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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): June 26, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913062601_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): June 26, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. PRESIDENT'S EA 13 El? I3EHEA BEKXA PUBLISHING CO. (iNOnnroiiATr.it) COLLEGE KY OFFICE Knowledge is powev osd the way to keep tip with modern knowledge it to read a (ood newspaper. J. P. FAUCKffltR, Pott-tkr- Manager Xntrrtd at Iht t at Bert. A'y., at ffond Devoted to tlxe Interests of tine Mountain 3Peo;ple Vol. XIV. Five cents a copy. BEIIFjA. MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JUKE 20, 1013 One Dollar a year. No. 62 rThe Citizen DROPPING There Governor Breaks with Tammany Gov. Sulxcr of New York was btter In his denunciation of Charles F. Mur. phy, the Tammany lender, In n recent Interview with newspaper In Albany. Murphy l accus!o ed of being behind a conspiracy blacken tho character of tho (lover-no- r, becauso he refused to do tho loader's bidding against tho Intercut corrm-pondents THE REINS of tho State. Tho abovo statement Is flatly denied by Murphy, who states that If any conspiracy his boon formed to tho Governor, he knows noth-- I Ins of It; nlso that nil of the other allegations made by tho Governor 'concerning hltn nro false, and thnt ho, tho Governor, knows It. dli-crc- The Citizen for You Everybody except you takes Tho ClUzon, and now wo aro after YOUR subscription. subcrli-Uon- s A huodrcd and thirty-si- x wero taken on Commencement Day, and they havo been tumbling In over nine. Prof. Montgomery, tho first man started out In Kentucky by tho United States government and Borca Oollcgo to help tho farmers of the mountains, has a letter for his farmer friends overy week. That alone s worth tho cost of tho paper. Prof. Lewis, tho best Institute conductor In the 8tate, who knows Uio wants of honw folks Just as well as teachers, oxpeits to begin his bo articles soon. They nlono will worth Uio prlco of The Citizen. Pres. Frost, who Is refusing Invitations to spook In half the States of tho Union cvi'ry year, promise a dozen letters to the readers of The Citizen this summer. That by Itself In worth tho subscription price. CAUFQRNIAJ.ETTER J They rights. Tho children havo learn to read at echool and htfve too llttlo good reading at home. Kvery number of Tho Citizen has a cong tinued story, n short Btory, about play, and a Hlble Itvon for them. That ono thing Is worth tho dollar a year. ' Tho Market Itc ports tell you how things are selling and help you get tho best prlco for things you hnvo jto sell. That Is often worth more than a weak. A dollar Tho wife and mother has her hands (full of work and her head full cf cares. Tho Citizen tells her how to caro for tho sick, trnln tho ehll- 'drcn, lmprovo the food and clothing of hex household, and gives hci a good story that rests her mind and give her a wider acquaintance with than people. That Is worth nioro twp cents a week. Don't wait for an agent to call, j Send In your guhririptlon by ,01m dollar n year. homc-thinJ to which 1 under my editorship and management. I took charge of the paper for the iVsuo following Commence-men- t 1010, nnd hare therefore been at the helm for three jears and three issues. This is the opportune time for me lo drop the reins, rather tlisn three weeks earlier, owing to the fact that The Citizen year or volume closes with the last isHiie in Juue, this boing the end of the. fotttteenth jenr. For nny failures I hare made no excuses now onn moke amends, and, n h to my successes, I shall let the record speak; so I need not say more than that the three years havo been conscientiously spent; and, that lioiiig the case, no tears of regret are called for. Glancing at the platform announced wheu I took charge, I Ihiuk 1 can say that " I have kept the faith." One thing more should be said: There Mere many pleasures connected with the work that I did not anticipate and many of the difliculties that I expected did not materialize, so that it is with regret that I sever the many pleasant relations. I leave with the best interest of the paper and all its reuders at heart, and ask for the new management Ibo splendid und consideration that have been giveu mo. Tho Citizen will go forward in its chosen and noble work. Next week begins a new year arid new volume, the fifteenth, and due announcements of the coming management will then appear. will be found below n news item relntive to tho new work Lave been called, no this is the last issue of The Citizen Pres. Wilson's Second Message To Congress J President Wilson went to tho Hou3o of Representatives last Friday and personally read his address to both houses ct Congrccc assembled In joint session, urging Immediate, action Iy Congrosa to rovlro the banking anl currency lnws that business may ho aided In meeting tariff revision. Tho address was an oppenl to every member of tho Houe and Senate to lay asldo personal considerations nnd cv.n eacrlflco comfort If necessary to ccuro at onco a revision and reform of the nation's banking system. "It Is jierfectly clear that It Is our duty to supply the new banking and cur rency system the country needs, and thnt It will Immediately need U moro than ever," said Pres. Wilson. "8hall wo hasten to change our tariff) lavs ami then bo laggards about making It to?slblc nndeaiy for tho country to take; advantage of the chango? Thcro can be only one answer to that question. We must act now at whatevw tacrtfice to ourselves. Although tho occasion was shorn M BOmo of tho novelty that attended his first appearance, tho vigor and Hrength of his: short messago held tho rigid attention of his large audience. UNITED STATES NEWS IK Accident Charges Against Soldiers Battle on Free Sugar. , MAY LOSE HIS JOH Owing to recent reports of the disposition of workmen to resent tin authority at Col. Geo. W. GoethaW, no chief engineer and supreme executive of tho Panajnr. Canal Commission, It Is believed that an Important part the of Gocthal'8 Intended visit to United States will be a consulatlou with Pres. Wilson, In which the President will determine whether it is the part of wisdom to continue the com mission of Gocthals, mado by President Roosevelt ciid maintained by 01 Act OWN STATE May Lose His Job Ice Famine Ad vance In Prices Prison Reforms-Seri- ous Pension YOUR CHILD AND THE PUBLIC SCHOOL The stnte expends a large amount of money in maintaining a Tho Citizen Is In receipt of an Interesting letter from Mrs. A. II. Ie, Vatican Gardens to be Enlarged formerly' MIbs Margaret Adams cf Balkan Situation Prer. Polncareto Derm, who now Uvea at Riverside, ' Visit England- - Reforms in Berlin. California. VATICAN GARDEN TO UK ENMr. and Mro. Ixhj aro Interested LARGED Citizen, saying thnt It readers of Tho Negotlatlonn nro going on between Is worth many letters to them each the Holy 8co nnd Prince Torlonla 'o- week, nnd that they would not contlio purchase of n pine wood lying In sent to do without It at all. Thoy nro fruit growers, nnd reiort tho vicinity of the Vatican gardens. heavy loss on their orange crops, ow- .Tho purchase if this wood will per- ing tn lwit wltitor.'s cold weather. rait tho Pope to enjoy a much larger Though plenmd with their western nrea for Ids da.ly walks. homo, they confess to bo sometimes BALKAN SITUATION I homesick for Helen nnd Kentucky. I Word Is recelvtd from London that thofealkan situation shows no xlg.n INTERESTING ARTICLE FOR THE 'o( Improvement, although It Is still believed In tho Euroean capitals that I WDRLDJEWS public school. The purpose is to give to every child a good start iu education. Thin purpose is defeated if the child does not attend the school. It is a hard thing to say, but in many instances children are deprived of their inheritance by their own parents. The public schools are to open as a rule the first week in July. You are a parent. Will your child be ready to attend the first day J Will your plans be made so that he can be there promptly every day of the school session r Let us consider a bit. The good that the child gets at school depends upon the spirit with which ho starts. If his parents give him the idea that tho school is of little importance, he will go iu a halfhearted wy and never get the good he might. Moreover, if he misses a day, or a half hour, it is a loss that can never be made up. It is just like missing one bill when you are planting corn. That spot ill be unproductive. Or rather, it is worse than missiugn hill wheu planting corn. It is like dropping u stitch iu knitting a stocking. That one dropped stitch will cause n great deal more to unravel. n child can learn faster than a man, while a Itemember this child can earn very little. It is a cruel waste to spoil a child's learning wheu it in at its best for the sake of bis earning which can only be pitiful nnd small. Constitutional Model Baptists Hold Meeting-Sev- ere Drouth Development of Coal Fields Questions Stolen Webb Law Not Violated Powers to Retire. Found PENSION ACT CONSTITUTIONAL President Tnft. It Is the opinion of Col. Goathals that ho will bo ablo to send a ship thru tho Panama Canal Icfore Dec. OntJuno 20th tlio Court' of Appeals of Kentucky declared tho Confederate pension act of 1912 constitutional on tho ground that the Confederal soldiers who fought for the principles of Stato sovereignty rendered a service toj their respective states as much as did the soldiers of the Federal army. Six hundred claims have been allowed, and 3,000 are pending, awaiting tho action of tho Pension Board. MODEL FOUND Mr. Gcorgo Grey Darnard, one of 31st. ' tho foremoat sculptors Inttho United ICE FAMINE States, who has been scarchng In Uio As a result of a strike of Ice wa- Kentucky mountains for a model for gon drivers and engineers of Ice a statuo of. Lincoln, believes that he plants In Cincinnati, tho city has been 'has found a man who has all of the Mr. Faulkner's New Work Frankfort News Item t suffering for Ice during the excessivenecessary qualifications for themod"!. ly hot weather Appeals wero mado Tho statuo Is to bo placed In ono of by the mayor to Lexington, Columtho Cincinnati parks, and will be deCoutinued on Paee Five dicated in June, 1914. ALEXANDER M. DOCKERY BAPTISTS HOLD MEETING Thct annual assembly of tho Kentucky Baptists will tako place In Georgetown, beginning Juno 30th and lasting thru July 4th. Many prominent speakers will appear. SEVERE DROUTH Western Kentucky has been suffering from a severe drouth which threatens to greatly reduce tho crops. In many sections thero has been no rain for several weeks. DEVELOPMENT OF COAL FIELDS The Elkhorn Fuel Co., recently In Baltimore, has purchased 300,000 acres of rich coal lands in Letcher County, and proposes to expend over $40,000,000 In the development of tho property. A contract has besn awarded for the erection of building, among them churches, school houses, Y. M. C. A. buildings, nnd hospitals. I Is expected that three cities, centers of tho coul- - Industry, will be built In this vicinity. QUESTIONS STOLEN An Investigation Is being made by Superintendent of Public Instruction Hamlctt of Frankfort, In an attempt to discover how tho examination prepared questions State for tho teachers' examination came into ths possession of oco of tho applicants for a certificate How many other havo cecn tho questions is - FARMER tho Powers will succeed In forcing ;i On page 7 r.piars two articles by Irof. Montgomery, ono of which tells PIIESIDBNT POINCARE VISITS ENGLAND how to mako corn grow in dry weathIn accordance with the custom "f er. Tlio suggestions contained In tluvu' 'f articles aro Invaluable to the farm- bis predecessors, Pres. Polncare Finnco has chosen to make hl flist er. cfflclal visit to England. He was expected to rvtiili Splthend on TuesWHY TEACH AGRICULTURE? day, and will "o tho guest of Kins George until June 27th. Elabornto An Interesting article proiwircd by preparations havo been made to do Agricultuto him honor. tho Stnio Detriment of will bo found on pngo 3 concerning REFORMS IN BERLIN tho valuo of Including tho subjected The following Interesting regulations Agrlculturo In thi school curriculum. have been passed recently In the city jof Ik'tlln: Women's dresses must lc A COMPARISON Wo nro thU week publishing on pa go 3 extract f i om nn nrtlclo which appears in thu July number of tho "Ladles Homo Journal, showing a strik ing comparison of tho funds approprl- ateu oy we government uuuuuuj mi tho Department of Agrlculturo ntu for tho Chlldreub' liurcau.' Don't fall to read It. CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE PAGE ONE ( i lnceful mtlemeul. Tho Tuberculosis Commission laitjtlon for Its appearance in the3e Thursday engaged the services of j various towns. Mr. Hoy French, the will Mr. Jau.cn P. Faulkner, of Berea, to Secretary of the Commission, tako cbnrgo cf tho traveling exhibit j be with tho car for the first two car. Mr. Faulkner has had a wldo ex- - t weeks. Various members of theCom- IKTlence In lecturing on health topics mission will also accompany the ear jartlcularly tuberculosis, in the south- for a few dayc each. eastern part of the state, and has Tho Commission has decided to moro recently been the editor of the tho services of a visiting nurje Ilorea Citizen. He will take charge of to bo sent to various cities and coun- tho car next week. ties of tho state, for one or more Tho Exhibit Car will bo opened to months In each place. It will be the tho public for the first time at Sou& task of tho nurse to discover the Louisville, Tuesday, June 24th, at existing conditions, point the way noon, and will remain In South Louis - to relieve them, and organize In eafch vlllo for throo days. Ojen from 12 community an a3?oclntioni or lcaguo, o'clock till C o'ciock, and from 7:30 to retain tho cervices of a resident o'clock till 9 o'clock. Tho salary of nurso permanently. From South Louisville It will pro- - .tho one nurso will be paid by the coed toward Uardstown, Sprlnsfield, ' Commlsslcn, but her living expenses y visiting must bo borno by the various Lebanon and Gettysburg, of tho tiiinll intermediate stops I munltles, which she serves. Tin for u day. Thco car will then proceed to; Commission Is anxious to receive ra the southeast corner of tho stat ipiests for her cervices from responMr. K. H. Sapp, tho Advance Agent sible Individual, or organizations, ! I of the car, Is now making prepnra- - various parts of the state. en-gai corn-man- Mnjjjt'' SsassssV WILLIAM J. CALHOUN I 1 i j aaav 1 i ONE FLY IS MORE DANGEROUS THAN A , diieate IES are SNAKE. Dr. Henry Skinner, lecturing at the Academy of Natural Sciences In Now York, averred that be would rather havo a rattlesnake In his kitchen than ono romnion houselly. Few house holder will agree with this statement. Doubtless It was made to emplinslzo tlie Intensity of the speaker's abhorrence ot the buzzing pest which will soon begiu to dispense his cxqulslto torments In dwelling rooms unless means nro adopted to repel tbo winged Invader The torture, however. Is the least of woes The perils our eyes do not see aro Immeasurably greater than the sting thnt Irritates the ueres und fcpolls the temper. Flies thrive upon garbage. Every trace of refuse should be promptly removed from the neighborhood of a dwelling and scraps of food burned or disposed of otherwise than by standing them In some pall, Tho filth so caught up and transferred by tho flies Is ii sourco of gruve danger and a prolific cause of sickness. Nobody would endure the sight of the busy Uy did he realize what Its flitting really Imports. Tho cry during lato years has gono abroad. "Swat tho fly." To a largo extent this wlpo counsel has been heeded. Hut now Is the tluio to watch for tho batching of these small yet persistent enemies. Careful attention paid to tho maxims of cleanliness will alike minister to the comfort of tho house-bol- d nnd subduo a nuisance which Is one of the drawbacks of the summer season. The housefly should have no and originate In filth. They are born in carriers One of the odd characters of the Wilson administration Is Alexander Monroe Oockery, third assistant postmaster general, who comes from Missouri. It Is said he always wears high boots, his hat Is cocked at a rakish angle and nearly always he has a half smoked cigar between his teeth. Mr. Dockery served 18 years In congress and was governor of Missouri. not known. ContlnurJ on rage Five filth: they in thrive Hlthi