BOT- T and town was decked with flags of Gray's lot and with same and contest was held last Friday evening at Georgetown College with au ' MrNStrother Gott and Miss Grace tuntlng. The hospitality and enthu- load north i9 2 degrees west 7 enthusiastic audience and five excel- Fanner were married at Jelllco, siasm of thu people were unequaled. poles to the beginning containing 1 4 Asldo from the several business ses poles more or less. representing Stato Wnn., Tuesday, May 20th. acre and 1 lent speakers and University, Dereo, Georgetown, CenThis Is the place where Leon Lewis Tho younc couple will mako their sions, there whs a campfine, banquet at which lives. nir tral, and Wesleyau. Mr. Karnosh, Their an open home In Borea at present. TERMS: Said land will be sold on representative, appeared second many friends wish them not only a thousand persons were served bur-oetc. lu order and acquitted himself even lives of happiness but of usefulness. a credit ot six monhts time, tho purThe Berea comrades In attendanec chasers being required to execute tbove bis usual high standard. wero L. V. Dodge, Alex Moore, il. bond payable to the Commissioner, Mr. Karnosh secured first place MEMORIAL DAY PR06RAM W. French, Thos. Dougherty, M. D. bearing six per cent Interest from with tho three Judges on thought and 8 A. M., March to cemetery by G. Ramsey, S. Q. Lalnhart, C. F. Kelly date of sale until paid with approved composition, one of whom complimentand Schuyler Browning. The ladles security with lien retained on the ed the production most highly. Be- A. It. and College Band. at from tho Relief Corps were Mesdames. land sold until all the purchase mon8:30 A. M., Special exercises cause of deliver, however, the, superior experience of the Georgetown graves and decoration of graves of Mary'H. Dodge, W. Frances Hays, ey Is paid. end Sallle Hanson. H. C. Rice, M. C. M. C. C. speaker gained him first place. In neparted soldiers. 10 A. M., at Tabernacle, Memorial Prof. Dodge was Chairman of tho tho final ranking Berea came third program In charge of Prof. Edwards. Committee on Resolutions, spoke tit COMMISSIONER'S SALE ond Stato second. Uerea has material for next year . 12 Noon, Intermission for lunch. The the camptiro and the barbecue, gave O. A. R. and W. R. C. will lunch toa memorial address for a deceased Sam Momn's Heirs, Plaintiffs which gives promise of even hlgh-and vo. honors. Let ua be hotter boos tars. gether, on College Campus. All com- Past Department Commander, Cleveland Frost accompanied the rades and their families are cordially installed tho new officers. Mrs. Dodge Sam Moran's Heirs, Defendants invited to spread lunch with them. gave an address at the carapftreand Under and by virtue ot a judgment two committeemen, Claud C. AnderBaskets of lunch will bo taken care conducted tho memorial exercises for and order ot Bale rendered at the son and Ilandolph Sellers. of at Room No. 72. deceased members of tho W. R. C. May Term ot the Madison Circuit 1:"30 P. M Memorial addresses by For tho second time Berea becomes Court, In the above styled action, tbo FAIEWELL RECEPTION tho headquarters for tho Relief Corps of undersigned Master Commissioner ot i Prof. Dodgo an! Pres. Frost In The Prlscllla Club, with Mrs. Tay- Chapel. Kentucky, Mrs. SallleHanson beln? said Court will, on Saturday, May lor and Mis. Howard as hostesses, chosen State President and Mrs. Mary 31, 1913 at 2 o'clock p, m. on tie preAtED LAOYliES held a reception at tbo home of the II. Dodge, (a former President) the mises In Borea, Ky., sell to tho highafternoon, former, on Wednesday est and best bidder at public auction Mrs. Hannah Johnston, age Blxty Secretary. May 21, in honor of Mrs. Dlnsmore, years of Boono St., died Sunday, the a small tract ot land near Berea, Ky , fob Mrs. Hook and Mrs. Matheny. lying west cf Berea on tho Walnut 25th. Tho cause of the death was k Because of hor serious operation a complication of nervous troubles. There aro 103 teachers employed in Meadow Pike and adjoining the lot of few days before, Mrs. Matheny was Tuesday, the 27th, the county schools of Madison County. Jane Moron and Ann Moran on the She was unable to be present. la the Berea cemetery. For- a number Bach ono Is vitally interested in who cast, Ellipse Street on the south and Tho affair was very Informal, the of years Mra. Johnston was a mem- will be tho west, and the Walnut Meadow Plko next County afternoon being spent In talking over ber of tho Boron Baptist Church. Her (Coatiautd on Ltt tho enlargement and betterment cf husband, Mr. Robert Johnston, died tho club, especially In a civic way. Dec. 23, 1911. Quite a number of Many helpful suggestions were tbo eight children wero present at given by Mrs. Dlnsmore and Mrs. the burial. 1-I 1-9-pro-nounst 1-9-2 I Be-reo, I Geo. W. Auten, Esq, Akron, O, Class of '97 .... - PiT - - . . . 7:30 6:00 7;30. The Citizen has been asked to ex plain about the announcement concerning the Silver Creek Church In last week's Issue The Item was pub lished Just ns it came over the phono and seems to be ambiguous. It appears now that there aro two Silver Creek Churches. One Is tho Presbyterian Chapel, near Whites Station, and the other, a Baptist Church on the road from Berea to Big Hill. Tho announcement referred to was of the services at the Presbyterian Chapel near Whites Station. Prof. Harvey H. Brock who Is actively canvassing for this 'office, was a county and High School toach- r for years and Is In touch and sym pathy with every phase of the teach-o- n work. COMMISSIONER'! (ad) SALE superintIndent rgl You'd Be Willing to Give $1000.00 If your family could be under a safe roof during one thunder-storm. The True Value of a Paint PI EPSlfOH PTLoyTFEAST Tho members of 11 Kpsllon I'l gathered on the lawn at thu homo of Mrs. V. 0. Clatk, Saturday evening U 7:00, to hola their annual luu feaet. All wero dressed In white, and tho program, bcKliinlng with tho dan-ln- g of tho Virginia Keel, carried out tho Idea of ralrlea In Fairyland. Tho P'olly throng wero then served Indoors, and after tho ringing of a tow songs, and tho rendering of several piano solos by Miss dispersed, nil feeling evening had been well spent. U, D, Cornelius, tho it in its Durability Hanna's Green Seal Paint is THE Let us cover your dwelling with our Genuine Solid, Cross lock Metal Roofing. Let us Gutter your buildings. Let us put up Conductors scientifically your property will be protected against Storm, Rain, Snow, Fire, Lightning for the next 50 years. Insist that the house in which your children go to church and school be protected with one of our weather proof combinations. Double-twist, I BEREA SCHOOL OF ROOFING New Campus, Berea, Ky. Phone, Office 7 Home 181. On Saturday Afternoon in Office. "Made - to-Wear Kind" loveIeast Tho annual lovo feast of Utile Dulce Literary Society Is always a J. D. CLARKSTON, FOR BALK BY If you aim to cover your building with Wood, Slatei Paper or Metal, let us talk it over. It won't cost you ono cent, and may save you dollars. Berea, Kentucky. Write to Prof. Lengfellner now, or see him. Page Six. THE CITIZEN. "Arc-To- May 29, 1913. ll His Rise to Power BY HENRY RUSSELL MILLER Telling the troth?" 1 Read of This Stirring Battle Against Civic Evils That Are, and For the Honor and Justice That Should Everywhere Prevail SYNOPSIS enator Murchell. leader of the state snachlno, and Sheehan. local boaa of New Caelsea, offer the nomination for dlatrlct attorney to John Dunmeade. Dunmeade It Independent In hie political Ideas. Dunmeade will accept the nomination. HI father, a partisan judge, congratu-ltte- a him. Ills Aunt Roberta urge John t call on Katherln Hampden, daughter mt a capitalist. Katherlne Hampden la a worahlper of uccees. She and John are frlendi. Jere-"- r Applegate. a political dependent, for John and the atate ticket. 