they prefer filth at n Editorials. News of tho Week. PAGE TWO 'V ? tient. -, With . environ. filth laden feet they drag 'Edltoriala. Tomporanco. Swat tho Fly. PAGF, THHEE A Strlklug Contrast. -- their through way the Tcachlug Agriculture. PAOE FOUIt Local News. Madison County News. Homo Town Helps. PAGE FIVE William J. Calhoun, who hn retired from the post of minister to China, predlcta peaca for that country. X Advertising Talks. PAGE SIX Serial Story. Homo PAGE SEVEN Courso In Scientific Agricul- ture. How to Mako Corn Grow. Fur Hotter Hoods, Poultry Facto, t PAGM EIGHT Eos torn Kentucky News. Markets. . short enough ma to drag, nnd to ralso tho dust or accumulate mud; umbrellas and stlckj must not bo swung 2 or carried crosswise; paper, remains of fruit, clgara and cigarettes must not persona bo thrown Into tlio street; Tx must not walk moro than three or stop on tho pavement for T any extended period; there must !w whistling, singing, slirleklug, no shouting or loud talking of any kind; windows must be cloced when limbic , going on lusldJ a building, and must not drive noisy loads of motiil or other material through tho X ctrecta, 1 car-uu- ui with filth covered wingi they flounder In the milk: with filthy bodlet they succumb In the tlrup. From tewer and alleyway, manure pile and dead cat, they gather diieaee. This, too, they bring into the butter, the milk and the eirup. And thus human belnge die, victime of the nol- some, dirty, disgusting little In- sect the worst nuisance of the summer. One female fly laye about 120 perfect eggc. These eggs hatch in ten daye. It may be aasum- ed that they result in sixty per- feet femalee. These females lay 120 egge each. The egge hatch In ten days and result in 3,600 perfect females. The 3,600 lay IZO eggs eacn, wnicn naicn in ten days and result in 210,000 fe malts, and eo on. If therefore one energetio fly beeomee pro- ductlve on April 15, how many energetic files will one manure pile give forth by Oct. 31T Kill the early fly. butter: 'Skifl IHsssM rTO.fW' behind f f A T L & OLIVER No. 2 Cultivator and you will be surprised and delighted at the ease with which you can handle it. It's built that way built light, but strong and rigid, and braced in a way that means service and long life. And then, it's so easily adjustable, you can suit it to the requirements of your work in no time at all. It has many good points, it's an OHver. Walk over our way nnd look this cultivator over. You will bo more than pleased. f S 1 2 I Z T 2 f ? T T i f $ 3 1 CHR1SMAN "The Furniture Man" encouragement Vmgt Two. THE CITIZEN TiieTunii who EcTiolus The uTvTtilty of common llfo suddenly sees the miracle and beauty of Qod's good green world. June 26, 1913. The Citizen A Patriotic Advise to the Young As ono thinks of the United States perhaps tho first thing that Imprcis-p- a Itaelf upon Jto mind is Its grmt strength. Tho stretch of Itspralrlts, tho depth of IU forests, th breadth of Its fields, tho size of Its cities, tho holght of Its " 1NILTM0NAL family irewsasper for all that It right, Una and Interesting. PublUha! tvttj niuMiUjr nt nre, Ky. FACT A AND FANCY. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. J. (I poor po n4tl P. Faulknar, Editor a'nd miser Is known by the money Manager. he keeps. A fool and his rich wife are soon parted. , Subscription Ratoe PAYADLK IN ADVANCK o 1) One Tor SU Months Three Months whale's skin la places two foet thick. A In some crnt itampi. or Kiprre Money Send moiwjrby Order, Draft, Registered letter, or one and two While you count the Is thorns, the rose withering. The date after your name on label ihowi to what date your futwcrlptlon U paid. If It la not chaue-ei- t within three weelu after renewal aotlfy ua. M laelnr numbers will be glidly aupplied If we re notified. Liberal terma glren to any who obuln new subscriptions for us. Any one sending im four can 'any auDacnpiions year ttwin 1 ne wiiiien lire or nimaen tor one AdTcrUstng rain on application. A good reputation Is as hard to gain as It's easy to loan. run yourself That's your friend's Job. Never Besides tho silkworm 200 down. other there aro Insects. uiHiit or Ants' eggs, spread like caviars on bread, aro a Siamese delicacy "I never say a perfectly beautiful woman," says Plcabla, the painter. "Who has?" the miles of Us steel railroads, the roar of Its factories and foundtles ami printing-pressethese things all mean strength. WIUi thl9 glorv of strength comes an accompanying peril. It may lie peril of "self-wiltho called Strength Is a t'angerous gift. It u boy or a citizen has It without having with it cood principles of hon. or and klndncai, ho is dangerous. So to n. great and strong nation needs learn humility ulong with it glorj of strength. Wo must recogulze that tho business of llfo is not to have oun own way or seek our own glory, but to submit ourselves to the of duty. Our grwttness ai a nation will depend ultimately not on how much wo can get for our s, l. sctveo but on how much can we do (for tho rest of tho world. KBNTUQK.Y PRIWS ASSOCIATION. SAID BY THE CYNIC Is always THE LIFE I OF THE FLY. STOCK SPECULATION AND MORALS. In the money trust Investigation Mr. F. IC. Sturgls, former president of the Charity begins at home, even when New York Stock Exchange, was 011 the homo doesn't need It the stand. He was questioned as to 'washed sales" and "matched orders." Betting la a fool's argument, but we It may bo briefly explained that don't realize It until we loso. descripthese aro Wall street terms tive of crooked practices used to create Many a woman regards a husband a fictitious activity In certain stocks. simply as a accessary audlenco. The object Is to make the dear public the "lambs" buy. . Even the continual changing of When asked as to whether or not be one's mind Is apt to wear It out. approved these practices Mr. Sturgls replied: Any man will get along pretty well I approve of transaction that pay their It he keeps his heart warm and hla proper commission are properly head cool. and transacted. You are asking; mo a moral question, and I am giving you a Stock Exchange answer. The man who succeeds must be composed of equal parts of backbone Frank, to say the least! and cheek. Also cynical! By Implication It admits that morals The people who are quick to take have nothing to do with the Stock Ex offense leave no difficulty In rinding a change. Some of us suspected as much be- plentiful supply. fore. Now we have it from one on the We can get used to anything. The Inside. This should be a warning to every longer a man Is married the less he one who harbors even a dream of ever seems to mind it gambling In stocks. A woman's husband doesn't so often Avoid It as you would any other come up to her Ideal as her Ideal hell game or confidence bunko. In the expressive language of the comes down to him. street, it is not on the level. Tell a woman that distance lends Wall street only thrives on the poor innocents of whom It is said that "one enchantment to the view and she will at once become distant Is born every minute." The whole play Is to "fleece the Some men are more sensitive to tbe Iambs." touch than others, as many a chronic Don't be one of tbe fleeced. Tho cynical answer of this former borrower has discovered. Stock Exchange head reveals much. It is easy to imagine brokers Imbued MRS. JAMES FIELDER by the same spirit taking tho money of poor dupes and then laughing in their sleeves at the number of suckers In the world. There are several ways to stop stock gambling. It should be done by law. But in the absence of law there Is another way: That is for the public to stop patronizing The fellow who blows his own hora a soloist 7? 3Tp HERE ri species of flies which ara commonly found In a fly proper aa T we know It X This la a me- - T t. 1 M one or ineae Ymt 9 for sucking up J liquid sub- - 2 Be stances. cause of the X conformation ot ita mouth the In the housefly cannot bite. minds of most persons, how ever, no impression is stronger than that the housefly does occasionally bite. This impression is due to the rather frequent pretence in houses of another fly. This, the so called "stable fly," closely resembles the housefly. Its mouth parts ara formed for piercing skin. Virtually all flies breed in horse manure, cow manure and warm, decaying vegetable matter, including old straw and grass. The fly begins life as an egg. It passes through the larval stage, where it is known as a maggot It passes then througn the pupal stage, emerging as the winged pest we all know. The periods ara of development Eggs from about aa follows: d deposition to hatching, of a day; hatching of larvae to first molt, one day; first to second molt, one day; second molt to pupation, three days; pupation to issuing of adult, Five days; total life round, approximately ten days. J one-thir- dium sized grayish fly, 4 with its mouth parts spread at the top Thm mnnm you will be beaten in tho eud. Stock gambling is a flame, and the people that flutter about it are moths that get their wings singed. Don't bo a moth. Don't play another man's game, especially if you have good reason to that be uses crooked methods. Not only are the chances all against you, but It Is a moral certainty that be-lle- it some organic matter, on which A the larvae or maggots .may feed v Horse manure after hatching. la the favorite breeding place for th e fly. . r. ilnuawa lalrl An A DEADLY MENACE AND PUBLIC SENTIMENT. The presence of flies U a disgrace to any community. It is all right to engage in crusades to kill the beasts, but It Is far better to look to It that the Files breeding places are abolished. breed chiefly in stable manure, street dirt and garbage. Tbe presence of a la.rgo number of fllf a round any one Vi THE DIVINITY OF THE COMMON LIFE. There arc various kinds of snobbery, but one of the worst Is that which affects to despise common things. Abraham Lincoln, who had not a shred of the snub in his makeup, once said, "The Lord must lovo the common people; be made so many of them." On its face that appears a witticism. Look deepor and you may see Id It a profound philosophy. That which is most common is most universal, und that which Is most universal is most divine. Think it over. Not only ho, but that which Is most common is often most beautiful. What is more lovely than the rose, the grass, tbe trees, the sky, the sea or 'V ' A' - v7oMII OWSLEY COUNTY DEPOSIT BANK Another of our nation's glorirg Is Its freedom. It tosto a great deal; It Is a prlceloas treasure. Yet with this possession of freedom, freedom from tho dominion of other powers, freedom of assembly, and speech, and of tho presa, has como another peril--th- o by the National Woman' (lly K. O. BKI.I.KUR, Director of Kr.nlnr Conducted C'lirlatlau Temperance Union. peril of lawlessness. Department, The Moody HlWe Institute, Chlcaco.) Young America needs to learn again tho Joys cf obedience. It u SHOULD TELL WHOLE STORY not necessary to break rules and LESSON FOR JUNE 29 laws to hnvo a good time, Organltu-tlon- s Newspaper Reportara Ought to Qlve llko tho Boy Scouts and Camp-Fir- o Brand and Maker of Whlaky THE VICTORIES OF FAITH. for Brutal Crimea. (llrls ara demonstrating hov, Acta 7:- ItKADINO much tun can ua had In nccordanro In New York city recently a man Heb. 11:10-1with strict ruled and regulations. QOI.DICN TEXT "Tlila la the victory1 daughmurdered his Another glory Is our wealth; and ter and wounded his wife. We quote that hath overcome the world, even oun its accompanying peril Is our gnrd. from hla confession as printed In the faith." I John 1:4. It must bo restrained and conquered. Evening Tho reading lesson for today are a Mall's acocunt of the New Testament commentary upon tho. Tho rights of tho tollers must be tragedy: Tho first lesaon. recognized. Wo must como to seo I past quarter's work. "I came home about midnight. and feel that wealth mined from had had several drinks before com- Is taken from that marvelous detensai privations and travail of our fellows ing home. I aat down by the side of ot Btephen the first martyr. As hai my wife's bed. . . . Then my traces the history ot the people of; Is accursed wealth. lsraol, ho shows Ood's continued acWo have many added glories; wo wife woke up. . . . Sho ran Into As she did ao 1 fired one tivities and purposes from the hour hoi tho hall. have inauy other perils. But these shot at her. She fell In a heap In the called Abraham until the holy one ot will give us food for thought on I thought I had killed ball. her. lsraol canm to fill to their fulness all Day. Tho Christian Turning hack Into the bedroom, I of these same actlvltlea and purpoae. saw a movement underneath the bed- Stephon also shows us that alongside! clothes, lly this time I was In a ter- God's activities was tho equally perpTae fi a" aurc sfgiTBf UUIi bcIug"BotB8-- , rible temper and I fired three ahota sistent disobedience of tho people where In tbe vicinity. Into the bedclothea without looking which culminated In tho betrayal and " murder of that holy one. In the porWhen people come to realize that to make sure who was there. . flics mean filth and filth means crimi"n wish wo could bring about a tion selected ho seta befora us how nal negllgenco n degree of dtsgrnco state where no newspaper or report Joseph la aold Into Egypt, yet Ood waav will attach to the presence of flies er. in a case llko this, would consider with him and delivered him; how the)' around a store, restaurant, soda foun- his story complete until ho had found famine came and Jacob la thereby! tain or residence that will setlously out tho brand of whisky that the brought into Egypt only later to b Impair the prestige of tho offender In murderer drank, and got the name carried back Into the land of promise., Teach Faith. tho community. and photograph of tbe maker of It. I n Tbe flies are quite the most danger-- , Ther aro a good many sad things ' f h"ro?f ous and dirtiest beasts that roam about our civilization, but few more l,0 through our mysterious creatleo. Rl discouraging than the fact that men coruea mine apwuaio iae iiaoraw boforo ui "i0 fMt Paso Herald. mir.e who make whisky and use all tho arts' Ood s eternal purpoae with man of trade to stimulate Ita consumption r that of faith. Isaac, Jacob are able, by vlrtuo of their money, to , ' Joseph are hero mentioned and 'escape the odium which attaches to . A FLY CATECHISM. ot each sot before us. all others. like gamblers and panders.' " w uul- luD " who atlmiilntn rrlmn and nroflt bv of.1 Where Is the fly born? In maColller'a have covered a period of about SO plotting human weakness. nure and other filth. years, eight lessona dealing with JoWeekly. Where doea the fly live? In seph, and four with Jacob. all kinda of filth. He carriee Tilth Attention has been called to Joon his feet and wings. We agreo with Collier's that the Where doea the fly go when he reporter ahould In such cases tell seph as ono ot tho moat remarkable leaves the manure pilee and the 'TPe of Christ to bo found In the Old thn hmn.1 of whi.kv which caused th spittoon? He goes Into the crime, and give tho name' and photo- - Testament (see commenU on lesson kitchen, the dining room and graph of Its maker. Hut the story Is of April 27). Aa wo have also sug- the store. Let it bo gestcd Jacob Is not so grand a char not complete even then, What doea the fly do there? possible acter oa Abraham yet is much moro He walks on the bread and told who IL Is that makes vegetables, bathea fn the milk the liquor manufacturer and the llko tho average man. It Is Interesting to go over tbesn and wipes his feet In the butter. liquor seller; who It Is that saya to What diseases doee the fly "Go ahead you lessona and follow Rod's purposes and the whisky-maker- , carry? Typhoid fever, diarrheal may produce any brand you choosn to observe how like Christ Joseph waa. diseases, diphtheria, scarlet fever In I.KSSON I. we behold Jacob at thn provided you pay well for the privand any communicable disease. ilege." Let every voting eltlien put Instigation of hla mother decolvlng bis How can the fly be prevented? to himself the queatlon, "Who Is re- poor old father and being compelled By destroying all the filth about sponsible for crimes committed by to fly that ho might aavo his life, your premises. Screen the privy thought she could execute God's drink-cratemen?" Happy la he who vault, cover the manure bin, purposes; but it Is nuver right to do burn all waste matter, destroy can truthfully say, "Not I!" evil that good may result. your garbage, screen your house. boIn Either man must kill the fly THEY NEVER SAW DRUNKARD foro I.KSSON II. Jehovah appeared V or the fly will kill man. this conscience smitten refugoo and again promised tha .ho blessing. PREVENT THE FLY. Only One Child In Crowd of Two , yes, bis own divine purposo, would Thousand at Sunday School Rally be worked out In Jacob's llfo. This 1 Ever Saw Intoxicated Man a lesson on tho grace of God. How to Breeding. LESSON III. sou Jacob before ua There waa a great Sunday school twenty-onyears' service and rally In Maine a while ago, aald Mrs. aftor separation from his brother Esau. A. Hawley, editor or the If you have a stable do not allow Antoinette This is a great lesson on God's desire manure to accumulate. The manure W. C. T. I', paper of the elate ot Colo- and transforming power. Ho transshould bo removed twice a day to a rado, and two thousand children looked forms Jacob to Israel a "prince" and closed pit and should be removed from Into the face qf a man who asked softened tho heart ot Eaau. Kaltli of you ever saw a drunkthis twico u week. Do not tolerate "How many Only one child en man?" raised his overcame and la strengthened and manure piles. Why? itecausn In March. 109 confirmed. Green vitriol, one pound In a gallon hand. In LESSO.V IV. wo first behold Joyears ago, Neal Dow waa born. A bank of water, applied once a day will kill director, Identlfled with large corpora- seph particularly loved and favored tho maggots In the immure from a one tions and a conspicuous helper ot his and as bitterly hated; ho was thrown torso stable. fellow men; a general In the army that Into a pit to die but is taken up old fashioned dug outhouse Is If the served the Union; a Quaker, too. (typical of tho resurrection) and sold y used It should bo thoroughly treated which helped mightily, for Quakers are Into slavery. Tbe development of at frequent Intervals with chloride of bred to stand up for what they beand tho persistent, delivering purlime. and forth he went over pose of God are here presonted In Garbage cans should be closely cor. lievebackIn his little cutter, wrapped strong contrast the state ered. or. better, should have a fly trap In fur, a hot soapstnno at hla feet, and LESSON V. shows Joseph's enter attached to tbe cover In such a way thn flame of a blghty enthusiasm In ing that dark mate beyond which God flying upward from tbe his heart: back and forth he went. was to highly exalt hi 111. lly faith he that all flies garbage will bv sure to enter the trap. "sowing." as he said, "the stato knee overcame mat nerco temptation ana deep with literature." but better than h'8 treatment of hla fellow prisoner that, sowing it heart deep with hla wa fid's useful agency though It jeemed accidental and Insignificant. Men show tlivlr character in nothown Incarnated convictions. ing more clearly than by what thy God'e Continued Purpoae. A state re-And lo, tho harvest! cnuuren out oi a ouncn thitik laughable. Goethe. ueunieu; w.mu.i v i. is iuo completion, oc of 3,000 who never saw a drunkard; lesson V. and In It wo see Joseph a state clean from saloon signs and seated In the place ot power, ablo to open traps for tholr young feet. rau uiu country ana also nis Dretn-re- suNMrsawoL Lesson ltj twolve-ycar-ol- aaaaaas " w """ llo-bck- I Prevent o on-v- n. ON ANOTHER TACK WORKING of the Owsley County Deposit Hank, doing business Report of the condition In Endeavor to Reform Drinking Man at the town of lloonevllle. County of Owsley, State of Kentucky, at the close of Temperance People Now Trying to business on the 4th day of June, 1913! Throttle Liquor Traffic. 'RESOURCES tKJ,225.JJ2 2,20 1.40 Loaus and Discounts Overdrafts, secured aud unsecured Stocks, Bonds aud other Securities Due from Rauks Cash on Hand the stars? Checks and other cash items. Mra. Fielder, wife of the new govern Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures They are all common. I'oc once said that tbe greatest nor of New Jersey, la a handsome, accomplished and popular woman. poiKus, are those built about the homeTotal , ly emotions tbe love of man ami maid, LIABILITIES of mother and child, of country, of Ood, of home. Yet these emotions ure common. Bomo ono else has said that genius consists in the ability to express what everybody else feels. This is but giving voice to whut Is common to all men. The greatest things In me are not my peculiarities, but tho things I Imvu In common with my fellows, the fulluess with which I give utterance to these things, the points of contact I have with all manner and conditions of men. Benjamin Franklin was at home In the farmer's cabin, tho bcletitist'a laboratory, the legislative hall aud the king's palace. Ho had points of con-tawith all. The greatest men are so. They losses common faculties raised to tho nth power. This Is genius. The highest kind of sense is common sense. It is tho essence of the eyitkl!fi IBll wdi)pi of alLm-e-i -- 000.00 'iii H 'V-j- I 3,000.00 ; $124 J02lfl IDo you feel, Mr. Reader, that your abilities are coining all they are worth? jWhy not do a little Capital Slock, paid iu, iu cash Surplus. Fund Undivided Profits, less expenses aud tuxeH paid Deposits subject to check Time Deposits Bills Payable 25,000.00 5.000.00 281.43 $58,504.05 31,012.83 00,417.83 '.OW-- Total STATE OF KENTUCKY ) 1121,702.20 prospecting with a "Situation Wanted' ad? JThe possibilities are worth the small expense. j County of Owsley. nnd Cashier of the We, O. M. Hogg, T. C. Fuller above named Bank, do solemulyd Hvvear that the above statement is true to the bust of our knowledge and belief' G. M. IIooo, Vice President. T. 0. Fulleh, Cashier. Attest: Q. XI. Hogg, T. C. Fuller, Chas. Eversole, Directors. Correct Subscribed and sworn to before tne this 18th day of June, 1013. My Commission Expires February 20, 1010. Charles Hogg, Notary public. Vice-I'reaide- ht & LESSO.V VII. shows us God's continued purposo and tho beginning oC tho fultlllmont ot his word that the descendants of Abraham were to dwell In captivity (Gen. 15:13). LESSO.V VIII. Is a continuation ot Formerly temperance workers, says JoBeP' dealings with his brothers In Professor Koss of tho University of wlch their guilty consciences are Wisconsin, devoted Uielr efforts to an Bl"1 further pricked and God reveala endoavor to persuado a man not to t0 us U,B Immutable purpose, LESSO.V IX. la a tender ono of the drink, In the hopo of reforming him, Nowadays wo see that tho thing to do meeting of Joseph and llenjatnln whllts Is to throttlo tho liquor tralllc. In ut tuo Bame time It suggests to us the accomplishing this latter, and far more certainty of tho fact that we may "bo difficult and dangerous task, we aro Buro yur 'In WM And you out." for society a "once for all" , ,e'18 covered by his forgiving blood our service which will havo hundreds and Bm ls mercilessly upon our track, 'n LESSON X. wo bohold Josoph thousands of boys and girls from the temptations and allurements of the made known to his brethren and those o liquor evil. While wo recognize that ln car are urged to draw near. rescue missions of our cltlett ara soph's faith In God saved him from a work tho value ot which is rogance and retaliation and Inclined Immeasurable, wo must magnify the his heart to tendorness and love in his necessity for the "onco for all" aorvtce dealings with hla brothers. Even as Which shall render unnecessary large Joseph revealed himself to his broth part ot this form ot endeavor. ers so will Christ reveal himself. Joseph's provision for his fathom Leave Liquor Alone. and bis brethren, LESSON XL, la a. The brewer can ride In a coaoh end pair, rich suggestion of our father's bounty The drinker must trudae on tha road. One lets through the world with a Jaunty and caro tor all who are "ln Christ Jesus." Uy faith Joseph who bad ba-air. i como groat xne otner tenas under a load. In a strange land, identi- The brewer sets mon.y friends, my fled with all of Its power and splendor While the drinker's left poor and alooei makeB Provision that when God's pur--If you'd have your ahare of good thtnee, I0"0 Bhall bo executed and the son take care ot Israel shall be delivered from. And (save the liquor atone. Egypt, hla bones shall bo carried lpto the land ot tbe people to whom Incarnate Death. The value ot alcohol as a preservaand from whom he has tive is due solely to Its been separated. Faith Is tbe seproperty. Science has proclaimed al- cret of victory. Joseph aa "a type, cohol to be incarnate death. teaches us the lesson of faith. I Jo-thI .d g June 36, 1913 THE CITIZEN. Page Thrte. AT THEOPEN TOMB SUGGESTIONS BY Who Three Faithful Women Came to Mourn Heard That First Easter Sermon. On tho dark day of the crucifixion surely Joseph of Arlmathca wns the bravest, as well as tho moat loyal, man to ho found In nil Judcal Defying not only tho prejudices of the synagog, but the suspicions of Caesar's troops, no gavo Jesus of Nazareth In deth what he had so seldom known In life a place to lay his head. For Mary Magdalene and the other Mary, we may tnke It, that tho 8abbalh succeeding the murder on Cavalry had been one of lamentation, rnther than of. worship, for we read that they were weeping still vhen, at the rising of the sun on the next day, they, with Salome, made the first pllgrlmago to the Holy Hepulcher, not to find, as do the pilgrims of today, priest and kneeling choir engaged In tho performance of funeral manses, while the air Is laden with perfumo from swinging censers, hut whlto-robevisitants from another world. The apices and precious ointment carried by tho women wcro not sweeter than the rosea and lilies of Joseph's garden In that early morning stillness. A million times or more since It had been placed In the heavens had the sun risen nbovo the hllln of Judea, but never before had It looked upon so wonderful a sight aa a tomb deserted by Its occupant of his own A Striking Contrast $17,000,000 for Better Farms $30,000 for Better Babies. appointment thru her efficiency and enrnostnecs rather than thru political Influence "As tho chief of this bureau, Mis Lathrop Is supposed to 'Invcstlga'e nnd report on nil matters pertaining to tho welfaro of children nnd child life, and especially to questions of Infant mortality, tho birth rate, orphanage, Juvenile courts, child desertion, dangerous occupations, accidents nnd diseases of children, employment, and legislation affecting children In tho several states.' Lathrop's salary is 15,000 u Mlbs year oho baa fourteen carefully assistants, chiefly tllogo graduates, whose salaries aggrcgatu nearly 120,000 a year; for the rent of her efflco cho is allowed $2,000 a year. Tho appropriation for tho Children' J Bureau is about $30,000 a year. Deducting salaries and rent, this leuv?s something over $3,000 a year for supplies, postage, printing, and lU" various expenses Incident to an Imb.1-cct- SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door STATE EDITORS How Kentucky Schools May Bi Improved. TO EXTEND TERM IN OFFICE. Superintendent of Public Instruction 8hould Hava Mora Out Raforma Aim cation Rather Than of Electing Tims to Carry Should Be Edu- Instruction Qood Officiate. will. Great Conqueror Conquered. It had shone upon uucursed Eden; It had seen earth drowned In the waters of tho flood; It had looked upon Egypt when the creator won doing battle them lor the delivery of Israel; but never until now had It seen death's victim rise up to conquer the great conqueror, "Who will roll awny tho Mono?" the women had asked among themselves, knowing that tho removal nf the sealed barrier was a task too great for woman's strength. Hut the stone--ha- d the earthquake of the night just (ashed acted aa the servant nf the angels? was not In Its place, and the watchers, equipped with rpear and sword, were trembling, for they had a atrnnge story to take to their officers, and who could say how, at that time, n tale of the supernatural would tie received? How could they admit that armed men, who had fought the In other provinces of barbarlana Caesar's empire, had retreated before thoso awordlesa strang.rs at the It was not only to remove Why NolT (From the Loulevllle Tlmts. The awakened and more Intelligent Interest In all that pertains to education In the commonwealth suggests nn Inquiry In home quarters. Why not, they ask, so cnutrlvo nn that a continuity of reform be mndc the more certain Ity ermlttlng n second term to the superintendent of public Instruction? Allowing for tho time necessary for him to shnke down In his office nnd become nt home with the routine, how, In the brief spneo left, may he hope to nhapc and perfect plans Hint shall have time to blossom nnd benr fruit? Is It not eHhcntlnl that if those pinna meet public approval nnd support they b given ever- - widest opportunity to prove their worth by results? Tho suggestion Is worth consideration. There Is much to Ik; wild for It and something, no doubt, on the other aide, Hut, nt llrst glnnce, wo are free to state that It "listeria" well. Our Slogan "Education is an vestment) ignorance ie a tax." in- Tbo Woman's Homo Companion, which is carrying on a great cam palgn for "Better Babies," publish s tho following In Its July number: "Undo Sam spends money pretty wisely on tho whole, Tho appropriation for tho Department of Agriculture, which amounts to about Is not onu cent too large, it la building up tho material prosperity of our moot Important claw of citizens; It brlnga comfort nnd happl-ncfland education nnd Ideals to tho door of tho American farmer; it distributes Information' of Incalculable value, cxiicnslvo to acquire nnd disseminate; It glvos a marvelous mnll Bcrvlco; In fact, It provide Un farmer with friendly nnd efficient old In ovary branch of his business. "Tho Editor of U10 Woman's Home Companion on a recent vslt to Washington opent a roost Intending morning in tho Inspection of some brunches of tho Agricultural Deimrtmcnt and In talking with uomu of IU officials. "From tho Agi (cultural Department tho Editor proceeded to nn office building in a rather part of tho city whero Is located the Children's llurcau, with Miss Julia C. Lathrop In charge. Miss Ijithrop Is the only woman nt the head of a government bureau; sho secured her H Berea's Vocational Schools LADIES Home Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, Nurs-ln- g, Training that adds to your monoy-carnlpower, combined with general education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commercial. FOIl YOUNG Stenography and Typewriting. 2nd Door General Berea's Foundation School 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 chanco for most rapid progress. 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course For those who are not expecting to teach and who are not going through College, but deslro more general education. This is just tbo thing for thoso pro paring for medical studies or other professions without a college course. It also glvca tho best general education for those who wish a good start in study aud expect to carry it on by themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School portant bureau. a year for Better Farms," "Thirty Thousand a year for BettT Soventcen Millions Babies. "I6thls giving Miss Lathrop n th'anca to accomplish the purpose for whlc'i tho Children's Bureau was crentd?'' This gives the very best training for thoeo who expect to teach. Courses aro bo arranged that young people can tcaclt through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on in their course of study. Read Dlnsmore's great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is tho straight rood to College best training In Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The Academy lc now Dcrca's largest department. Teaching Agriculture From the Henderson Journal. 