'In New Chelsea Urea Warren Blake, a ssodel young bank cashier, connected with Hampden In "high finance." They try without success for John's aid. The rottenness of politics In hla state ad party as revealed In bis campaign dis gusts John. lie calls upon Katharine, Katnerlne'e peril In a runaway t her and John their unspokenreveals love. John publicly "turns down" the machine f his party. JofuTwllI not compromise with his conscience even for the sake of winning Katherlne, and the two part The course of hla aon Is disapproved by Judge Dunmeade. John Is elected and pots Sheehan on trial far political comip- cam-pate- She looked nt blm keenly, rose to her feet and went downstairs to procure a vase for the flowers. When she returned, he was staring oddly at Bheehan la convicted and flees. John them. What she read in his expresHalg, a novelist, who la Introduced BMets sion was not at all mirth.' ( him' by Warren Blake. "Suppose," be said abruptly, "you Bale and John visit the Hampdena. take tbe flowers downstairs. They proposes to Katherlne and la reMake the odor Is a little too heavy." dacted. He praises John .to her. Murchell Was a visitor. "I thought," she said quietly, "your laugh was overdone. John, how much Tha visitor is Sackett. head of the railroad, trying to keep the Michhad your ikiMIcs to do with It?" igan out of the Bteel City. He wanta "A little. Sho thinks 1 am a fool. cannot Murchell to retire. The latter Pve found," be added, "that that opinJohn to atop hla attacka on tb maion isn't peculiar to her." chine. John and Katherlne meet. follower of Imbe still thinks John "John," she pleaded wistfully, "why possible Ideals. He loses In his tight for won't you quit? You've done enough." tleanllneaa In state politics and falls llL "Down In your heart do you want Murchell offers financial aid to the me to quit, Aunt Hoberta?" "Politics has been tho ruination of John recovers and contlnuea his fight, aided by Halg. In the Bteel City be meets our family. We Dunmeade are all Katherlne. who Is courted by Gregg, a fools!" taanctally successful man. You know you "'We Dunmeades! That winter Senator Murchell varied never did a foolish thing In your life, bb program by spending tho congres-atona- l Aunt Itoberta," bo smiled. recess at his legal residence. "Yes, I did," she answered grimly. And one Sunday morning he came "I I like your kind of foolishness." to face with the Judge and Miss face "Aunt Hoberta," he said, with a flash Hoberta In the vestibule of the Presby. of the boyishness ho had almost lost, terlan church. It was the first meet"you're tho worst humbug In Christening In more than two yearn. dom, You think you'ro crabbed and "The doctor tells me John ought to cranky and practical, when really go south and won't. If It's on account you're Just a generous, great hearted, Of- -er money matters," the senator romantic old dear. You think you've looked carefully out Into the street, missed something big and wonderful "111 be glad to help out" and you're afraid I'm missing It, too. "No. sir," the Judge put In stiffly. Maybe you have. Maybe I am. Out "If John needs money it Is my right there are more ways than oue of findto provide It." It had not occurred to ing romance and happiness. I am not him before to exercise the right. "Aunt Roberta," he said, "you're tha anunhapjy mjm," "1 know worst fraud In Christendom." "Stuffl" Mid tbft senator a. I how you're fixed, Hugh. Ton can't afford It. I can." "We Dunmeades, Senator Murchell, don't accept charity from our iwlltlcal enemies." "Our political enemies! Have you tnrnel leformer. Judge':" Murchell inquired innocently. "I thought you didn't believe In agitation." "At least my son Is un honorable gentleman," the Judge retorted. "He doesn't go about deceiving bis friends with promises be has no Intention of keeping." Here tbe Judge certainly scored. "John," declared the Judge later to Hoberta with 111 concealed pride, "doesn't need charity from me or any one else. Only Justice. lie's an honest but misguided man." Others thun Senator Murchell overstepped n custom to spend the Yuletlde In New Chelsea. To John, by way of Ilalg and Miss Itoberta, came rumors of a very guy house party on the ridge that had lieen led by some strange whim to experience the novelty of a -- country Christmas. One day Miss Roberta brought to blm an armful of roses sent by Katherlne. "I went to call," she explained, "on Katherlne Hampden. Tbey were ask-loabout you and somebody suggested Bending flowers. So that little Miss Iialnes went over tbe house and got together all tbey bad. Katherlne helped her," she added. "She suggested It." "Tbnt wns very good of her." "John, she Isn't engaged yet Why?" "Is that n conundrum? Probably, I should say, because she hasn't found any one with tbe required combination of talents and possessions. Or it may be she bus found blm und be let us not be too ungallant doesn't know It" "John, It Isn't too late for you." "It Isn't too why, my gracious'. Aunt Iloterta, she likes nice, sleek, prosperous gentlemen. Honestly now, you could never tit that description to g me, could you?" He laughed very heartily. Halg." . Halg growled again. "Service who wants your service? What you need Is some woman to como along and marry you out of band and teach yon have lieen heartily ashamed of It I common sense. Why didn't you marry I hope It dlil not mean serious iinhap-plnes- s dlPIcar. to you." Katherlne Hampden when you bad the chance?" He looked at her steadily. "I have CHAPTER XIII. "I never really had the chahce," John not been unhappy." Then he rose to Ths Forerunner. replied calmly. greet Gregg, who had extricated him "Oh, go to the devil!" And with self. R went south. The doctor had The latter was very cordial. "Any prescribed three months' rest. characteristic abruptness Halg rose time you're In town rail me up and John was back In New Chel- and wnlked out of the ofllcp. A minute later he reappeared to de- we'll lunch nt the club. Any time, sea in one. preparing with dogged energy to begin a new cntunlgn mand, "Do you still want to?" "Want to what?" snld John so blankagainst the state machine. Hat lie did not miss Kntherlne's tone I The campaign that followed was but ly that Halg ngnlu recommended tha as she said to John, "Goodb.v-n- nd n weary rcpetltlou of other years, with' devil ns his ultimate destination and nm very glad of what you hnvc Just told me." out the stimulus of hope. The spasm withdrew. Out lu tho ctrcet he stopped long loiter, when tbey were nt their table, of enthusiasm past, the people had Gregg said to Katherlne. "I have a unk back Into habitual lark of interDunmeade Is the reason you hart est. The only notable political feature nough to look back through the win- kept 1110 waiting so long." of that your was the quiet contest dow. John was still absently Jabbing Under his gaze the tinge of color In within tho organization bctweeu the tbe coals. Halg shook his head and her cheeks deepened. She mado no old boss nnd tbe new, n struggle la passed on, muttering to the snowy reply. night: which Murchell was forced to yield. "Does It ever occur to you," he ask"I havo seen n miracle a man who When a man sees the best years of has tested, yet liellovcs In the pcoplo ed, cnrefnlly setting down the glass, his life slipping nwny with no accom1 might get tired of waiting?" plishment, when lie has suffered not and who has loved tho same woman "that "Does It ever occur to you," sho through live years. I wonder how only denunciation and misrepresentashouldn't core very "that tion, which are not easy to bear, but long his courage will bold out?" John drew up to the desk nnd began much?" also treachery and ridicule, which nre Hut of this John eould know nothing. hnnlcr, and misunderstanding and In- a letter. It did not progress rapidly. difference from the insiple he Is trying Ills hii had gone ns far ns "Itcplylng The ceremony of exihnnglng ministo serve, which are hardest of all, ho to your favor of the lM)tli Inst," when cannot lie greatly hlnuicd for wanting It fell unnoticed from his lingers. Ho ters was not an elaborate court ftinMr"! sometimes to "chuck the game," as returned to bis contemplation of the lion. Fifty odd gentlemen, represent!" Ing each his principality, met In a Halg put it to John oue evening In Die. He was thinking of Katherlno Hamp- hotel parlor and elected Mark Sherrod early winter. The bantering friendship between them, grown deeper as den. He had lieen thinking of her a to succeed William Murchell ns chairtbo years passed, had lieen worth more great deal lately, after a long period man of tho state executive committee. In which ho had kept the remembrance As the latter retired from the chair to John than he quite realized. "Why don't you chuck the game? of her In tho secret, rarely opened which. symlKil of his undisputed sway, You're further back than you were four chamber of his Innermost conscious-nes- . he had occupied for twenty years and his enemy tcsik his place there was years ago. The novelty's worn otf; the dear peopul's tired of hearing you, and tho easier to bury. If not I nothing to Indlcnte that the seals of doIt had ........ they believe that somehow you're worse completely to forget, tho past, because ..l..lt.i I.b.I tk....n fnrntfillv fm tiMfemwl .rv... . a...... j IMIIII.r, The monarch was not present In perthan nu annrchWt. And you're even Katherlne' s life and his had not often going to le kicked out of ofllcc here crossed. The Incident of tho flowers son. Many of the committeemen were next spring. Do you know that? has lieen told. One day, a week be- surprised at Murchell's presence. Tbey You're breaking down your health. fore tho conversation Just narrated, had thought that he would stay away to escape the last humiliation of beYou're doing the work of three men they had accidentally met and a small loy for nothing. This He was In the Steel City to deliver holding the formal ratlttcatlon of his county is growing. There's going to be his lecture on "Civic Responsibility" accomplished defeat plenty of law business. And you could before one of the reform bodies that Hn had gone to the meeting In a carbe the biggest lawyer around bent. discussed, but did nothing to alleviate riage liecausc the weather was rough You are that now In point of ability, the city's Ills. For early luncheon he and his physical condition was not though the Lord knows where you find went Into a restaurant where elab- good. Hut when he left "ho forgot tha time to study your cases. Why don't orate trappings and service enabled carriage and started to walk to the you chuck It? Serving tbe people Is the the patron to Ignore the moderately house that ho called borne. He walked most worthless, thankless Job In the well cooked food and Immoderately aimlessly, head lowered aa though he world." were tendering some deep problem. " high prices. "You lesotted cynic!" John laughed. As hu was passing through the The delimit front that he bad main"What If we don't get any farther for- foyer be came face to face with Kath- tained Isifore the committee had lieen ward? We can't let 'em have the state arine Hampden and another lady, a jHise. He was feeling old old! by default, can we? And It isn't alto- whose His course took blm past a bouse attire proclaimed gether thankless. Once In a while I fashion's elect. There was her one of of state, where the monarch sat ena moment's run Into men like Crnnshnwe or Crls-we- hesitation, and then Impulsively Kath- throned amid his court, directing the or Sykes. When I see bow they erlne held out her hand. What MurMutual In- affairs of his kingdom. depend on me. I I have to stick It out. quiries concerning each other's health chell saw was the office building of necessarily worthless, either. followed, It Isn't the Atlantic railroad. He entered on were I've generally found that If you hold and Katherlne satisfactorily answered, elevator and was rapidly hoisted to tbe Introduced him to her on to the breaking point and then hold companion. proper story. A page of ebony skin Mrs. Deland nodded dison a little longer, things get easier all tantly, as from a great height, down took his card. of a sudden." Murchell did not have to wait long, upon the "Sunday school aphorisms. What's man who rather countrified looklnr Soon he was before his former liege. carried the queer, black to te the next slaughter of the Innoroyal brow wrinkled. Th "Isn't alouch hat I cents?" "This Is the Mr. Dunmeade," Kath- this a little Indiscreet -- considering tbe a governor next year." "We elect present state of public sentiment?" explained "And where'II you find n candidate?" arine "What difference does It make now? ' "Oh, Indeed:" was the murmured an"Well," said John cheerfully, "I swer, accompanied by a vacuous smile. I've Just come from the committee could run myself, you know." meeting." "And offer 'em more bread pills, Mrs. Deland, it was clear, had never heard "Yest Sackett understood. "Sher-rod'- s Mr. Just eh?" Halg wns trying to decldo then of "thegroup Dunmeade." elected, I supxsel" entered tbe foyer whether he was a Socialist or not, ana another "Yes. Thanks to your Influence." witii scant ceremony sho escaped hence was critical of all remedies and "I'm sorry." Sackctt's regret was to Join them. Katherlue said: theories. "There Isn't nny reason why we genuine. "Hut I have my duty" "I supiKx-- you are thinking of your shouldn't have a nice, chummy "To your stockholders, of whom I am little brotherhood as substitute?" one. Yes, I know, I'm not complainIs then-Halg snort chat. who Is I am waiting for Mr. ing," Murchell Interrupted mildly. "Not my brotherhood!" Gregg, "I always ed . "I wuuldn't have the dolts you ait down somewhere?" late. Shall we came to tell you to keep an eye on call tbe ieople as my brothers. They're He assented, the Michigan. I've kept them out of Interesting to me only as a study In themselves on a and they ensconced luxurious davenport the Steel City for you so far. nut aslnlnlty. What can you expect of a with which the foyer was equipped. they're coming In. They ought to get people wIiom' very Ideal Is concentrat- - j "He Is still faithful, you see," she In. too. At nny rate, they're getting I cd selllshncss?" laughed. Obviously she referred to ready to sjiend a million In tbo at"Hut the eopl- - don't understand 1 Gregg. "They nre preparing to lay tempt. don't liellevo Sherrod can tbnt's all." me say that! ine, on the shelf. I nm almost twenty-n- keep them out. Keep au eye on blm, "Not understand! You can you rememtier. Doyou supHiM there's an Intelligent arc beginningmay put me on And they Sackett" to "We'ro counting on you to help boards and man In tbe state who doesn't know that committees and things already! It there." you have as iiiik-I- i brains nnd capacity is suspected In some quarters that I Murchell shook bis head. "I'm for government mid far moro charac- rouge." through." ter, than either Murchell or Sherrod or He smiled his skepticism. "l.ook here! What's the uso of your anjrof their tribe? Yet tbey turn you "No. I don't, though no doubt I'll getting your back up over this busidown for them every time. Why? come to It In tlmes Aliout yourself. You ness? You understand perfectly well the iturehtll and the Nhtrrodi rep- - have had some very Interesting cxcrl-encethat we must Main! In with whocvor'R retent tht people. You don't Ninety-haven't you? I keep nine out of n hundred men, all over through the news m per. tab on you on top. You put Shernsl out and wo'lF I heard a the nation, have 11 pretty clear notion man pay you a very tine compliment back you as strong ns ever. I wish," Sackett said persuasively, "you'd keep going on In politics and gov- Ought I of what's to you. I ernment, and tbey have a rudimentary you receive tell many wonder? Or do an oversight of the Michigan matter. so that one more I doubt myself that Sherrod can keep social Instinct that tells them It Is wouldn't interest" them out." wrong. Sometimes that Incipient sense "It Is when we get few that a com"IJttln late thinking that, aren't you? gctH them interested in a reform, but pliment Is dangerous. I'm not sure, He can't Don't trust him to do it the Interest lasts only for nttout one but I'll risk It," he said Idly. Sherrod won't last, Sackett Tie has campaign. Just as you have found It. "He saltl. 