6th Door Berea College and provides standard This Is tho crown of the wholo Institution, courses In all advanced subjects. Questions Answered to lie tnuuiit In Krorn the llustcll Democrat. Herein Hen the lmKrtancu of education. Wu should educate rnther than Instruct, It Is fur more important to cultivate the mind than to store the memory, nnd Instruction Is only a part of education. Studies are n meant and not nn end. Children are by nature eager for Information. They nro always putting questions, nud this ought to be encouraged. Their Instincts may be trusted to a great extent, und In that enso they will do much to eilucatc themselves. the guarded stones that these visitants had come, but to send by tho women h message of hope to the nine disciples who had forsaken their master and fled, and the two who had followed afar off the prisoner In the hands of a pagan troop. And we may be assured that the rising sun glowed more brightly and the shadows of earth's darkest day fled farther Into tho distance when this message was spoken: "Co your way; tell his disciples and Peter that he goeth before you Into thebe placet). Galilee, as he said unto you." And the sun, now risen higher, sent from tli Kerry Cltlin.J hla beams Into the place whero the Thyslology, hygiene and other feadead had been and tho living was not, and the women, with their eyes now tures (crtii!iilig to sanitation should dried through terror of the supernat- have a proper place uHin the curricuural, saw that It was useless to seek lum of the school nt this place and any longer the living among the dead. taught regularly each week. In order They had listened to the first Kxster that these subjects may le properly1 sermon, and they departed to glvo the handled the four physicians of Ilcrry message, Bnd then ponder upon It In should Ik) placed In charge. Each one furbclowi of them would bo willing to give an their hearts. hour of his time each week to tho1 school as an Instructor upon snnltary Our Chief Business. .r hygiene science. Tho tnero teaching Let It be remembered that the of physiology, while It may Interest greatest concern to men Is the salva- somewhat ami tickle the fancy of tion of men. The revival Is what we many of the children, does not protect have been all these years working for one against tuberculosis, typhoid feand praying for. In not a few In- ver and other Infectious diseases. stances God's blessings have wonder- These subjects would not 1k too diffifully rested upon some of our cult to teach, nnd either if our nhvsl- charges. Many souls have been born clans could iiinke them understuiida-into the kingdom of God, and tho ble. Interesting and valuable. church generally revived. Wo hope that there will yet be a great revival In every church In the heart of every , BANKERS OFFER PRIZES person of every church of every charge FOR CORN GROWING CLUBS. Let thero bo much of our conference. prayer much agonlilng of spirit. The that Georgetown Mn Wilt Dlipen I.ord Is gracious nnd anxious With thero shall be a great outpouring of viiiui nwvaititiny aw war TJ bis spirit upon his people. Southern Out Plan. Christian Advocate. 1 I I If our children arc to Improve at school there nro two things their parents- should benr In mind. There energetic progressive, should Im county school stierlutendeiit, and the school trustees must tnke Interest In their work and do their very best to get the t results possible In their respective districts. There arc not two more Important officers In the county than that of superintendent and trustee. Hear this In mind when you are called on to elect them and vote for thoM; who are qualified to till 11 Ix-s- (From the Shelby ltrcord.J doesn't Interfere too much with the curriculum (the regular course) In the school. If that's the way they feel about It nil right. bins agriculture In the rural But we hereby cast onr vote In favor of t schools. Especially If It DOES Interfere with the curriculum In the schools. If the curriculum of the schools hadn't lieen interfered with n good many times In the past the clock .would have licen stopped for fifty years. There have been two separate and distinct schools of thought In the arrangement of the public school curriculum. There has been the faction which seemed determined to cram the Juvenile mind full of any old Information that was useless, and the less value to the pupil when he stepped out Into the world the more of It they tried to cram Into him. It has leeii done largely under the pretext of titling the pupil for the college which he never attended. The pupils have answered by quitting school nt the close of the grades and leaving n corisirnl's guard to matriculate. The other faction In the educntlonnl world has struggled to inject into the school course something useful something that would enable the graduate to battle skillfully and successfully In the world for which he was supposed to be fitting himself. The prnctlcnl or utilitarian faction was In a very rnnll minority 'at the start, but gradually concessions hnve been wrung from the other side until In the most advanced schools they really tench the pupils something useful. Let's tnke n mirror and look ourselves squarely In the face. There Is nothVet farm lands are worth here only half what ing wrong with Kentucky. they nre worth In other states which can tionst no better soil. We could ask for no lietter soil. Where Is n better climate? THEItE IS NOTHING WItONG HUT Ol'ltSELVES. Hoys who should be raised on the farm nre raised In the towns and then sent on to feed the hungry, remorseless cull of tho city. One blado of grass grows where two would grow If some one would tell It how. Fanners are n dollar In debt where they would have two In the bank If they nnd their sons were enabled to understand agriculture as It can now be understood when there Is opportunity to learn it. years ahead of the practice. Why not tnke a short The theory Is twenty-liv- e cut nnd Inject n little theory Into the pupils of the country schools In place of miscellaneous nnd classified useless information, fads and fancies, frills and WE notice by the dispatches that ngrlciilture schools of Kentucky t the rural BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College wlU :ts affiliated schorls, 1b not "a money-makin- g Institution. It roqnlres certain fees, but It expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of Its student, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as possible for students to earn and save In every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the charac.tor and reputation of the young people Our students como from the best families and aro earnest to do well and improve. For any who may bo sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parents in many assist in work of boarding hall, training, and getting pay according to winter it Is expected that all will have Berca live in College buildings, am farm and shops, receiving valuable the value of their labor. Except in a chance to earn a part of theirexpen-se- s. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for slothing, laundry, postage, books, etc., vary with different people Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate Is the best, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THE STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost Tin College asks no rent for the fine buildings in which students live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without coffee or extras, $1.35 a week, la tie fall, and $1.60 in winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to 60 tents tor each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc This is paid but once, 'and !s returned when the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, 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 COO ana (7.00 in Collegiate courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the half term. Installments ore as follows: FALL TERM Incidental Fee Room Board 7 weeks VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS $ 6.00 ACADEMY AND NORMAL COLLEGE .. '. 10, 1913 .. .. .. ' 5.60 9.-1- 6.00 7.00 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 7.00 7.00 0.4" $23.45 9.45 $32.90 Amount due Sept. Board 7 weeks, due Oct. 29, 1913 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 Total for term If paid In advance Incidental Fee Room Board 6 wecko $20.00 WINTER TERM $ 6.00 $3I.40 $ 6.00 $32.40 $ 7.30 6.00 9.00 20.80 9.00 29.00 7.20 9.00 22.20 9.00 31.20 7.20 9.00 23.20 9.00 32.20 Amount du Dec. Board 31, 1913 6 weeks due Feb. ft '14 , Cnlendnr advertising will bo dispensed with by the bankers of Georgetown this year, says the IxhiIbvIIIo Herald, nnd the money usually spent nloug that Hue will be given by the bunkers In prizes to tho Hoys' Corn Growing club This iMMUtiful property lies on the south side of Chestnut Street, of Scott county. Commissioner of Berca, Kentucky. , the lot being 60x200 feet, fronted by a concrete Newman recently received a communication from tho bankers of walk; a concrete basement under the whole house; arranged for house also fitted for gas lights. Georgetown stating that such action furnace-heat- ; The house is constructed of good material and is well built. It had been decided upon nt a meeting of the bunkers. As a result of this action has double iloors, the top lloor being of hardwood handsomely about $2K) from that source will be finished. The fust floor rooms are finished in hardwood, the second given in prizes. in hard pine. The building is also storm sheeted and is plastered Let Lovo Sweeten Service. This seems to be a sane and sensible turnout with patent wood fiber plaster. There are three beautiful We need to watch against a "grudgCalendar advertising tiled grates with oak mantels with large french plate mirrors. ing service." Tho enemy is always thing to do. trying to get In tho word "duty," in- brings Inadequate returns for the monThe water supply is from a deep bored well on the back porch. stead of tho word "delight;" he says ey Invested. The banks of this statu This is a most beautiful home. We are going to sell it if we can. are spending 10.000 or $40,000 annuala stern "you must." Instead of a lovAny one wanting a good home in Berea with an opportunity to send ing "you may." Tboro Is no slavery ly for calendars, and except In rare cases this is a "dead" expense. It was his children to school will find it to his advantage to write to Bicknell like tbo slavery of love, but its chains are sweet- - It knows nothing of "sac- all right years ago when banks first it Harris at once. We will be delighted to give prices on this prorifice" no matter what may be given began to use this medium of advertis- perty or any which we have. And we like to have calls also for we up. It delights to do the will of tho ing, but now practically every busi- can show better than we can describe the property. ness house lu every town pusses out beloved one. Smith. There have been some good bargains in the way of vacant lots calendars to Its customers. The mer- and residence properties sold on Jackson Street recently. We have chant, the miller, tho butcher, the still Noblo Ideal. some splendid offers to make properties running in prices from blacksmith and others make n bid for of lierea. We to be good, to keep life pure Just trade lu this way. As a result the 500.00 up to 4000.00 right in Uerea and just out from degrading eloments, to make it bank's customers have more calendar should be pleased to have any one take up the matter with us. constantly helpful In llttlo ways to than they know what to do with und Yours very truly, those who are touched by it, to keop for that reason nonu of them are propone's spirits always sweet and avoid erly appreciated. We venture the as& all manner of petty anger and Irrita- sertion thut the leud of tho Georgebility that Is an Ideal as noble as It is town bunkers will bo followed by the dtfflcslt. Edward Howard Griggs. baukers till over the state. Appreciation of Blessings. Wo nro In danger of getting so used to things that wo do not realize their worth. It Is bad for a man to get too used to God', love, to the comforts of home, and the blessings of health. It la a bit of tho hurt of sin stupefying our senses when It Is so. We should aim to cultivate the samo freshness of appreciation of our blessings as when theso blessings came. Ilev. 8. D. Gordon. Total for term If paid in advance S28.BO $30.70 nor money $3I.70 for books or This laundry. does not Include the dollar deposit BICKNELL HARRIS, Bera, Kentucky Special Expenses Business. Winter Total String Fall $10.00 $36.66 112.00 Stenography and Typewriting .. ..$H.OO 10.00 36.66 12.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .. .. 14.00 18.06 5.00 6.00 7.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business courso studies for students in other departments: 27.06 7.60 9.00 10.60 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use 18.60 5.00 6.00 7X0 of Instrument Cosn. Lsrw, Com. Oeog, Com. S.4C 1.60 1.80 Arltk., or Penmanship, each .. 2.10 special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. In no case will young man or young woman can get an education at Any Berea It there is the will to do so. It U a great advantage to continue during winter and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste time- in the publls schools going over and over the same things, when they might be Improving much faster by coming to Berea and 1 tailing In on new studies with some of Uie beat young men and wosaea from other 00 ua ties aad state Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they ars above 16 years old, In good health, and of good character. This may be signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Fall Term opens, Wednesday, Sept 10th. screUry, For information or PI on illy advie writs to tie able-bodi- ed - D. WALTER MORTON, Berca, Ky. Page Four. THE CITIZEN. June 26, 1913 miirf. takes 9ooaoooaoaoooooooooo9O0oooo0oooo 8 LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA. AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES A f oaoooaogooaoaoooi oooaooooaooooooS I rW ime. icnn..,.: a. mt nrs 01 me wecK . . . w awena summer acuooi. Mr. and Mro. John h. Dean return- Ricferaond, Ky. cd last week frui t a visit with rela- Phone 505 Uvea In Indiana. North Bound, Local Miss Amy Todd spent from Satur- 7:00 a. m. 10:66 p. so. day until Monday with Mrs. Stella Knoxvllle 2:62 a. m. Laswell nt Orlando, Ky. 1:07 p. m BEREA 7:46 a.m. 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati W II. and ttwa trip thru Uie mountains South Bound, Local trancw, returned to their 4:16 p. m. Lexington, Saturday. 01 tastern Kentucky. 6:30 a. m. ClnclnnaU v Mr- - Laura Jones was In Rlclmiol.d 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. m. BEREA Mrs. H. C. Woolf's mother has been 7:00 p. m. 6:60 a. n. making an extinded visit with her tuo first of the week on buslnesa. Knosvtlle Express Train. .Mrs. rronk Blazer and children of at her heme on Center St. Yellow Springs, Ohio, are making an No. 32 will stop at Bore to take Mrs. Nettle Alann who has been on paaaengera for Dayton, O., Richand with horn folks since betoro winded vt3lt with relatives mond, Ind., Indianapolis, Ind., Colum- Commencement leturncd to her home Mends In Berea. ",1's' s- - K- - Welch wa--i quite slcis bus, O., and points beyond. In Cleveland, Tuesday. South Bound. Don't forget Mia. Laura Jones' clos- - at ner homo on Chestnut St. at tha 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati lug out ealo of hats Is on. Get a $3 flrst of tno weel" 11:55 a. m. BEREA Mr. T. H. Burnam of now. A good hat for Richmond No. 33 will stop to Uke on pas- - stylish hat for J2. It will pay yoj spent Monday of this week In Berea - j to come ami sengers ror Atlanta ana pomis netlles0 bargains. Big on business. yond. (line of children' hats Just in. cheap. i nr. P rnrn,ll..a North Bound icverythlng cheap. adl last Saturday. 4:45 p. m. BEREA Mr. and Mrs. .'. T. Scrivner are vs- Mr. & A. Thomso of 8:50 p. m. Cincinnati (Itlng in Estill County while Mr. came to Berea, Monday, for a fev Scrivner regains bis strength from :i days. very serious operation, which was M ., ..."-ua tou I performed In Rlclimonda few weeks , "".oiiuai lur a xew uays, is able to be cut again. Mrs. .lames Klnnard who has been Mr. Morris Phillips came up from Knowing themselves indebt extended visit with her L,8 w homc a1v ' .Mrs. L. A. Davis, and .Mrs call and ed to me will please da . Geo. Dick, rvturned to her home in .' The Boisie Eaton and .Mary settle by July 1st, as 1 Wish to 0raaha last woek; trip to Cincinnati .... '"aze .v nil accounts bv that time m e .,u nu, 01. niu j last Sunday. ner noustiioiu goous at a low price on Thursday and Friday of thUweek. Meat INSURANCE Will sign your bond. Judge T. J. Coylo leaves for Mori- ua, Sunda.. MIbs Grace Kngle who has rvmnln- I led In Berea since Commencement I ut the first of tho week for her home CITY rilONK 153 ' Office over Berea Bank & Trust Co. at McKeo whero she will spend the summer. I McCormlck mowers, rakes and oil- DAN H. (ad) . f Ivatorn (it Well h's. Fire. Life, Acddeat, aarj Life Stock , Mr. Horaco Cildwcll left for Knox- - DR. BEST, DENTIST BRICK ... . f.L Germany a matter of course that many things must bo done by tha The Lexington pistrlct Conference J was dovotcd to tho discussion of tho statn In order to protect Its llfo and Is now In BtBsl.it. under very favor- - topic, "How to Make the Mlnbtv The highways of dnvclop Industry ablo coiKlltloua. Tho Coufcnnco of the Succeed," aftor which tho people liscommerce, both br rail and by water, Methodist Episcopal Church w as open-- e tened to an excellent sermon by Hev. aro the best assets of the nation. Through tholr Intelligent administraby a song ami praise nervco Tues K. It. Ovorly. For the remainder of tion trade and commerce have been day evening at 7:30 o'clock. After tho week ending Friday evening tho stimulated. The cities, too, have the greeting twin the pastor of tho program wilt bo carried out. Tho conthat commerce Is ruled by Berea Churcli I.., resitonsc was de- - cluding sermon will bo preached by ..invmlimen and cheapness, norun U.pnA by L of the presiding officer, Itev. T. II. StmtCTY , u i nte sected by canals, In the fac I THbEb rOH bourvllle, Ky. The sonnon of tin ton of Barbou.vllle, Ky. Tim spirit that the nation owns tho 1, . i evening was delivered by Rev. A. S. that prevails is that of spirituality 1. itinm ....... ,, Are of railways ami Suitable Shade Producers . iGo-lk' ft Collcgo Hill, Ky. ami iou is uirasing 00111 nunisu'r bin as possiuie ior muumj. Foup QneM, classes-H- ow to n... Wednerdav mornlne Mln.. and oople. burg and Ilrcmen aro free port of enpi.nt Correctly. try Into which the merchandise of tho Hero It la Miss Mary Foe, after a few weeks' Shade trees suitable for street plant world Is shipped In bulk. Mr. J. C Bowman, accompanied by visit with the Welches, the Hunts, his son. J, O., left Saturday noon for Ing come under four general classes: permitted to Ho without tar or duty, awaiting export or entry Into tha' The columnar, such as the Lombardy and mnnv other irlemls I Popular. I Irish Juniper and red cedar; , country Parkaburg, Iud.. last Thursday.month there, they will spend a lev "- auu cu uiren or weeks n virt.it.- n. . airs. . . a. I ... LMIJU. " . I UU UJMIW ... . . Tea I . s .. . . .. WI1ILH BWHOL KUU1. I IlinUIH. If I"" g o,,. are vis.l.ng relatives m visiting Miss Pearl Uastln, after spreading bead, as tho ' Laying a birthday feast on tho fre or town this week. . , wt, Mrs. Sallle Hanson lor tfie past American elm and sliver maple; the lnnch counter, a deal chef In lha em- AIlss Bcttlo Azllll, who has been few weeks, accomivanled by her llttlu form, such as tho Caro- - ' ploy of "Ike" Hlrschorn. a New York visiting with her sister, Mrs. Judge j cousin, Julia Hanson, returned to hotelkeeper, commlltecd an amusing Una popular and horse chestnut. Morgan, of Italic County tor the past homo at Lexington last Thursday. The redbud or Judas troo, the mag- - error tho other day, and Incidentally fCw' da'J- - returned to Berea, Monday and Imllar varieties are oxcel- - lost his Job. It was tho hotel Proprj- Miss Etta Mooro was shopping In 'ent for u or c'7 squares, tor's birthday "Ike Invited . Richmond 'fe&t. Paturday. Methodist Conference Tinrruvwerrrnnr It aTownE7 Tnt 0my ...... 1 I ..... " " - .. . .. ... ... . vase-forme- tl I I . A1 I fr, - IIMI-- I round-heade- I hr ni, on St. Sto All 5olng for $3,500. Miss Fannlo Dowden who taught 'the nubile school at White Hall. Garrard County, last year In ruch a rallsfactory manner has been ployed to teach tho samo school th!a year. Tho Mlisw Mollle Jackson and For- rest .Mario Hay J !.uv0 returned from 0 visit with relatives In McKo-;-. They wef accomiianleJ home by their lit tlo cousin, Cleo, daughter cf Mr. and .Mrs. R. V. Bakr, of McKee. Miss Elizabeth Lewis, class of Ml. em-ttlI T lat TZT T j of growthi It bc.t ,0 .eIpct treci from nurseries In the fall, so that their form can be fully determined, and this Is also a ooil for transulant- Ing. for the roots can then become established In new quarters before froit. The trees should be well pruned, and after the ground Is froien a mulch of leaves about six Inches deep (held In place by brances, but which allow aeration of ground) should bo put on. This will furnish and, by putting It on after the first frosts, will prevent the ralco from building nests In, or nibbling tho n 0?'! ( ' The chef, being bis chef, Haienpflug deaf, did not comprehend the order nnd In five minutes the layout was on tho free lunch counter The news tproad quickly that Hlrschorn had turned philanthropist and It was all over In a minute. Before "Ike" could to the scene the elaborate birth-headay dinner had vanished. deCRCc, of the season were ordered In unlimited quantities. It was a fine "I'ut It layout that "Ike" Inspected. ll on the table upstairs," ho said to gt t, rooUl' ALL PERSONS ) I -- .... ... 7 Ml-ee- ' ' a' of tvn0i are quite generally conceded to give the best effect. The American elm Is the street tree of tho .older towns of the east and middlewe8t. and rightly so, as It. It both ruggrows with unl- Kcd anJ Kract,ful tormll5f- - 'et "Hbout monotony, shows lTWuallty without departing Br8at 1 ,ai at llarlan t from lrpe developing In age what i,r- left for I'hlladel- - might utmost bo called personality. pha, Monday, whcr ho will Join Mm. Arthur Hay In the Craftsman. Taylor. They will sail for Europe 0 the ln.ratcr some tlmo next week. QQOD LESSON FROM GERMANY whIch Mlaa Grace Maiden, class of '01. erecting f.m New Haven wlU, u ',lcturo ot the famous Center Church on tho Green, whose pastor gavo the address to our religious so cletles at Commencement time. Mr. Oscar Clark, a former student of Berea, now editor of the Harlan Enterprise, I.' quite sick with tvnh- - .,' lh" ,hJ r,tamVt over tTT' street, and rtMt ... g0 ' " ' )n setting Out Trtte. Describing the results of nortlcuJ- ,Ural l"'l",,1or",.,,t ' Woburn ex- fruit farm, Spencer M Xring controverted some old notlons as to the transplsntlng of trees from tho nursery to the fruit ground, jt made little or no difference, hn snd, to tho futurn welfare of the troa whether tho ends of the old roots were trimmed or left Jsgged and torn; nor did It matter whether they were fuy .pred out Instead of being died Into tho hole prepared for them. Experiments had shown thnt It was the now rootlets which wero to tm formed and not the old ones on which the future llfo of tho tree depended. care-maki- Iomlon Mall. Palace Market Call. U. B. ROBERTS, Proprietor' Houghton, Pavry. Phoenix, Seehler and Banner buggies now on the floor (ad.) Welch's. Mrs. Maggie Ogg and daughter, Lucy, aro spending this week with ..irs. uggs laui--- .. oir. u.. ..uu-- ... at Hugh, Ky., before their departure for 'Buckhorn. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Coyle attendg at Panola, Sunday. ed They report a large crowd and tables heaped with good things to cat which was served outdoors. Mr. H. E. Bingham who has bvjen working In Cincinnati for some tlmo vlsltdd with home folks last week. Friday and Saturday, Mrs. Laura Jones has a great Sailor Sale. New pedal Hue ot Sailors Just In for this sale, all at $1.00 each. Mlsa Ella Adams entertained quite a number of young people at h.r home, Saturday evening. Mrs. N. J. Coyle Is visiting this week with relatives In Hamilton, O. J. M. Coylo had a slight attack of appendicitis, Monday, but U reported better. Mrs. J. W. Coyle and children from Hamilton, O., visited with relatives In Berea last woek. now at Hooslcr wheat drills at home-comin- M,83 retumed home ,a,t week after a pleasant visit with her brother. Zeal Logan. j Mr am, Miu ,v H B,cknc retufn. ;ed. Sundaj. from . a jew da s v,slt w,h .. k R Who la the next lucky man? The pivot beam Brown cultivator (or S27.50 at Welch s. (ad) Mr. and Mrs. B. Harris are visiting Mrs. Harris' parents In Rockcastle County. Tho Misses VanWlnkle and Grace Preston visited a few days at Brodhead, with friends. Orln and William VanWlnkle aw Iigga Mr. Howard Harrison left for Bat- tie Creek, Mich., Saturday, where he will bo employed during the rummer Cities There Have Demonstrated That (Commerce Is Ruled by Convenience and Cheapness. GO TO ,, "The Stores That Made Berea Famous" . Thought in America Is obsessed with the Idea that the laws ot com-- 1 merce are like the laws of naturo, Wo assumo that they cannot be con- trolled or aided by man. Transporta- tion must be left to private control. There l?.nP ?"?' assumption JnfiSC" y, City's Crestest Problem. The greatest probyem In Hartford, even abovn business, government and other very Important Issues, Is that In the life of your youth, right principles of Interrltv. common honesty and love o countrr shall b msdo to grow and come to lho foundations of llfo. From Rn addrt.ig by Hanker James O. Caunon of New York tfon, tU Hartford M. C. A. house at Middle. own, which he will I Tuesdays and KatiirdnyH from ;.:'. occupy soon. to S:20 p. m. Geo. Bratcher, J. M. and Dave John-bo- n , The houru as published, last woek If ft. Satunluy for Germ'antouii. were Incorrect. u., wnoro mcy navo 'cured work. t mck;,S married, Thursday, June 10th. Miss Bessie Johnson Is visiting ,"lnok'- Howard Johnton and .Miss Evans were visitors at Slate STRAYED In F0R SALE CHESTNUT SHINGLES Bt-tti- -- Portsmouth, O. Mrs. Wm. Galloway spent a fe'v days with her step-soDr. Orln Robe, In n. vlsltlng relatives j nave cvcral hundred thousand chestnut shingles and can ship on I short nolle Write or call or phono Francis for urlcos. H. II. Wood. Wlldle. Ky. 1 I. Irk VOTE FOR ,!0U uigos .uaxy and Florenrv. Tatum wero vl.ltlng in Richmond a row das last week. House and three lots for sale. $600 cash If sold before July 1st. G. W. xut. HARVEY r.ra.rl, l.. U H. BROCK Ik. jsa Az-bi- A red male ucy, weighing nearly 100 lbs. Owner may have him by pay. Ing damage and for this notice. Chas. T. Shearer. Dlsputanta, Ky. tkimi r.u FOR J.U.U. itiU uJ . s Hook, Berea, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. E. Scale spent Sunday In Paint Lick. Tho Juanlta Camp Fire Girls had great success with their Ice cream fete, given on Christian Churt h yard, Miss Mabel James of Hlnton, Vn., Saturday ovenln... ll and the Misses Leah and Hazel Q. , Sir. Wilson Is .letting his (ad.) Welch's. of Richmond, Ky., visited with Mr. Wm. Duncan will soon have his parents on Center St. Mr. J. E. Gott on Center St. and Miss Mary Robinson visited from new house completed which Is quite other friends In Borea from Friday Tuesday until Friday with .Mrs. Roy an addition to Chestnut St. until Monday. Is having his house Dunn at White. Station. Mr. II. Muncy Mr. J. H. Cooper, traveling wiles-ma- n Mr. Andrew Isaacs and J. K. Bakpainted. for LIttlcfleld and Stcere, Knox-vill- e, er were In Richmond on business last Tonn., was a business visitWilliam Hanson, Jr., has gone to Saturday,. visit with hlo aunt at Winchester for or in Berea, Monday. Prof. Lewis geee to Buffalo, a month. Mr. Edjar Mooro spent Sunday with County, Saturday, as a represenNew Hats, Ratine, duck and linen, his parents near Berea. tative of tho Ptate Department of midsummer novelties at Mrs. Laura Agriculture, to deliver a Mr. Oscar Johnson, Who a few days lecture on (ad) Jones, Borea, Ky. ngo was very badly bruised In a "Soils" beforo a farmers' meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Arch Clark and chilProf. Carl Hunt left Monday on the wreck Just a few miles south of dren have been visiting with Mr. noon trnln for Knovviiif. T.nn wh.i Berea. Is Impicvlng. Mr. Johnson Clark's parents n Chestnut St. he will attend bummer school at the thinks that ho will be able to re- Miss Jennie Elliott, who has beu University sumo his work within a month. of Tenn. Mrs. Hunt folvisiting for several days, with Mr. lows a week Mr. S. T. Mitchell was In B.rea later. and Mrs. Simon Muncy left, Satur- When you want a real wagon It's over Sunday. day, for her homo In Casey County, Mr. and Mro. Will Dunham wore a "Studebaker," "Old Hickory" or visitors to Paint Lick last Sunday. "Weber" at Welch's. La-Ru- o I ; COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT VACATioTllBRARY HOURS 5, ex-co- pt o( Madison County School. Every afternoon from 2 to Tuesdays und Saturdays. The Christian Sunday School giv.. their Children'.! Day exercises next Sunday night. Mrs. A. N. CIVk, who hac been visiting for tho piiBt two weeks with Mrt.. S. I'. Clar. baa gono to Rose Hill, Va., to vl.lt relatives there. Tho Borea Fair Association has changed Its time for tho fair this year to July 20th, 31st, and Aug 1st. Rov. Jac. Madison Combs, former teacher of Carpentry, Is spending few daya In Berea. KINGSTON NEWS Subject to tlie action of the Democratic rpCT rlYEJL TROUSERS OR VEST For a short time only we are offering with every Suit or every Coat and Trousers a FREE Fancy Vest or a FREE Pair of Trousers made to your measure by The Racket Store see CLARKSTON LOR Deering Mowing Machines and Rakes NAJN STREET, near Bank TELEPHONE NO. 40 CALLS Kingston, Juno 23. Miss Stella Wlnburn of Richmond Is spending this week with Archie Maupln. Mr. and Mrs. Cam Lewis mado a business trip to Richmond, Saturday. The illsaod Mabel and Llu Flau-erSuda Powell, Eva Lewis, Lydla Young, Laura Murray, draco Parks, and Clemmle Abrams, and thoilossrj. Lonnlo Abrams, Green Powell, Johu Parks and Hugh Lewis spent Sunday at tho homo of Mr. atid Mrs. Curt Parks. , Miss Suda Poa.U was shopping in Boroa, Tuosday. Tho Misses Elizabeth aud Flanory wero tho guesta of Wobb, Saturday and Sunday. BLUE LICK ITEMS , The Globe Tailoring Co. Cincinnati Every garment is backed by the rigid guarantee of the makers. Take advantage of this NOW. 500 Patterns to Select from Prices $20 to $40 Let Us Take Your Measure To-da- y m Verua L':ona 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. J, A. Bcugo Is at homo from Ohio. S. F. Johnson bad u fine horsu killed by lightning last Thursday. Stanley Johnson spent last week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Johnsou. B. II. Foley ta erecting a new store HAYES BEREA, C& "W: Quality Store" GOTT KENTUCKY June 26. 1913. THE CITIZEN. to tho The Citizen is sharp, and it has a good bargain for its ethodist District Conference In Her-- mon. subscribers who like a sharp knife. Any subscriber to THE this week, tho Union Church will not In this connection, The Cltlxcn to call genctat attention to the hold regular prayer meeting CITIZEN who pays his dollar for first payment or renewal can hut tho membership Is requested tu programs of the Conference, which !; have a dollar knife extra by paying 25 cents extra. Razor nttend tho session of tho District gan Tuesday evening and continue, Conference, Thursday ovenlng. llev. with morning, afternoon, and evening steel, white or black rough horn handle Looks like this. Owing dos-Ires The Citizen Knife Union Church to Attend Methodist Conference reunions of tho Mprogram for tho evening for a ser- Ad Pointers Advertising Talks J. M. Molear o( Lexington In on tho. sessions, until Friday evening. Qood advertising Is a modern force that must be used by Institutions that Intend to grow. And the man with a good product will accomplish what ha wants to do quicker, easier and with least expense If he ad- crippling and iiosslbly the death of tho beet sugar Industry, Pres. Wilson LAW OF DEMAND IS Tlio excellent work of the PrlscllU approved and urges tho provision. rejort-e- d Club during tin lat year, as FHIEDMANN FOIt llEULI.V SANE AND CERTAIN by Mm. Claih C. Hook, tho Secre Dr. Friedman, tf Itcrlln, who some won a prl.'J for Mrs. Hook from 1 mo ago announced tliat ho had distary, tho Ladles Homo Journal.' Her report covered a euro for tuberculosis, sailAdvertising Not Less Valuable conspicuous place In th" was gtvou WINS A PRIZE vertises right In the retail business small firms that don't advertise very often settle close to tha large store because the latter will draw hugs crowds through pub- 1 Because of Some UnJuly number on the page entitled Juno 17th. Tho loard of health of tho GET ONE TODAY What Women'i Clubs nro Doing.' 