'A man can't keep on no self control. He's loo greedy. Hut care. We dju't want preaching decency We don't really as earnestly and I'm through. I don't want to put him things chauged." bravely as Duiimeado does unless he's out" "II tit" a pretty decent sort himself. "We'll make It worth your while. If "Here, I have the floor. Thlngsiare I don't mind telling of chap was Mr. you that's the trouble." rotten-ye- s! There's n stink In every Gregg who said that." Sho It not did "You can't make, It worth my while." add plane of our national life. You think that Gregg had qtiatlned his compll "You politicians." Sackett exclaimed Hf 1 clean you have a purposo ment with, "Of course he's a crank." angrily, "make me tired with your Inup this state. Well, then piny tbe "That was kind of Gregg." fernal bickerings and Jealousies. I'd game as you find it, make of yourself n "He often speaks of you. He ad- as soon bo back In the old days" your despot. And when you have mires you and Is very much Interested "No, you wouldn't" Murchell Interpower, use It to win compromises from In er, We may call It that, rupted again dryly. "You wouldn't go tbe other strong ones, and to give the mayn't we?" back to those days for many times ths people Just us much us tbey are utile "If you can't tbluk a millions It'll cost you to keep tbo Michto use und enjoy. Among a selfish He wished It were of Itettcr word." not necessary to igan out-- If you keep It out You people only n supreme, practical egoist bring Gregg's iiainu so often Into the know that I know It You railroaders cau lead." conversation. havo grown bog fat the last few years Halg sat back, relighting his pipe. They talked for a few minutes longJust because lu eery state of the "Gosh!" he grinned. "Hemlnds me of er ou uninteresting. Impersonal subI'nlon there's Ihhmi a man like me, wilHut 1 my college debating society. jects until they saw Gregg appear at ling to prostitute himself at your servnieun It," he added earnestly. the entrance. Hut Mrs. Deland effusiveice." John smiled fulutly. He leaned for- ly waylaid blm, mid there was an awkSuckett looked a real astonishment ward and caught up the poker, ubseut-l- ward pause which John did not know and suspicion. coals lu the stove. Ho Jabbing the how to bridge. "You ucodu't tie afraid." Murchell was thinking of another time when, Katherlne said, fin nu Impulse, tbe grimly answered the suspicion. "It's out of her Ignorance, n young woman wisdom of which may bo regarded as too late for the leopard to change his bad stumbled, far less cleverly, upon doubtful: "AlKiut what you said of spots. I'm not going to fight you. I'm tbe same theory. He said: your career, I don't llko to bear you going to quit? "One must build from the bottom up- speak so-- so (fontlnuNj next weak.) lightly of I think you ward. The nation can be saved from have lieen very bravo it and splendid. Tha Only Road to uoossa. sins neither by strong Individuals Its Not mauy men would huvo held out It paya to advertiia; don't act ai If nor by mechunlcal systems. Only by as you have." you are ashamed of your business. copp, the aroused moral sense of the He was taken off his guard. "I did The man who advertises Judiciously a realization and acceptance of political expect you to think so." every week la known from cen'e' 10 responsibility, and a man can't very I not "Mj-ui,, notions uf xalueajnil thing clrcuitlference.-l,errvvUlfirailty snccessfullv asked quietly. The flash of hojlshncsn subsided, "I think I am," he answered gravely, nut afterward, when she had gone, he carefully gathered up (he fallen petals and tossed them into the fire. Ho watched them quickly shrivel and no practices itr He has la serve he unless way In the for which he's best fitted. I don't think I'm cut out for a boss, hiivcM'liftiigcd n good deal, I find, An3, I - may I go on?" She looked nt Gregg. He wns still In Mrs. I (eland's clutches. "I was a very aclflsh, thoughtless girl carelessly, then. I dellbcratoly-n- o, which Is worse Jeopardized your happiness In Hie search for my own. I H no-do- n 1 Is-e- - j e 11 ? ' k 1 at I your-cure- y UlUvbJlilkfll. 1 y. May 29, 19' .V THE CITIZEN rnrrowa every eight feet On each sldo and two fret from each dead furrow shallow rowa arc marked off, nnd In them the corn Is planted. The labor waved by the use of planter Is ao great that for profitable corn growing their use Is Indispensable, Kvcry spring the planter should be thoroughly tested nnd adjusted. The proper depth to plant must be governed by tbe quality and moisture of the soil. If It Is a stiff, heavy clay, containing plenty of moisture at planting time, one Inch Is aulllclently deep, but If It Is a light, open, dry soil three or four Inches Is n satisfactory depth. Fortify against dry weather by planting tho seed In n furrow, covering It slightly, and then gradually cultivating tbe furrow full of aoll ns tbe plants grow. This method of planting Is especially well adapted to deep soils whero dry weather Is likely to prevail during the middle or latter part of the growing season. Tbe lister fulfills tbe requirements of this method. The lister Is used for planting fields that have been thoroughly plowed and also for planting directly In last ycar'a cornfield or stubble field without previous preparation. This latter practice, however, Is not recommended for shallow or stiff clay noils. Perhaps more corn Is now planted by means of a check rower than by any other device. Homo successful growers of corn bate found It profitable to use two row marker set tbo same width as their checkrowers. A proper iiiiidIht of stalks evenly distributed constitute tho best stand for the production of car corn. If planted thicker than this the weight of wtover Increase nnd the production of good ear decreases. If planted thinner the eight of stover, as well aa of ears, decreases. Small growing varieties should be planted thicker than varieties producing tall stalks. Tbe dlstnnco for planting In n particular noil nhould be decided upon and the planter adjusted to plant accurately aud regularly. Spots missed by the planter, ns well ns those depleted by crows, Insects, etc., greatly decrease tbo yield per acre. The custom of planting many times thicker than tbe stand of stalks desired Is not a good one. If tbe need germinates poorly It ahould not tx planted, for, although a stand may l? obtnlned by very thick planting, the stalks will not be thrifty, nnd n reduced yield will result from using tbe Mor seed. If tho seed shows a germination of 07 per cent or more In n thorough germination test nnd It Is then properly planted tbe stand will be almost perfect unless very adverse weather ensues, lu which case all the plants will he so Injured tbat the planting of the entire field ngaln will be preferable to replanting the missing hills and will be more easily accomplished. I f a field has teen drilled In but one direction nud for any reason a poor stand Is obtained It can be replanted with a chevkiotver set to drop ono kernel at a time nnd operated without the tripping chain. The checkrow cr Is driven at right angles to the rowa of tbe first planting nnd Is operated so as to plant Just as It crosses each row. Kor this purMso two men will be required, one to drive and one to trip tho cbeckrower ns It croeses the corn rowa. Tbe most successful corn growers realize the iiuKrtunc of thorough early cultivation, thus preventing any check In tbe growth of the plauts because of weed or crusted soil. Thrifty corn plants are thick, strong and of dark green color Horse weeders nnd harrows should be used when nettled to brenk a surface crust, check Insect depredations or kill young weeds that start before tbo corn U up or lurgo enough to be worked with other Implements. During the first cultivation, or while the plants are very small, narrow shovels tbat throw the soil but very little should be used, and fenders nro usually found desirable to prevent tbo covering of tbe plants. Mnny comparative experiments of deep and shallow cultivation have been made, und. on the whole, tbe results are In fnvor of shallow cultivation. If cxcesslvo ralus have packed the soil and kept It water soaked deep cultivation will help to dry and aerate the solL Ilreuklug the roots of tho plants must bo avoided so far as possible. After tbe plunts have reached a height of two or three feet the aoll even In tbe middle of tbo rowa should not be cultivated deeper than four Inches, and usually a shallower cultivation will provo better. For retaining aoll rools-tura loose aoll mulch two or three Inches In thickness Is advisable. Corn should be cultivated often enough to koep down weeds and to maintain constantly a loose aoll mulch till the corn haa attained Ita growth. To this end a greater number of cultivations will be necessary when ralna at Interval of about a week cauae tbe aurfneo aoll to run together and crust Thla crust must be broken and tbe soil mulch reatored or evaporation will soon rob the aoll of Ita molature. It is a mistake to think that the longer the drought the more frequent hould be the cultivations. After fine mulch of about three Inches In depth haa beeu produced Ita frequent stirring Is not necessary, except in ao far a It I required to keep weed Many crops are