1il3 city has forbidden the use of believers. In her report mention was made of serum vaccine. campaign, tho annual town cleaning Every year N. W. Ayer 4 Son of Examinations of patlenU treated by AN OUTING tho Influfiico of tho Club In securDr, Frledmann have proved In manv Philadelphia, one of the largest and ing sanitary regulations by tho town tho rimedy has failed t ) most Influential advertising agencies Tho Ilungalo on Ilurdctto's moun council, tho support given to the houl:- - caseri that in the country, Issue a little volume a cure. tain, doeplto tli'i hard rain, was a worm Investigation carried cn by Dr. effect on advertising, which, contains gems I'RISON ItEFOILMS place of unusual bnpplnena from Tuesof thought and arguments that are Lock of the Itockefcller Com S. Warden Thomas of the Ohio State especially convincing. day afternoon until Wednesday morn. mission, and the annual bazaar, the' 1esum1 This year they have Just Issued a lug, when a select party of eight, proceeds of which form a charity penitentiary nt Columbus has n.order (0 tne efIoct tlmt food BIl, little booklet entitled "The Ayer Idea SUNDAY SCHOOL responding to tho very cordial Invl- imiiui i... ...i. ii iiiuii . .......i.. .............. . "WANT ADS" ii.t.uj it) niiii;,, In Advertising," which contains some 'tatlon of Mrs. II, II. Itobcrts, gather- - havit beou helped. mighty good advertising logic. We GEORGE JOHN KINDEL I oil Hint-- . f.it-- mil nn Invmnnt. More Than Enough Teachers Secured The Citizen Is glad to give local quote from this book as follows: '' H THY mm- - of comfort want- Through Advertisement In am iliare It with Irnt !tl enjoyliu tho carefully Those currency to this deserved publicity "There are men who do not believe ..., .............. . .1... ......... .......... the Newspapers. In advertising good men and wise, f tho .Club's activities, for there Is I through all thn ynn of famine. It but that signifies naughL It Is but a Mrs. Itobcrts, Dr. Showers and the perhnK no organization In Itereu that j hall rv h and thr brother. The public Is beginning to realize brief while since many men believed more and more that the newspaper Is Misses Hilda Welch and (lrao I.. Cor- - as dono more tor the good of the that the earth was flat, but It was the medium through which the great A FEW B"EAQ8- uellus, and tho Messrs. Douglas Hole community; and It la to bo sincerely round all the time. The earth did not mass - "owinan. - "D1 of people Is to be reached when . ad v .., . hoied that futuie years may find It 1. ..... change Its shape; men merely altered an object Is to be attained. It makes I even more active and helpful. views. The point of It all Is no nary that we know how to keep that their difference whether the object Is that there are established facts In the sale of a cake of soap, the Incul staff In good condition. Tho following IN OUR OWN STATE established REAR ADMIRAL TWINING lirttnrta urn i.n.iil in mill vfirlnttr In fitirbusiness Just as there are cation of a polltcal faith, the hiring Continual from I'irtt rge facts In nature and belief or disbelief of a cook, or the purchase of any detables. does not change the facts. Vienna Holla. Take a cup of warm The newspaper Is tho sired WF.BU LAW NOT VIOLATED "Suppose, for Instance, you were to one article. water, two teaipoonfuls of sugar, two channel through which all the deCourt of Appeals held recent The say: T do not believe In darkness; I sires of humanity must flow. of salt, a fourth of a cup of tepid wa- ly, In considering tho action of the do not want darkness.' Will It not ter, In which a yeast cake Is dissolved, A notable example of this fact was Whitley Circuit Court, which flnl grow dark tonight quite the same as given In Chicago recently when egg nnd two and a half cups of one ai though you were heartily In favor of Adorns Express Company $100 untho Hour. Mix and sot to raise; when well want ad" was Inserted In several of ZIbbbbbb! M9t0ittttFr ' M-- TTl JiCaBBHIt carry n bbbbbH law, for It? risen roll out In long rolls nnd form In . der tho the papers asking for Sunday school creeccnt-shnpe"You may not like the telephone or teachers. The "want ad" did Its work rolls, Set to raise; j ing liquor Into a "dry" county, that thoutypewriter or adding machine brush with melted butter, and when and a sufficient number of teachers. tho culpability of the carrier sands of persons do not but these was supplied to meet the demand. light bake In a hot oven. entirely uion tlw use to which tho are established instruments In today's Brioche. This Is the French coffee The advertisement was Inserted by ti consigns IntcnJs to put the liquor. Activities and your feelings will not the rake. Mix together two cups of flour, Halsted Street Institutional bbbbbbbbbbbbbbV. It thW use does tot violate n law of alter the facts. To refuse to use them church, which Is affiliated with no par eggs, four tablespoonfuls of sugar.thrcc tho State, the carrier la blameless. stamps you as being behind the times, ticular denomination. The school una half cup of butter, a teanpoonful of Under this nctl'm the decision of the and competition with the man or busi- dertook a great and Important work salt, a fourth of a cup of water la ness which does use them Is no longer In one of the "toughest' sections of Whitley Circuit Court was reversed. a which the east cske Is sotte.nt.-d- , posxlble for the man or business the city, but It was a success from POWBHS TO UEriUE; fourth cup of milk and a cup of mixed which does not use them. fruit. Tho fruit may be raisins, curthe start. It's one great difficulty, Recent reports are to tho effect 'The time has passed for giving however, was to obtain a sufficient rants and citron, cut In very thin Representative Caleb l'ovr- that serious attention to the man who does number of teachers for the pupils pieces. When risen, roll In long roll, will not bo a candidate for re not believe In advertising. Advertls- - who thronged through the doors. form In circle nnd alaih with a sharp jection to Congt'ihs. Ilj-- his voluntary Congrestman Klndel, the new rep- - Ing Is as much a part of today's life Therefore, the superintendent hit up knife. Sprlnklu with sugar and cinnaur on the plan of Inserting "want ads" retirement longmw will iumj onureientatlve of the First district of as electricity, nnnsepiic surKi-rmon nnd bake. Its most consplcioua figures. Since t Colorado, says he started to work at trolley traction. In the newspapers. The result was I'ocket book rolls for tho children "The system under which he who most gratifying. The teachers came Mr. Powers firm camo t" Congress tw-- the age of thirteen for $1.50 a week, Jiro made of tho Parker house roll mixIt In droves. They filled up the vacan and three years later apprenticed him- - has something to sell tells about yean ago, his Democratic;-colleagueture, cutting them as for I'arker house Is n cies and they left a watting list with rolls. When they are folded over, put , from Kentucky Luve absolutely dew.'rt-- self to a mattressmaker. He waa born to thorn who do or should use It. n Cincinnati, but atter he learned nisu proved, established, actual fact and no more than a dozen names upon It. two or three currants In each, then d him. Tlley havo not only refused slnglo fact has ever yet been whip Verily, It pays, to advertise for what w .fold over and, when baked, tho little 0 tu sneak to hlm.-ttake the ku1i He I ped by an army of opinions. you need, and especially does It pay llshed an upholstery business. delighted with tho .people will bo with him, but they have fifty-eigof offlc "Ilroadly speaking. It Is easier and to advertise In a newspaper grantyears old, Is married and money they find In their rolls. refused to servo on committees; with has two children. more profitable to obey the law than ing always that It Is a newspaper that One of the important points to con him. After retirement Mr. Powers will to try to break It. If It Is a good law dares to announce Its circulation. alder In all bread making Is letting be resisted. Tackle the practice law nt Uarbourvllle. It raise light .enough and then baking delicacies may not be handed In to It cannot gravity, for Instance, and see TItADE IIOOSTEHS TO TOUIt How He Did It It at first at a high temperature, to of law of prisoners by; friends. Tho result how far you get with your opposition. MOUNTAIN'S One dealer In Indiana opened a new kill the yeast plant aud ceaso Its rals-rnthis order will be tho prevention of 'The law of demand Is Just as sane, store In a Oerman locality. Ilelng an A party of Trade Iloosters from the tho smuggling of narcotic drug to Just as certain and Just as natural as Irishman and not at all familiar with Rear Admiral Nathan C. Twining I'xlngton Commercial Club started prisoners. the law of gravity. Both work day the mother tongue of the majority of Is chief of the bureau of ordnance of Tuesday mornln; on a trip thru the Within a short time visitors who and night, weekdays, holidays and his customers, he lost a great deal of the navy department, whoss secret been np- - wish; to enter tho shops to eee the Sundays and they always pull downplans of the electric wiring cf the mountains. Seakors have business through a rival dealer, who Abdul Hsmld's New Prison. new dreadnaught Pennsylvania are liolnted to reply to addresses of wel prisoners at work will bo refused tho ward. could spout German with the best of "Down at the bottom of all com them. palnco at Constanti- supposed to have beefi stolen. come nt tho various stops, and par privilege This? action Is taken out of Tho lleylcrbey Abdut nople, to which the ades will bo conducted by the party. consideration of the feelings of tin merclal success there Is demand In Realizing that a great deal of his slstently tugging away. It demand Jlamld has been removed from Salonprisoners, and In view, of; tho fact can bo circumscribed and focussed rival's business was due to the tact ika, Is generally regarded as tho moit UNITED STATES NEWS by and tied to your product, you have that he had the "home" atmosphere that tho Interest displayed successful architectural achievement In his store, he set out to combat Continual (rmn pge one a largo majority: of visitors Is similar done a big thing and middlemen by him. of modern times In Turkey, tho West- KILL THE WINTER FLY. to t the Interest manifested at zoos. the score can no more stand against bus, Cleveland, and IndlanapolU, initiator rinrnttn atates. It was built First of all, he hired a Oerman It than can a few layers of fleecy speaking clerk, who had ability for SERIOUS ACCIDENT The cruaade againit the fly by Abdul Arls In lSCfi, and Is of whlto' furnish Ico not needed for consump.. . I I ...nnlUII. cloud keep gravity from accomplish- making signs, etc. haa apread to all parti of the Fifty persons wore Injured on Juuo tion In those cities. In order to re inaroin uiruuKuuui uhu country. It ia wall that this ia He had this fellow letter the win oriental In every respect. During his 1Iom tho suffering. 22nd when an excursion train on tho ing Its effective work. the caae, aa the fly la raaponsibta "This Is no preachment against the reign Abdul Harald novor rcsldod at Pennsylvania Railroad wes derailed powerful Importance of the wholesale dow and make counter cards in Ger ADVANCE IN PIUCES for much dieeaee. It ia an esman and English, but he kept himself the floylerbey palace, perhaps because pecially prudent plan to kill A recent report of the Uuitcd States near Rochester, N. V. or retail merchant. The manufactur a little In the background when a cusof Its association with tho tragic death every fly poiiible before tha real CHARGES AGAINST SOLDIERS Dureau of Labor Statistics indicates er who neglects the dealer In any ad tomer of pronounced German charac of his uncle AxU, but foreign sovwarm weather aeta In. Roches'Chargca that Amerlcau soldiers on vertlslng campaign hn may Inaugurate ter entered the store, leaving that wholesale prices of commodities that ereigns visiting Constatlnoplo were alter Times. In tho United SUttes were higher tho Moxlcan border are as much out- -' ts Indeed lacking In foresight. customer to his clerk. ways entertained there. The artistic "'Forcing the trade' to carry a line year than at any time during the laws as tho rov.ng bauds across the delighted the Soon he was able to meet his rival Inst loveliness of the palaco I lines, past thirty yours. Empress Eugenie on tho occasion of that they are unruly and rlotln-- ; has long since given way to better on equal terms as far as the "Father Is better than land spirit" went. RIDDLES. methods. her visit In 1869, though tho rooms set LIVELY IIATTI.E ON FREE SUGAR among themselves, and aro falling to Rut as a foundation for coercion. Now ha Is THE dealer In his town. opart for her use were furnished to ox. Members of tho Senatorial caucus afford protection to Americans, were success nothing can take the place of engine at a fire an Why Is a steam ly resemble her suite of apart-ut- a Uarrl-Tarl- ff the i laid before Secretary ofcar oponed to tho provision in anomaly? a powerful consumers' demand. In tho Tullerles. Committee to Oust Fakirs. lllll providing that sugar shall son, Saturday, June 21st, by J. J. "No one can want anything until he llecause It works and plays at the "Fake advertising through displays Candelaria, Tex. Mr. knows of Its existence and Its fitness bo freo of duty In 1910, caused th) Ktlpatrlck of same time. on garish placards on store fronts and What word Is It of five letters, o harmonious spirit of the caucus to bi Kllpatrlck Is an old friend of Reprc- - for filling his requirements. Advertis mock methods of every description, which two being removed, only one Bolied lato Monday afternoon by lead- - sentatlvo Underwood, majority lead ing ts a way by which peoplo are told which cost Seattle business men $100,-00- 0 HENRY F. H0LLIS will remain? tho cr of tho hous). and; has obtained :t why they should have your goods and. ing a strenuous fight against per year and more, with no reKhnrnrth nf folor- - letter of Introduction to the Socre- - at tho same time, taught how they turns on the Investment, are to dismay Identify them. Why Is a fly taller than most men appear. The fake purveyor of prot ado, coming from a beet sugur state, I tary from him. "The method Is backed by good llecause he stands over six feet plead vigorously lotteries and simithat Uie freo Bugar ( Candelaria Is a llttlo town of about logic and good sense Just the same grammes, contests, And without shoes or stockings. It difficult to lar schemes Is to provision be eliminated, on tho ground 000 Inhabitants, virtually nil of whom sort of plain, prosaic business reason What kind of anchor does a drun ' ply his trade, and a new Seattle motto t th9 tre) Mexicans. that freo sugar would mean Ing which Is required In any other Is to be copied as the result of a proken sailor like best? An anker of brandy. line of work. gramme put forth by President George Why should a falBe friend never "There Is nothing magical or mys F. Vradenburg and Indorsed by the It and the greatest' ad Ad club at a luncheon." leave his house? terlous about vertlslng successes have been singu llecause you might look In and "And Thus says the secretary of the ...... him out." larly free from the frills and furbe Seattle Ad club, who concludes: hospitable and When Is a man lows with which some advertising "There was ioma discussion as to men seek to Invest this plainest and tho advertising fakir and his methods, cheat at tho same time? When he takes you In. simplest aid to present day merchan and the club determined to appoint a Protection from Lightning Why Is a divinity student like dise distribution." censorship committee whose duty it The question of how best to secure protection from merchant? will be to demand personal and finanllecause ho studies tho prophets lightning is one of the gravest that now confront fire cial references of these men. Failure1 Avoid Cut Prices. (Droflts), insurance companies. Able men are at work on the "Each merchant should advertise to show credentials to prospective adpart of the church do they In what best solution of this problem and there is no doubt his regular goods more freely and vertisers signed by officers of the club ring the bell(e)s? of electrical engineers and comstay away from tho cut price as should be taken as evidence, It waa with the At the altar. stated, that the proposition was a much as possible" said F. L. Ltnde-mutpetent inventors this problem will be solved. April, common What Is that of which the In speaking on "The Dangers of fake." 1913 World Progress bbbbI bbbbI bbbbbbbbbbbbW. ) sort Is the best? the Uargaln Attractions" before the Sense. Advertising by Qas Companies. members of the Topeka (Kan.) Ad Our Weather Proof Combination is absolutely the Where did Noah strike the first nail "Why a Heating and Lighting ComClub. "There are too many mer best and cheapest protection against. Lightning, Fire, In the ark? chants and too many persons