cut from darting. ibort by stopping tbe cultivation, the corn Is too tall for uso of double cultivator without breaking down the stalks. If tbo condition of the soil demand it shallow cultivation ahould continue, even though the corn la tasi.ellng. It la sometimes profitable to remove weeds by tbe costly process of hand hoeing nnd even at aa late a date aa the allklng time of the corn. With a good riding or walking double cultivator oue man can cultivate aa many acre aa two men with a one o o Seven HOME COURSE IN SCIENTIFIC INTENSIVE FARMING Conducted by PRANK 8. MONTGOMERY, M.S., Instructor In Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator, I ! The "General's" Picnic 4 AGRICULTURE TENTH ARTICLE CORN CULTIVATION. By C. P. HARTLEY, Corn Persuading "The Old Man" In tho current Isauo of Farm and Klrosldo appears an account of. how tho Inhabitants cf Dekalb County, Illinois, havo "chipped in" and hired an expert to go about among the farm-- I era nnd show them how they can Increase tho efficiency of their farm- "On ono farm wo visited a young fctiow asked for aid. Tho farm bo- longed to tils father, who wasn't very Phyilolotlst la Cbirfe ol lavesllfatlons, United Stile Department ol Af rlcullnre. methods of corn cultivation general uso In one section tbe country differ greatly from those In another section. That certain kinds of cultl vutura or plows or method of planting liar been In use In Georgia or town for many years floes not provo that s or method fouud successful In otticr states might not bo used there to .nntnge. nil plowing cannot be recommendfor all noils nnd localities, but aboulil to more generally practiced than at present. If a cover crop or aod la tu nuil under In the autumn decomposition will Increase the amount of plant food available for tbe crop noxt summer. This true to noiiio extent even though sinl Is not turned luasmiirh ns tbe simple loosening of tbo 3ll ndmlts ntmospherlc oxygen and Increases chemical action upon vegetable and mineral matter. Kail and winter plowing Is one of tho best methods of comluitliig Insect pests. Because the surface of ground plowed In tbe fall Is drier at planting time In tbo spring thnn th.it of ground not so treated. It does not necessarily follow tbat tbcre Is less moisture In fall plow-a- d ground. The fall plowing has enabled the rainfall better to penetrnte the subsoil, thus relieving tbe surface of Ita excess of moisture. In tbo spring fall plowed fields usually contain much more moisture, but at tbo same tluio have n drier surface than fields which remain unplowed until spring. In sections where there Is much rain during tbo winter It In letter not to barrow the fall plowed land In the autumn. THE Imple-racnt- 1 tin-do- r, enthusiastic about tho agricultural 'I wanted father to go over tho 'placo with us, but ho thlnkB it would I bo a wasto of time' tho young man ald. 'Call him and tell him wo arc about to start and wish to ask him omo questions about tho place,' Uio county adviser replied. Soon alons camo the father Just ns tho expert was pulling out n sample of soil. 'Going to dig a well or nro you looking for gold?' inquired tho old man. gold In , "'I expect thoro is more this farm than In some of tlio Klondike mlnea if wo can only find how to get It out.' answered the expert. "On reaching tho higher jwrtlon r.f tho field and making a Iltmus-pnpc- r test of tho soil, tbo oxpert shook his head. 'Soo that clover?' He pointed shriveled clov to tho ( slckly-looklng, er at his foot, 'You'll hare to glvo that clovor eorno help if you want it to p raako a next year. Clover can't stand that.' " 'You havo done work enough hero crop of corn,' tho for an olghty-bushsoil export said, 'but I doubt If you will rcallzo forty bushels to tho acre. (Lot's boo what tho troublo is,' ho wont on as ho pulled up a stalk uf corn, Tho root system was half eaten cff. A llttlo probing brought tho offender to light a white worm about a quarter of an inch long. 'That's a corn-roworm' sold tho oxpert. 'You hay-croel ot It is doubtful If any European tour, "personally conducted" or otherwise, trer gave such satisfaction aa did this little trip. They tried singing "Hall Columbia" and "John Drown" and degreat deal of satisfaction, If not rived ranch melody, from tbe attempt The little girl from a nearby farmhouse ran down and brought them some lemonade, nnd altogether It waa a day crowded with pleasure. Dut It waa Just at tho closo of the day that disaster came. They had lingered ns long as they dared, and then when they started back to the station tbe feverish hurry of Inexperienced travelers seized them. A carriago with a party of gentlemen turned down a crossroad Just as they approached tho station, but the general, intent only on the train that was drawing tip to the platform, saw nothing else and pushed forward. There was a warning cry, a about to the horses, a groaa. "Oh, tic's killed, he's killed, and now I can't never take him back!" sobbed Miriam. Dut tbo general was not dead. One of tbe gentlemen, a physician, speedily assured himself of thnt. "I do not bcllevo be is dangerously hurt," he said after a swift examination, "but tbcre is n fractured bone In tbo leg, nnd with that nnd the wound in his bend he ought not to bo moved If ho can bo cared for near by. Where docs ho live?" All eyes turned upon Miriam, and tbe slmplo story of whero they belonged nnd how they bad won their day's pleasure was told between pitiful catchlngs of her breath ns she tried to restrain her tenrs. Tbe station keeper suggested that tbe peoplo at tbo farm near tho grove bad a comfortable house and had plenty of room nnd might bo willing to caro for the Invalid until he should be able to (ravel. "Wo will seo that they are well paid for It," said tbo leader of tbe party, who instructed tho volunteer messenger, nnd word was soon sent that the mistress of tho bouse was willing If Miriam would stay to assist her. Eo the general was gently removed his to a pretty, roomy chamber, wounds dressed, and he began to mend from tho first day. Tho doctor made regular visits, and tho gcntlemnn whom the others addressed aa "governor" camo occasionally and meanwhile used that Intangible but powerful thing called Influence to set certain forces at work in Washington. The long delayed papera were speedily found nnd attended to, and one day, when tbo general bad nearly recovered, the governor brought out a long envelope. "Here's your pension, my friend $12 a month while you live nnd the neat llttlo sum of $1,100 for arrears." "'Leven hundred dollars In a lump, Mlr'um, and $12 every month as long as 1 live!" murmured tho general. "I'll never go. back to tho poor farm, an' If I can Jnst find soma place to live, kinder llko tbls- ""You can atay right on in these rooms that you llko so veil." said the farmer'a wife, kind hearted, but wily nlso "that Is. If your daughter will live here, too, and help with the work. She can earn her own keep, and I'll pay her fair wages besides." Miriam bad been called his daughter many times during his Illness, but now thnt bo might possibly have something to bequeath her the word caught tbo old mnn's fancy, nnd by tbo nld of his friend, tbo governor, Ruth Miriam was legally adopted. Cady in Forwnrd. OIN' Into town, Mlr'um?" "Not today, gln'ral. Was there anything special V "No; only I thought If you waa goln to the postofllcc but 'taln't do matter." "Not today, gln'ral; aomo other G time." Bbe did not turn to took nt him, but he seemed to aeo htm Just the same his white hair blowing under bis battered, wide rimmed hat, his bent figure shabbily dressed In n faded suit of blue. "I wish he'd get bis letter and bis pension, poor old gln'rnll" she murmured. "The general" was only a nickname, and most of the people at the poor farm said ho was "cracked In the head" nnd that tbe things he talked about were "only bis notions." The genernl was not looking for a letter that evening. For once he had can't escape him whoro you aro rais- ing corn and corn year after year. Such a stalk can never produce a pound car of corn.' " 'I've been farming for forty years and that Is tho first tlmo I evorsaW a'uyof tho3o things.' said tho father. Tvo often wondered what niado the corn look llko that, too.' "Later on In tho afternoon, as tho export was cranking bis automobllo preparatory to leaving tho farm, tho boy camo to him and said, 'I bellcvo you havo convorted Father. Ho Just told mo to find out where wu could ,get some llmestono and rock phos-- I phato and how much It would cosU ' follow next In 'order, ittnrdo Island Ileds, Light Iirahmas, Duff Wyandottes, Buff Plymouth Rocks, Drown Leghorns and Dlack Minorca are tho other breeds In use. Leghorns, Minorca and Ithode Island Iteds are used on the egg farms, Light Iirahmas and Plymouth Rocks on the roaster and capon plants, while the broiler and combination plants use Plymouth Rocks, Wyan-dotte- s or Rhode Island Reds. IWclTs RUM WYANDOTTE IN BILsBss?vW PPPsaaaaMSBBJ I FBss SNTl ssssHHIsIbbbbbbbbbbbbbbH ! the yard with slacked lime once a week. Remove the parasites from the wi4plpe with a feather dipped in IN Excels in Ability to Be Pushed for turpentine. Put a little turpentine or SHABBILY DRESSEDBLUE. A FADED SUIT OF eamphor in the drinking water. Rapid Growth. forgotten tbe postofllcc In the unwonted pleasure of a newspaper to read. Limit on Egg. "Just think, Mlr'um, they've been One Bretd Ranks About With Plymouth, twenty good mother hen can brood bavin' an old soldiers' picnic over to chlcka and oven more with Jacksonville! Thero was an excuralon Rocks aa Layers, but la More Actease, while ahe cannot successfully in tbe cars to a placo where they bad Tendency ive and Has cover more than thirteen. Thua it la a big dinner, and there waa military to Overfatntss. well to set two hens at the same time bands and speeches all about the batand give one the chicks from the two tles they'd been In." (Br 11. Q. WEATHEnSTONE.) hatchings. The other hen can thus Tbe loud clanging of a bell at the Tho Wyandotte is smaller than the cover thirteen eggs again and raise announced thnt tbo evening meal Plymouth Rock, but an equally rapid her own little family when these are houseready, and the light suddenly fadwas grower. It Is generally claimed that hatched. ed from the old man's face as be walkthe White Wyandotte will stand pushed away. Tbe dimming of his eyes, ing for rapid' growth the best of any Qrit In tha Ration. the droop of his shoulders, as he turned breed. A hen cannot dlgeat her food prop- from her touched Miriam, and there As layera the Wyandottea seem to of grit in her di- flashed Into her brain a thought ao rank about with tbe Plymouth Rocka, erly without plenty Keep a good sup- startling tbat she seized tbo first leibut being somewhat more active and gestive apparatus. on ply of It alwaya where ahe can sure minute to consider It. What if have free aocesa to It, for, no grit, they ahould have an old soldier's picno digestion; no digestion, no eggs; nic of their own she nnd tbo genernl? no eggs, no dividends from the direcOb, It was a wonderful plan! Miriam could scarcely sleep for thinking of It, tion of the henhouse. and by morning she was ready to communicate it to her old friend. FAVOR late tho Infected birds and spade up Cauae of Qapes. Gapes are caused by a worm-likparasite that becomea attached to the lining of the windpipe. Wet and filthy grounda are a prolific cause. Isoe La BkmmmtBsMfc3lk3k)StSM BBBBBBrLiaBBBBBBBBBaHliaBBBBBBBBBBB IOWA OOILV. HUfusl7jflHMsMiLSSBXwifiSM tj m t-- i lhe l r classined pagej 1 This la especially true of flue clay soils that run together and pack readily. Deep spriug plowing and sprlug are likely to result In diminish-ecrops, rseclally If done after tbe ring ralus. for a deep, rich soil deep plowlug is st, provided It U dono In tbo fall or docs not rentier the aotl too loose and dry. For thin clay soils subsotllng la better than very deep plowing. Tbe plowlug should not be at tha same depth from year to year, A little subsoil turned to tbe surface occasionally allows tbe elements to act upon It, liberating plant food, and aa It become mingled with surface aoll and vegetable growth tbe aoll depth will be Increased. It la well to plow a little deeper each year for several successive aeasona and then for one season give a plowing at about half tho depth of the deepest plowing. The plow hould be ao adjusted tbat It will turn II the soil and leave the aurface amooth. In every Instance spring plowed land should be pulverized the same day It Is plowed. Cora planted early most often give the beat yield. Corn ahould, of course, not be planted In cold or wet ground, but by good drainage., fall plowing, etc., every farmer should strive to have bia land In good condition to plant at the proper drainage will prove most profitable In tbo end In handling low, wet land, but aa this Is rather expensive It I sometimes desirable to use low, flat laud for corn before It Is possible to have It tile drained. Sometimes auch fields are plowed In small tripa or "lauds" 4 to 0 feet wide, and a row of corn la planted on tbe ridge or back furrowof every "land." Tbla places the plant above surface water and for this reason Is satisfactory during wet weather, but tho high attuatlon of tha talk Is a disadvantage during dry weather, lu a method of planting giving general satisfaction for auch fields tbe ground t back furrowed In landa eight feet wide, making thereby dead g d constitutes a clearing house of "White Elephants." CflMost people have a white elephant a discarded article which either has served its purpose or for other reasons is not earning its room. torse cultivator. Excellsnt Farm Type. having lea tendency to overfatnes they should be credited with a alight advantage. The Rhode Island Red breed constitutes the latest addition to the list of popular American breed of chicken. Tbl variety differs from the majority of breeda in claiming for themselves an origin baaed aolely on practical considerations. They are partly of Asiatic blood, but In their selection, which extend over a period of fifty yeara, attention haa been paid to rapid growth and egg production, ao that tbe breed today more nearly resembles tbe Leghorns than doe either the Plymouth Rock or Wyandotte. One fundamental difference still exists that ahowa the Asiatic origin of the red chicken, they being persistent) sitters. The Rhode Island Reda do not reproduce themselves with certainty as to shade of color or atyle of comb, but In practical points they may be considered a distinct and breed. In the eastern part of the United States are many farma keeping from one to several thousand hena and devoted exclutlvely to the production of poultry and egg for tbe market. Tbe uae of any breed on such farms should be good witness of Its utility. The tabulation of tho breeds used on such planta aa are shown to the writer give the following results: occupy first Wblto Wyandotte place, being used on about twice as many plants, as any other one breed. Single-comWhite Leghorns, Ilarred L'lymout.h.Bocka and.Whlte. Plymouth b "When I invest in a wagon Every white elephant of yours has a cash value I buy a Studehaker, it's then a safe investment" wagon-buildin- to some one. tj A want ad will find a buyer for a few cents. Of course it is! StuJebaker wagons are g built on honor, with sixty years of experience and with every wagon goes a Studebaker guarantee. You can't afford to have a dealer sell you some othetf" wagon represented to be "just as good." a wagon that will last, run easily and stand up to its work, there is only one wagon to buy and that's a Studebaker. Don't trade ten extra yeara of service for a few dollars difference in price. StuJebaker wagons are made to fit every requirement of business or pleasure, in city, town or country. BimIbms Whw Fna Wiiw Jndi Ruukwta BstM SwrM IUraM PubpCwU If you want rMrCurUs Eaok tha bst of iu kind. S cut Dtolit of utile ui. tt BOURBON POULTRY CURE down a chick's throat cures gipes, A few drop In lbs drinking water cures ana prevent cholera, diarrhoea and otnerchlck diseases. Oaa Mc bottle makes It rallont of medicine At alt druggists. (Sample and booklet ou"'DI-casof Fowls-- ' sent 1KKK. Baurtaa IUntr C. lwliiM, I. STUDEBAKER UINNIArOUS South Bend, Ind. CITY Ntwvoaa chicaoo SALT LAU Dallas SAN FaAWClSCO kiksas crnf rOSTLAND. OSS. dinti es THE CITIZEN. May 20, 1913. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else K TflEDEUNION hicideA A Menzoricl N13 (IVj HOT BISCUIT, cmkom, mmdm with ROYAL Baking Powdmr li aot cnrv4tf for Mliart pHktlei, tat lti ilfttt ( In iTUtsee lull ty ( food Iti tiler. filth. Wttt Itt tint tibial;. Anrrxai ?KUtmctdimi Hugh, .May, 2(5. Sunday School ot this place W progressing nicely. Mr. For Representative Martin Abrams m nble to work aKaln. Wo aro nuthorUod to announce J). W. R. Hctigo and O. M. Bengo went O. Wood of Jackson County as a can- to Richmond, .Monday. Tho rattle of didate for Rcpressntntlve of tho "1st tho sewing machlno Is heard most Legislative District, comprising the everywhere, fixing for tho two great Countlco of Clay, Jackson and Owsdays of the season, Commencement ley, subject to the action of tho At the Memorial and Decoration. Primary, Aug. 2nd, 1913. cervices, Juno Sth, there will be n lasket dinner on tho ground at the For Representative church and Just nfter dinner everyWo are authorlicd to announce W. body will assemble at the Klmber-lal- n R. Reynolds of Jackson County as a gravo yard tor tho afternoon sercandidate for Representative from the vices. Meeting at the church house Counties of Jackson, Owsley and Clay Sunday night. before the Republican voters at tho KKIlllY K.N Oil August Primary 1913. Your votes aro Kerby Knob, May 2.".. Memorial (adj services will b held respectfully solicited. at this place May 30th, and regular preaching serFor Representative vices tho Saturday and Sunday folWe aro authorized to announce the lowing. We tre glad to say our Suncandidacy of II. Clay Ualdwln of day School has been greatly ImprovJackson County, Ky., for Repre- ing for the last month. Miss Nola sentative of the 71st Legislative Dis- Clcmmons returned home, Saturday, trict, composed of Clay, Jackson and after a two weeks visit with friends Owsley Counties, subject to the ac- on Birch Lick. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. tion of all voters at tho Republican Powell had their house and most nil Primary to be held Aug. 2nd, 1913. re their household goods burned cently. Tho fire was supposed to have Schools of caught For Superintendent of from th cooking stove. Jackson County Several frjm thin place attended the I am a candidate for Superintendent cxamlnntlc n ut .McKee last week. -of Schools of Jackson County, subject Kverybody is planning to go to the to tho action of tho Republican vo- Commencement, June 4tb. ters at tho State Primary, Aug. 2nd, MAt!LUK 1913. Your support is earnestly sollct-e- d Maulden, May 2C The fanners arc and will bo duly appreciated. getting behind with their crops on Respectfully, Martin account cf wet weather. H. F. MWter. Cook Is very sick at present. Stephen Farmer has been at Nathanton For Superintendent of Schools of recently doing some surveying for Jackson County Allen Holcomb. Allen Davidson had SatI hereby announce my candidacy for several visitors from Cow Creek, office of County urday and Sunday. Saturday and Sunto tho Superintendent of Jackson County, day were tba regular church days and earnestly ask the voters and all at Mt. Guilard, and there was a Iar;e good people Interested in the cause crowd with flvo preachers, the Revs. Davis, Ward, Cornett and cf education In the county to give Hacker, Wilder. Tho candidates are canvassme their support. Neither my Individual Interest nor ing vigorously in this vicinity. rniYKTr the Individual Interest of any other Privett, May 24. Wo are having a by candidate should bo considered any voter In deciding whom he will good rain at present which Is very support. Tho question should be, "Who much needed. Last Saturday and Sunpan and will do most for the cause day was regular church time at Oak Grove. Mary Tillery Joined the church. of education in our county ?' Andy and Walker Flanery from am glad that almost every voter I Is personally acquainted with me. He Greenhall took dinner with their uncle, knows me educationally, morally, and L J. Peters, last Sunday. Anderson socially. Uo knows whother I have Peters of Island City visited with ever said I would do a thing and home folks, Sunday. The candidates failed to do it He knows whether I aro all canvassing thru the County have doue my utmost for the schools and getting ready for the primary, and tho people of my county. Ho August 2nd. Jin, W. B. Mttcalfis knows tho conditions of the schools, very sick with rheumatism. Hobert when I was elected and their pres- Akemon and Delbert York of Ann-vlll- o attended church at Oak Grove ent condition, and ho knows of tho efforts put forth by mo, working both last Sunday. The Rev. Sandlln and day and night. In on endeavor to make Metcalf will preach at Gray Hawk, tho conditions better. So If the people Saturday and Sunday. Lucy Peters of tho county bellevo from all the (who has been sick so long Is slowly facts and circumstances that tho in- , improving Tho Rev. Culton of Richterest of Jack3on County schools mond will bo here the Tth of June .o hold services at Flat Lick. It Is also would bo best promoted by Communion meeting. me, I shall bo very thankful. ' Yours for better education and ROCKCASTLE COUNTY more of It In Jackcon County. IIOUNK J. J. Davis. Boone, May 2Gr Mrs. Geo. Wren Is on the sick list this week. Mrs. CarFor Sheriff of Owsley County rol Martin Is slowly recovering. (T km a candidate for tho office of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Lambert were subject, 10 sheriff of Owsley County, lsltlng on Cleni Crce'k, Sunday. tho action of tho Republican Prim- Geo. Poynter vibltcd home folks near ary, Aug. 1913. I hope to meet every Boone, Sunday. K. C. Wren was In voter and If I fall in getting to see Boone, Sunday. Wm. Todd died at you I earnestly appeal to you all for tho home of his father and moth:r your Influence and support in tho i.ear Conway, some days ago, and coming primary. was laid to rest In tho Falrvlew bury- Respectfully, Ing ground Mrs. Payne visited Mm. John W. Frost, B. J. Blair near Boone, Sunday. row Creek, Ky. Slgmon of Brlnell Ridge attended meeting here, Sunday. Mrs. B. B. JACKSON COUNTY Chasteen visited her daughter near McKKK Clear Creek, Saturday and Sunday. McKee, May 26. People are workMat. Young was In Boone, Monday. ing over their corn in this nelghbor-1'ooMr. and Mrs. John King of Berea ore visiting relatives near Boono at Miss Charlotte Messier has gone present. Miss Ncttlo Oldham Is visto Now Joreey on a visit. iting her aunt, Mrs. D. G. Martin, t Frank Hays, wan in Welchburg, Sat- 'present. urday and Sunday. CLIMAX R. M. Dr'dshaw is having a Climax, May 25. John Abrams built in fiont of his pioperty. was at VJldlo on business, Saturday. Tho Misses Louise and Anna Warn-dhu-- Hardin Moore's team was at Berea, have gone to their home 111 Saturday, and returned to Climax Holland, Mich. They will not teach with a largo load of meal. Hardin in tho Academy next year. Mallooat's l.oy and team, of Double Charley Lalnhart was visiting on Lick, passed thru, Saturday, enroute Rock Lick, Saturday and Sunday. to Wlldio for goods. McKlnley RecL. C. Llttlo, J. J. Davis and (i. I. tor and Ells May Rector visited D. Bennett went to Mt. Gllead, Sunday. G. Rector, Satuiday and Sunday. E. B. Flanery of Mnulden was in Wllburn GatUff was at Berea on s, town, Friday, 01S business. last Wednesday. Married tt The old county Jail was sold w tho homo o! tho bride, on, Thursday 8hell Bowles lal Monday for $65. last, a young Mr. Rico to tho daughDr. G. C. Goodman, of Welchburg, ter of Wllburn Gatllff. Happiness and was In town, Thursday, on business. success for the young couplo Is tho' Mrs. Cynthlaim Flanery was visitwish of tho writer. Preaching at ing relatives here last Thursday. Now Hope Church every third SatD. G. Collier went to New Zlon, urday and Sunday In tho month. All 'Friday. cordially Invited. Grant York killed Several people from hero aro In- a largo ground hog last week, near tending to go to tho Commencement his spring while going after water. at Berea on Juno 4 Hogs aro etlll bringing from $7.60 to A largo crowd from here went to 10 per hundred at our place. Catn picnic at tho Smith School houso tle are still high and hard to get. Cora) 75 cents per bu; meat 18 cents last Saturday. Da-th- a, d. -nun-walis bust-i.cb- ANNOUNCEMENTS IMOH. hot are detieiou, Mrs. Nancy Dalton, living hoaith-f- ui and eamiiy made. at I'on-wa- 'bbbbbB Ibbbi Ibbb&bH ' Thought I'd come one more camp before mustered out and pitch my tent Upon the other shore. What was your regiment? Mine wm The Fifth Ohio. We Fought with old Grant, you know, tad marched With Sherman to the sea. nELLO, there, comrade! What's that you say? You fought with Grant