In bust pany Should Advertise" was the subWind, Rain and Snow Ou the head. ness who look for Immediate results. ject of an Interesting talk by George Why la an accepted suitor like Insist that the house in which your children go to They put an ad In the paper one day A. Deatel, a Ilaltlmore advertising exguilty of a crime? uerson church and school be protected with one of our and If the street outside the store is pert, before the Norfolk Ad club. The llecause he ought to be transported ' bbbbbbbbIibbbbIbbbbbbV not lined with prospective buyers the speaker confined himself to heating weather proof combinations. two, Euough for one, too much for next day they consider the ad baa companies, dwelling upon the publicaud nothing for three; takes one to ity advantages that are overlooked by been a failure." make and two to keep? manufacturers and dealers. Taking A secret. up the benefits of advertising, Mr. Old But Qood Axioms. What game does a lady's "dress Im showed what companies that, These old axioms are worth re Deatel gas have accomplished through, prover" resemble? NEW CAMPUS, BEREA, KY. handle Hsnry F. Hollls Is tho first Demo, peating: the advertising columns of newspapers cratic senator to be elected from New An advertisement must be seen. Why la a girl not a nous? On Saturday in Office Phone, Office 7 Home 181 work through their and by "follow-up- " Hampshire sines IKS. Hs Is a graduAn advertisement must be believed U an interjec Because a lass (alas) lawyer and resides salesmen. ate of Hsrvsrd, An advertisement must be true. tloa. .In Concord. a ed for homo from New York City on CABINET licity. And thus do small firms pay tribute to the power of advertising and profit thereby. It Is probably true that only 20 per cent, of all advertising Is "Advertising Is net effective. underdone It's overdone It's raw,' said ons writer. "It Pays to Advertise" Is a deIt won't pay ceptive slogan. unless your product has merit The retail store that advertises right advertises because there Is something to say. plan-notlie- r. J .. ! J Wcbb-Kenyo- J s o I c,iuun St-on- 'rffi$ I WE ARE ALWAYS ON THE JOB Berea School of Roofing t Page Six. THE CITIZEN. From one end of the state In the other tlip Imttlo rnged I'flwwn red rose nnd white. When darkness, put nn end to the snnguliinry conflict Ixith side were claiming nnd neither vide hnd the victory. The Issue must tie removed for decision to the convention. Ilenton county, n Murchell strong-hold- . choo It complement of dolegntos Instructed for the Hon. O. Washington Jenkins. Also It gave, ns It thought, John Dunmcnde Ills quietus. Senator Murchell nnd his guest, Jenkins, received the returns nt the former' home. Jeremy Apptegnte. too. was there, not overwhelmed ns he hould hnve been liy the honor, to help tntitilnte reiorts. Other polltlclnns of the county drupped In. Once, nbout midnight. Jeremy nnswored n rltitr of the desk telephone, listened to themes-sngnnd hung up the receiver without saying n word. "Whnt I It?" nsked some one. e June a6, 1913. "Driven ul oT fTmi He Fn"d mado n last vain stand. Now he nwnltcd the slaughter. He glared fixedly at the tape In his linnd. Suddenly the fixity broke up In nn Insnne helpless rnge thnt demanded physical expression. From his twisted mouth mine nn Inarticulate, wolfish cry. With a convulsive Jerk he snnp-tieoff the tsH kicked the ticker until It fell with n crash. A clerk In the outer olllce heard the noise and frightened rushed In. Immediately, by what he saw, be withdrew, closing the door behind him. Stephen Hnmdcn wns not good to look upon an he rushed up nnd down the room, striking nnd kicking nt the objects In his wny. Ills face wns purple convuNed. lie poured out unintelligible Itiiprecntlons on the "curs." the "crooks." the "traitors" who hnd broken him. lie hnd no thought for those upon whom he In h1 turn had fallen. 11 n vns obsessed by the passion of bis Wf.it. The paroxysm spent Itself. He flung himself, panting and still glaring. Into a chnlr. The telephone rang. He paid no attention to It. The clerk, trembling, opened the door. "You're wanted on the long distance, Mr. Ilnmpden. It's" "I won't tnlk to them!" Ilnmpden snarled bnck. The clerk withdrew, then reappeared, "lleg pardon, Mr. Hampden," bo Insisted timidly, "but It's Mr. Illnke He snys he must of New Chelsea. talk to you." "All right." Hampden caught up He wnlted until the tho telephone. click told him thnt the clerk's receiver hnd lieen hung up, then snnpcd. "this What do jou want?" Is Hampden. The precaution wns unnecessary Tho message was strangely worded. It would have meant nothing to nn outsider. Hut Hamblen hnd the key. Ho hung up tho receiver. And for n moment he nllowcd himself to ,! beaten down. IVnr I w fore n danger Incurred In the bent of Imttlo snd now liecome Imminent, terrible, through the folly of another, ousted rnge. Mere this defeat, bankruptcy, pnled new iiennlty which he must pay. And fenr stendled him, clenred his brain. Ho wasted no tlmo In futile regrets. Ills mind darted hither nnd thither, swift nnd calculating, pondering and rejecting n hundred avenues of escape from the peril which must lie averted liefore he could set out to recoup his losses. There wns no thought of snv-in- g Wnrren Hlnke only himself. I.ate In the day he went out to tieg the mercy he hnd never shown. !Cntherlue Hampden wns alone thnt evening. She was often alone nowadays, but not entirely because, as she had told John Dunmeade, she hnd been assigned n berth on the shelf reserved for unmnrrlagenblc females. There were many men who would hnve gladly undertaken to relieve her solitude. Hut these found her extremely unapproachable. Those whom she would hnvo welcomed most gladly hnd least tlmo for dalliance In drawing rooms. The truth wns, she was disappointed. Mature jierceptlon. quickened by n glimpse of a different Ideal of life, had seen lieyond the false setting of romance liehlnd which men seek to hide tho ugliness )f the greedy, unscrupulous scramble for gold. Sho would have married Oregg had It not been for the fact that the ncld of his calling wns etching more nnd more clenrly upon bis frank, clenn exterior n picture of what lay within. As It was. she had Bent him nwny. She wns waiting for her father's homecoming. While she watted she glanced through the evening pnper. In It the dny's dolnga on the stock exchange were featured. The account had it that Hampden hnd been hard hit even vaguely hinted thnt he might have to fall. She was amnzed at the lack of emotion with which she read iTTTcli. d His Rise to Power BY HENRY RUSSELL MILLER Primary day! answered shortly. Murclicll looked nt the clerk. "Don't secni overjoyed, Jeremy J" Jeremy pushed bnck his chnlr nnd to hi feet. lie fnced Mnrchell. "I wns thlnkln'." he said qunvcrlng. ly. "I wns thlnkln'. It's n Minnie." The old body nnd the cracked, Mirlll voice shook with passion. "If you wnnt to know, I voted fur him. It's the only man's Job I ever done since I come to You've lien ten nn" bo your heeler. broken him, the uinii this county ever hnd. nn' nn' yoii enn hnve me kicked out of my Job If you like." Tho politicians were too nmnzed nt e this unbelievable Instance of lose even to laugh. Open mouthed they wntched him ns, quivering with defiance nnd the hate of the oppressed, ho pin red nt Mnrchell much ns In n former time he most hnve confronted the Itray charge. They expected nothing less than that the lightnings would blast Jeremy where he stood; hence "Jhn Tninracndc'n ben ten," Jeremy rot let ma-Jest- I She wns still dreaming of John when her father came In. Ills fare wns hnggnrd. set In nn ugly, bitter scowl. The sympathy thnt had lagged as she rend of the wiping out of n fortune I en pod when she saw the innn who had lost It "Clenned nut." lie snld curtly. She went to him quickly, laving nn linpuNhe timid on his shoulder. "Oil. well, denr. never mind It might be o much worse. You might hnve been taken sick or had nn nccldent. or- - or nn thing. I've Jnt been thinking how nice It would be to gn bnck liome to New Chelsea nnd start nil over ngnln In-- ln something thnt wouldn't lake all jour time. I I'd be so glad to get acquainted with jou ngnln." She gave n little laugh. "You talk like n fool!" he replied roughly. "What could I do In that rube town- - mil a griH cry store? Here's enn make money. And I enn here innke nil we need, oneo I get things Mrnlghtenrd out. I've been broke before. The Immedlnte question Is to keep out of Jnll." She started bnck from him with n gnsp. "Oul of Jnll! I'nther!" "Out of Jnll. I said. I'm 'Into' tho New Chelsea bnnk nnd I've nothing left to pay with." "Is-- ls It much?" "It wnsn't. but It l now." "Hut we must pny It bnck, Thero nrc the iMinds you gnve inc. And the Nov Chelsea houses that mother owns she' give those up. And" "Not n third enough." She droped weakly Into n chnlr, staring nt hlin foolishly She wns very pnle, dnzed by the sudden new calamity thnt had fallen. "Hut surely." she Insisted nnxlotisly. "the tinnk won't press you. They know you'll pay It nil bnck when you enn." "What do you know about It? It Isn't the bnnk; It's the government that will make the trouble. That fool Illnke Is In worvi thnn I am, The hank's gutted, denned out And the bank examiner Is overdue. If he conies around now" With n gesture he sketched the Impending cntnMrophe. "Stephen, whnt Is the matter now?" enme n languid voice from the doorway. "And please, for my sake, lower your voice. It's so vulgar to tnlk loud ly before scrvnnta," Mrs. Ilnmpden entered and. with nn air of utter 1 debited her substantial self In nn easy chnlr. "Father," Katherlne explained, with cruel brevity, "has lost his money." It wns nn uncijM-clotonic. The Invalid suddenly sat Isilt upright and shrieked. "Ixwt odr money? Do d you mean to say, Stephen Hampden, thnt you've tiecn selfish enough to gamble our money awny after all I've suffered nnd denied myself' She threw her hnnds aloft and fell bnck moaning. "Oh, In my weak condition, when my heart" Read of This Stirring Battle Against Civic Evils That Are, and For the Honor and Justice That Should Everywhere Prevail "If you want to know, CHAPTER XVII. Shadows. N the bank, behind closed blinds. Warren Illnke was working at his desk. He hnd been seen coming out of the bank every night for weeks. It did not cause comment. It was like Warren Illnke. people thought, to be working early and late. No one who bad not the key wonld have detected In the widened eyes and Imperceptibly twitching nostrils a hint of the racking anxiety within. Ills pallor would have been attributed to the garish gaslight overhead. Quite deliberately ho added up the column of figures before him. They spelled his crime. Very cleverly, very characteristically, he hnd gone about It. IIainKlen, he knew, caught In the big deal Into which Wnrren had followed hlra, had drifted Into It had hardly realized, ns In the heat of necessity he asked tho cashier to certify checks for which there were no funds, that It was a crime. Not so with Wnrren. In cold blood, with n nice calculation of the chances, he had stepped over the lino that he had never before crossed. Once over, he had gone far. It had been a gambler's chance, the kind that many men take safely, nnd, when taken, had seemed all In his favor. Dut now the luck was running the other way. If tho innrket sagged further, he would lie done for. No one. If told, would have believed why he had dono It because the bank wns breaking anyhow under the load of worthless paper, most of It a legacy from his predecessor, nnd only a great deal of money could savo It It had been his pride to carry along an Institution for the shaklncss of which he was not responsible. It had become his life. Ho hnd risked all, even hit own little carefully accumulated fortune, to save all, though he had made U n point of honor not to risk tho trust properties In his keeping bo wimehow made a distinction. If tho market should sag, how should he pay? Hampden, though bankrupt would be able to work out of the bole. He could always get money somewhere. Hut Hampden could not. hence would not, try to save both, now then should he, Warren Wake, With pay? With shame, certainly. money out of the question. If the market should sag! Suddenly came to blm tho sure foreknowledge that it would sag. For an instant Eanicflllejl Jilm. JIe.jiut tho books In WeIF"pmces7 then began "fumbling around a dusty shelf In a dark corner of the vault until his fingers found and drew forth nn oblong pasteboard box. He opened It nnd looked nt whnt lay within. He took It out and played with It. The gleaming, blue black thing seemed to hold a horrible fascination for him. It cost him an effort to put it nwny. He set the time lock, closed the vnult and left John nunuiende. hnving reached home, put his horse away In the fctnble. It was past 11 o'clock and he wns tired. Hut he was not sleepy and he hated to go In out cf tho clear, still night. So he strolled uptown. Intending to hnve n pipe, with Halg before going to tied, nis way took him past the bank Just as Warren stepped out. The latter stopped. "Working lnte. aren't you?" said I "Maria, you're n fraud. Kren with your laziness nnd Indulgences you'ro tho picture of vulgnr health." voted fur him. SYNOPSIS Senator Murcbell. leader of the itaU Boachlne, and Sheehan. local bota of New Chelsea, offer the nomination for district attorney to John Dunmeade. Dunmeade b uiucpcnucni in nis political lata. Dunmeade will accept the nomination. Bis father, a partisan Judge, congratulates him. Ills Aunt itoberta urge John to call on Katherlne Hampden,v daughter ' f a capitalist Katherlne Hampden Is a worshiper of access. She and John are friends. Jere mj Applegate. a political dependent, campaigns for John and the state ticket In New Chelsea lives Warren Blake, a ' model young bank cashier, connected with Hampden In "high finance." They try Without succeas for John's aid. J I I The rottenness of politics In his state aaa party as revealed In his campaign John. lie calls upon Katherlne. "Katharine's Derll In a runawnv rvitta to her and John their unspoken love. John publicly "turns down" the machine C his party. JoCnwlll not compromise with his even for the sake of winning Katherlne. and the two part. The course of his son is disapproved by stodge Dunmeade. John la elected and juts Sheehan on trial for political corruption. I J Bbeehsn Is convicted and flees. John tSMts Hale, a novelist, who la Introduced ts blm by Warren Blake. Half and John vlilt the Hampdena Blake proposes to Katherlne and la rejected. He praltea John to her. Murchell has a visitor. The visitor is Sackett head of the railroad, trying to keep the Michigan out of the Steel City. He wanta Murchell to retire. The latter cannot John to atop his attacka en the machine. John and Katherlne meet tine still thinks John a follower of Impossible Ideals. He loses In his flgbt for cleanliness In state politics and falls UL Murcbell offers financial aid to tba a. John recovers and continues his fight, aided by Hals. In the Bteet City be meets Xatberlne, who la courted by Oregg, a aaanclally successful man. Murchell loses control of the machine to Rherrod and retires nominally from politics. Hharrod Rets drunk, and a messsa-ga- r la sent to Murchell for aid. Bhsrrod has embexiled 1X0,000 of state money. Murchell resumes control art" aiding hut foe to conceal the crime a' make restitution. ""ThrougTi Bheeban's plea for mercy Ji learns that Hampden and Wake have b ,n carrying worthless political notea as part of the Farmers' bank "assets." The bank Is In peril. John loses In the primaries. Hampden loses his fortune In stock speculation and fears exposure of the bank deala Intensified stupefaction when Murchell said gravely: "Jeremy, you'd better go home. We'll talk about your Job time." The old clerk turned nnd slowly stuuiiKtl uut of the room. "Jeremy," commented the senator, "seems to have unearthed an unsuspected backbone." The polltlcinnN, uncertain whether this wns senatorial humor or not. chose silence as tho course of discretion. loiter still, after the small fry had left, came the news that the opposition had freed Itself und that Jerry llrent would control Its convention, which meant that he would be nominated for governor. And this was matter for grave concern. Until nearly mornlug the leaders discussed candidates. The tenor of their conversation feemed to Indicate thnt Wash Jenkins was not John. assured of the .Murchell support Nor do." He hesitated. "Are did he seem