And marched with Sherman too? Yes, I'm Bill Jones of Company K, But who the deuce are you? Do I remember Mission Ridge? I ought to; but, old scout, My eyes must be a' trifle dim I can't quite make you out Bob Henry? Not old Bob? hokey! But you are! You derned old ornery sea cook I Say, Bob Henry, put her thar! Where have you been ? I hain't seen you You're who By Since back in sixty-si- x. I thought you looked familiar, but My old eyes play me tricks. t Well, I 1 this IS a reunion, Bob. lost all track of you. thought you must be dead. What's that? You thought that I was too ? Well, we are lively dead ones, Bob. They'd find that out, you bet, If Uncle Sam should call on us. We've jj.ne fights in us vet. ComHOW MORGAN HSCAPKl) question of wheth-- r Tho vexed mitter met at Winchester, Saturday, ; .Morgan, decided to sellln General Riid unanimously the Confederate General, escaiied from the Ohio Penitho M)st office muddle In that city tentiary by tuuncllng under the wall by a prlinnry which Is to bu held, llrom his cell or bribed the guards, Juno 21st. ,vlll Hxulbly by determined by tho Congressman Cantrlll declared hlin- present warden who will excavate t J In accord with the action ofth find out whether there Is any committee. of n tunnel from the Morgan I SEVEIE srOltM ' A severe torm passfll thru Wood cell. PUGILIST KIl.LKI) l.int ford and Franklin Counties McCarty, claiming to hold the white Thursday, causing considerable damheavy weight championship, won killage to property and seriously Injured In tho ring at Alberta, Cnnnda, ing one person who was (Kited by Saturday, by a blow from Pelky. He was struck over tho heart ami ull attempts to revhe him failed, CINCINNATI MARKETS PIER COLLAPSES A pier at Long Beach, t'al., d to havo been occupied by ten Corn-N- o. 2 white G2fC2Hc, No. 3 'thousand ieople, gavu way, Saturday, hlte 61 fl 614c, No. i white 584 W under Its b.irden of liumanlt), most-,lNo, 2 yellow oS'iffC'Hir, No. 2 KOo. women, resulting In the loss rf mixed MHiffGlHc. No. 3 mlied 59 fr thirty lives and tho Injuring of 59',r. No. 4 mixed 5"4(r54c. white ear Sift 63c, yellow ear C3(fG5c, mixed hundreds of others. Tho crowd was taking purt In the car 620 4c. No. 3 yellow f8WO&9c, No, 4 yellow 67 (58c. lestlvltles of. what la known us BritHay- - No. 1 timothy $16.60. standard ish Empire Duy, and all Hume killed timothy J 15.50. No. 2 timothy $14.50, and Injured wen- former subjects of No. 3 timothy $11,500 12.S0. No. 1 clover mixed $13.60&!4, No. 2 clover Great Britain. mixed $11012, No. I clover $12014. WEifT VIRGINIA STRIKE No. 2 clover $8010. Oats No. 2 white 4214043c, standConditions in the tout fields of West Virginia have been almost be- ard white 4140 42c. No. 3 white 410 4 white 39 4 0 404c. No. 2 yond description for more than a 414C No. mixed 39 0 4HO, No. 3 mixed 39fj year, and the atteiitlon of Congress 34c, No.4 4 mixed 3740384c. Wheat--N2 red $1.0501.08. No. 3 has at last been called to the situation. Senator Kern having offered a red 93cO$1.03, No, 4 red 75090c. Eggs- - Prime firsts 19c, firsts 18c, resolution calling for an Invegtlga- - ordinary firsts 164c, seconds 154c. Itlon. Poultry Hens, heavy, over 4 lbs, lCc; 4 lbs and under, 16c, old roostREMAINS IN THE COUNCIL ers, 10c. sprlnKers, 1 to 14 lb, 280 The Southern Presbyterian Assem2 lbs and over, 18020c; ducks. 4 bly in session ia Atlanta, decided af- 30c; lbs ntid over, 12c; white, under 4 lbs, ter lengthy debate, by an overwhelm. loc, turkeys, 8 lbs and over, 14c; Jng vote, to remain in tho feder.il young, 14c CattleShippers $7.2508, choice to council of churches. Hie united asex1S.10US.26; sembly has cloned Its sessions, the extra$808.15, good butcher steers, to choice $7.25 tra work In general being declared to 7.85. common to fair $5.7507.15, heifhavo tended largely toward organic ers, extra $8.100 8.25, good to cholcs $7.5008, common to fair $5.2507,35, union In tho future. cows, extra $6.3506.65, good to choice SENTENCED TO SING SING $5.7506.26. common to fair $4.25(7 John Annul, an attorney for Harry 5.60; canncri. $3.2GO4.50. Dulls Bologna $6,7507.75, extra K. Thaw, was convicted last week of $7.8508, rat bulls $7.2507.50. attempting to bribe the keeeper if Calves Extra $9.50, fair to good tho asylum where Thaw Is confined $7.5009.25, common and large $5.50 and was sentenced to Sing Sing to 09. lower. srvo not less than two nor more than ed Hogs Generally 6c good to Selectheavy $8.5508.60, choice four years. packers and butchers $8.6508.60, mixed packers $8.4508.65, stags $4,600) ROOSEVELT SUES FOR LIBEL Roosevelt Is bringing suit 6,75, common to choice heavy fat sows light against Geo. A. Newlt, publisher of $5.5007.75. lbs and shippers $8.3008.60, less) $5(f8.25. pigs (100 a weekly paer In Michigan, who Is Sheep Extra $5, good to cholc reported to havo charged Mr. Rooje-ve- lt $4.600 4.90, common to fair $304.50. limbs Extra $6.60 0 6.75, good to with having gotten drunk, not choice $6.2506.60, common to fait Infrequently, but aa n matter of com$4 2506.15, culls $506. spring Iambi mon knowledgo among his Intimates. dull. 16c to 25c lower, $608.75, extra $8.86. Damages to the amount of ten thousevl-uen' of tho guards prevented. POST OFFICE PRIMARY Tho Clark County Democratic tlf ' 'hall-stone- etttl-mate- y o. Ex-Pre- s. and dollars aro asked. IN OUR OWN STATE Conllnufil from I'liat lMc I GOWNS TORN FROM WOMEN. Come on; let's talk it over, Bob. It kind of seems us two Should have a heap of things to say That are long overdue. I think that it will take a week To get my system free. We'll fight again with Grant and march With Sherman to the sea. per pound; eggs 13 break on Juno Sth, flower day, tho women who distribute tho flowers be. Ing used aa shields from the attack of the guards. The ring lead.-r- s In tho plot, Allan Hall of Pulaski County and Clarence Fryer of Garrrad County, havo be"ii transferred to MdyvHle.-Th- e esraiH-wato havo been made earlier, but tho death of th" warden-anactivity I ' London. Victoria Park, In the West End. was the scene of rioting when trades unionists and Socialists at- tempted to hold a demonstration In A support of votes for working wometB? Fifteen nlatforinft hail lieen nil being elaborately decorated with flags. The crowd stormed a truck, on which was Sylvia Pankhurst and other militant suffragettes, and dragged It outside tho park. Mounted and foot police, by repeated charges, finally drove tho crowd away. I nrlil ceutspcr 10 dozen; COMMISSIONER'S Continued from IMrit SALE jhlckens pound. 20 cts hens cents per KKIIAHTIAN Sebastaln, May 2L Died, May 22, tho baby daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Cornett, after an Illness of two weeks with measles. Tho bereaved parents havo our symiuthy. Mrs. D. B. Gabbard's health Is very poor d Mrs. Arka ut this writing. mado a business trip to Longs Wo are Creek, Friday afternoon. having lota ot rain at present. Gab-bar- DIHI'UTANTA Dlsputanta, May 23 Mrs. Susie Osg lo very sick nt this writing. Her sou, William, was out to seo her one day this week. Mrs Tea Pennington who has been sick Is some better. J. R. McQueen's children are sick. Dr, RobUNITED STATES NEWS inson was called to seo them last SatContinued from pC one urday. Tho moetlng days at Clear Creek church havo boon changed from four men. Ono, Captain Hanna, some-tlm- o the first to tho fourth Saturday and slnco married a Louisville girl 8unday. Our new spoke factory has and Is well known in Kenutcky. Anstarted up again. Most everybody Is other, Ray Dalton, Is also a Keutuck-la- n ilono planting corn around hero. of Rockcastle County. His mother, on tho north, containing about one acre. At tho somo time and place I will sell another lot adjoining tho abov described lot and adjoining Coleman Ogg on tho east, Elllpso stroet on tho southwest, tho raino Morans' lot on tho wost, and Walnut Meadow Plko on tho north being 200 feet wide and 283 feet long. TERMS: Said lots will bo sold on a credit of six months time, tho purchaser being required to executo tale iond bearing fix per cent Interest Said from dato of alo until paid. bond being payablo to the Commissioner, and a lien retained to secure tho payment of the purchase money. H. C. Rice. M. C. M. C. O rf FERTILIZER Better and Cheaper Than Ever 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 CHRISMAN'S "THE FURNITURE MAN" BEREA, KY.