unduly resentful because "I often you out for a wnlk?" of this fact. Wash wan u model reWill you go tainer, humbly willing to take what he "Down to Hnlg's. along'" John nsked politely. could get. "A part of the wny. If you don't It was In the course of this discus-slot- i Sotnetlme. when I've been mind. that Senator Murchell said, "If working hard. I like to talk to some John Dunmeade weren't such n stubforget myself. ,How are the pri- born fool he would be Just the man to one to maries golug?" meet llrent with." He spoke angrily. "The primaries? Dad. In fact they The others gave respectful If surprised couldn't bo worse." assent "I thought ns much. I'm sorry. I'd like to see you win." In the nunuclnl district of the Steel John was thoroughly surprised. "I City wns no June day relaxation. In supposed you were against me." the exchange was u howling, frenzied "I've always voted for you. You are mob struggling desperately to speed You have fitted for public service. advancing fortune or to retain that something apart from mere Intellect which was vanishing In the Alabama and ability, and, far rarer, the capacity Iron nnd Coal squeeze. to feel what we nil accept In theory A glutton by methods that would but wot In fact your relation to other have done credit to the robber barons have I wish I could feel-co- uld men. had raped the treasure developed by felt It. Whatever gave you that fine weaker brethren. And now greater will sixth sense won't let you quit It bu rous, more gluttonous, springing upon carry you to the end through weak- him lu an unguarded moment, by like ness nml strength." methods were tearing the spoils from Something In the man's voice rather his grusp. Hut no one haw u Joke. In what bo said arrested John's Inthnn Iteforu It could end two great banking you really think that. War- houses would be bankrupt, ut leust one terest. "Do ren?" daring, arroguutr speculator sensation-- , "There are things that one knows." ally ruined nnd a thousand little greedy They baited, having reached the home ones made penniless. of Silas Hicks, where Halg bad his Tho mad (.crumble rose to a climax. rooms. The cigar Warren had been In his olllco the man who was the smoking had gone out He struck a storm center stood over the ticker. match to relight It. He held the flam- Ho had struggled, with the unthinking ing taper before hlin for an instant, valor born of desperation, against the longer than was necessary and John unwaverlui;, relentless attacks made could see hU face. It was composed upon bttn. They hnd forced him back, but pale, the eyes extraordinarily farther und still further back to his bright Inner Hues ul deirusi Into Uie last Mrs. Hampden rose. Sho managed a stngger thnt would hnve done credit to Hernhnr.lt, clutching at tables and chairs for the doubtfully necessary aupfiort out of the room. Hampden growled again, unintelligibly. "Father, Isn't there something to bo done?" "Murchell. I've nn appointment with hlra In New Chelsea tomorrow. Some of his rascally olltlclans are In as deep ns Hluke nnd I." "Can he help?" "He can. And he's pot to." "Do you mind If I go up with yon tomorrow?" "All right. And I wish." ho exclaimed querulously, "you'd pi away and let me nlone." In her darkened room Katherlne sat by tho window for n long time, think- - nnd nil sulllclng. had In n day been sadly shaken If not totnlly destroyed. She tried to picture to herself what It must mean to them the economies, the l privations even, tho loss of custe mmiug a set that measured worth by stocks nnd bonds. Somehow the picture could not profoundly alarm, partly perhaps liccmise she kuew too little of want to draw convincingly. She could not even feel deeply for her father, although bhe had for hlin a genuine, daughter's affection and knew whnt n blow failure would be to him. "Poor father!" Mie mulled half pity. Ingly. "I fcupposo nothing can ersuade him that It Isn't a horrible calamity. I Helgho! ought to feel so, too, but Is this Katherlne Hnniden?" She went on turning the pnges of the paper until her casual glance wns caught by a familiar name lu n satirical editorial under the caption "A Fool llrrant" The fool errant was John Duumeude. recently und bnpplly, In of nt the the editor's opinion-dispos- ed that their fortune, hitherto so latent iSL F We primaries. Her color declined suddenly uud for another reason. Memory had recalled to her something she had oucu mild to this man. "When you were a broken 1 down, middle aged failure. should bo looking up at tho men who And 1 should were conquering. regret." Well, her prophecy had beeu fulfilled sooner than she hud expected. He had been cast aside even by his own neighbors. Hut there wns something large huiI line nlsiut hi in which forbade pity und commanded respect, made oven thought of John. such men as Gregg, with their vitiated (Continued next weak.) Ideals, want to do him favors: "on general principles." Thoro is always a best way of dolus "To think that I could have said that to him!" she cried to herself. "What a everything, it it bo to boll an egg. cad I was! If only I hadn't said 'Up Manncia aro the huppy ways of dont the men who were conquering!' ing things; each ono a etroko of genJohn Dunmeade, you tower above them ius or of love, now repeated und ul" hardened into usage, Emerson. 8he Started Back From Him With a Gasp, lng with a feeling of sickening disgust on tho sordid scene between her parents Just enucted. This was the other side, tho unlovely other side, of thnt splendid life of conquest for which sho bad put tho best of all aalde. Thus It made victims of ltd votaries. She June 26, 1913, THE CITIZEN Page Seven HOME COURSE of humus la atable manure containing both tlio liquid and the solid excrement, especially when tlio stock I fed on rich nitrogenous foods. Even a poor quality of barnyard mannro which has had much of the plant food leached out of It has a ronalderahto Taluc because of the humus It makes. Another cheap and valuable source of humus, but 0110 which must Iks used understanding, Is crops grown to turn under as manure. The legumes o aro especially valuahlo for tids the nitrogen they con ARTICLE. tain, because of crops, audi as rye and but other even corn sown thick, may sometimes SOIL RENOVATION. be mado to aupply largo quantities of humus of fair quality. Crops thus called green manures. By W. J. SP1LLMAN, Ajcrlcullurlst la A proper circulation of air In the soil Charge of Farm Management Is just aa Important as any other fnc- tor of plant growO.. Nearly half of ho United Stale De volume of ordinary soils Is occupied partmeot o( Agriculture. by air .paces. Plant roots must bo supplied with air. and tho soil must Imj porous enough to permit of free clrcu- In a rant dlfferenco In latlon. A good aupply of humus and naturnl fertility of soils. proper tillage will accomplish this re- 1I0 not produce well from ault in clay aolls. Handy soils nro usu- tlio start unless special atten-lioally too porous, needing humus to help , la given to making tlicm produc-lire- them retain water. others produce largo crops far n Another reason why air must clrcu- iliort tlmo and then rapidly diminish lato freely In tho soil Is that large In fertility, while others, known aa (troiiK soil, remain productive for suro proper decay of organic matter to many years without attention to their aupply plant food. Also carbonic acid fertility, lint even the strongest soli gas Is produced by tho decay of will wear out In tlmu unless they aru ganlc matter, and this must escape pas teltlgrntly managed. lly to make room for tho atmospheric i'latits In their growth mnko uso of oxygen needed In the soil. Oue of tlio Ulrteon chemlcul elements, nlno of most Important objects of plowing is which they secure directly from the to loosen up tin- - soil for aeration. soil. These nre called the mineral Considerable evldenco has been 'acplant foods. They nro phosphorus, cumulated during recent years to show calcium, magnesium, sodium, that during the growth of tho plant Iron, silicon, chlorine and sulphur. certain unknown organic substances The growing plant reiulres four oth- are given off which, when they accuer elements, as follows: Hydrogen, mulate in the soil to any extent, are which It secures from water; oxygen, harmful to the further growth of planta which It aecures partly from water of the kind that produced them. It is and partly from the :ilr; carbon, which possible that some of the benefits U secured from ciirttonlc acid gas In known to arise from systematic crop the air, nud nitrogen rotation may 10 explained on this baNitrogen Is In many respects the sis. Ttx':,; harmful aubstauces seem most Important of all the plant food to bo disposed of rapidly by certain element. It Is not found In apprecia- soils, usually those In which organic ble quantities In the rock paftlclen of matter Is readily converted Into humus. the soil. Ordinary plants depend for In connection with the study of theso their nitrogen entirely on decaying poisonous organic products it has been ni- matter As decay proceeds found that they may lie destroyed or at least rendered harmless In n variety of ways. Harnyurd manure or decaying organic matter, such as n green crop of ryi or cowpeas, turned under has a very marked effect In freeing tho Almost nil of the com- aoll from them 'nion commercial fertilizing materials net more r less In the same way. INTENSIVE FARMING Conducted by FRANK S. MONTGOMERY, M.S., Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and 8peclit Investigator. IN SCIENTIFIC How To Make Corn Grow In Dry Weather Did yuu break your ground goal If you did and doop this mil tunoothed It down with a liar-roor drag ths namo day It was broken you shojld have no troublo to keop tlto corn growing right along In weather even much dryer than wo havo bad this spring and 'mcr, xho secret of holding moisture B liavo lt v0VtC uecl, ln ail(j w0 puivorUcd but not too loos, turn-useda- ro AGRICULTURE pur-pos- THIRTEENTH , TUEUH n b thMotw cultivation, Soo pcoplo havo a rulo to plow their corn every aoven daya or overy ten daya. This la not always a good I'rulc. A much better ono Is to plow tho corn whonovcr It needs It. That woc) twC(J n tuo or ,,liay , way. bo on)y onco , twoweoko.lt , a, agooJrulo to cuUVatoaf. . ... , , ,,,.. or-an- ' tillage will often destroy or overcome these poisonous substances. When tho same crop Is not grown oftencr than every three or four years on the name land the Injurious substances a crop throws off seem to havo time to dlsap- pear the same crop Is grown from crop m- again: hence the tatlou. Wlien tne sou is wen auppiieu with humus there Is seldom any trou-bifrom this source, nud the same crop may be growu year after year with e o Z?ZS:!r crust on tho ground. A Bhnltow tflr- rlng will break tho crust and by nlnht dust on tho surface thatsoo Uiat onco u tlio row with tho practically no moisture will cscupo fivo shovel plow is one better than through, lt your soli Is of a tight, thq double shovel. Ono man and ono horao will do us wet naturo it may lie necessary to go rather doop ono or two cultiva- much worl; and do It butter with a tions, hut aftsr this is broken up live shovel cultivator than two men mellow tho later cultivations bhould and two mules can do with double never bo moro than two or threo (Uhovels. It Is very easy to flguro Inches doep.foron inostsolls a dust .out which Is tin tool to have, surfaco will keep the lower rea dealers havo sold more than twice portion of tlio soil from packing, as many C shovel aa double shoved whereas deep cultivations make tire . cultivators this season. And after ground too looao much deeper Into this season doublo shotel plows will Urn aoll than It should be, turn bo relics on rnoji farms. If you uso cultivators moist aoll up to tho air to dry out rapidly, and ureal: and tear out largo throw away your four shovel plow birds. For some time past It has been felt quantities of corn root. It is only parts and get them with three or that the roosting closet was at least' onco In a whllo any inoro that 1 (our on a side. unnecessary, lt not in fact a positive evil. Consequently the time ot beMillet orjSorghum Cowpeas With ginning to close the roost curtain In the fall has been each year longer amount ot sorghum seed delayed. Finally, In tho tall of 1910, tho usual It Is not yet loo lato to sow hay and then sow lt was decided not to use these cur cowpeis for hay. A num- used to make broadcast about three pecks ot cow- tains at all during the winter. ConItcrea biu-ber ot farmora around peas and harrow them all In thoroly sequently they were taken out of the aia'ady taken my advice und fcowd and drag or roll. Or, betterstlll.lt you house, or spiked to the root, as the cowpeas with millet or sorghum. havo or can runt a grain drill, drill case might be. Tho winter ot 1910-1- 1 was a severe one. On several occa tho peas In, thoa cross drill the Kvnrvntin now knows that cowiK-usions the temperaturo dropped to 30 In. MIII2& seed will probably degrees aru an oxeeUem ,mj especially for below zero. Yet during this , . . .,., nlll1 not work In any ot the drills with- wiiiliir winter the mortality was exceptional they draw a large amount of out grass soed,r attachments. Don't ly low and the egg production excep nitrogen from tho air to help main- - cover Uio seed more Uian three ln- - tionally high. In view of this experience the sta tain tho fertility ot the soil. Thcj ches deep unless tho soil Is of a Icoie, Le tion has decided to discontinue the facta along with their rapid growth dry nature. Tho ground should jn hot dry weather mako them vrlu- - drug or rolled after drilling. Ooo'd use otto tho roost curtain. It would bo generally undesirable or seem B0Vt;l uilxtuP) with mil- - mixed foitlllzer, or hish grade acid unnecessary. J .phcuphato should be used at tho at least or (,rgUUU1, Sqw about U(C.lurus lno USUal rato of from 200 to 200 pounds per FOR SHIPPING EGGS SAFELY . ... t se,.d a nlwlt haU ocro. ell-matwo-horwhip-pcor-'1oor-gbu- tn find a man proud to itoop down and pull great handtulls of corn roots from tho plow shovels. They havo found out that It Is Just tike trying to fatten hogs by cutting thorn down to hilt toed two or threo dayrt out of every week. That is Just what a man dots to his corn If ho breaks off half tho roots of the corn vory week or ten days, THE FIVE SHOVEL CULTIVATOR Men say they can't koop tho plows you from running deep. Of course can't If you havo a double shovel o cultior old stylo 4 shovel vator. Get you a 5 shot el cultivator. All dealers koep them now. They cost $3.25. Tho width they will cut can bo adjusted by a lever, to that uny width rows up to 3 2 feet can bo cultivated by going but once In a row. You go twice in a tow with a double shovel and you only cut th'j So you ground with four shovels. two-hore- 111 ROOST CLOSET FOR POULTRY Considerable 8tress Laid on Curtain In Front of House at Maine Experiment Station. type of poultry In the curtain-fron- t house used at tho Malno experiment station a featuro of tho original plan on which considerable stress was laid was the canvas curtain In front CURE FOR INDUSTRIAL EVILS of tho roosts. This curtain, together with tho When Time and Labor Unnecessarily Consumed In Transporting Prodback wall of the house and the drop ucts There Is Big Waste. pings board under tho roosts, formed a closot In which tho birds were shut If the public could be convinced up at night during cold weather. house was that lt Is economy to begin with When tho curtain-fron- t first devised It was thought essentlat fundamentals the problem of progress' to provide such a closet to conserve In every line ot social endeavor would the body heat of the birds during the be solved. At present the sole remedy fori cold nights when the temperaturo might go well below zero. Expe- many Industrial evils ilea In the bet--l rience has shown, however, that this terment of roads. Manifestly, when time Is unnccea-- . was a mistake. Actual teat shows the roosting closet Is of no ad- sarlly consumed and labor wasted in that transportation of products to market vantage, even In such a severe as that of Orono. On the con- there Is a fundamental waste. Oni trary, the birds certainly thrive bet- Instance will serve as an illustration. ter without the roost curtain than A man loaded his wagon early one with lt. It has been a general ob- morning with a bale of cotton and a servation among uaors of the curtain few bags ot the loose product He front type of house that when tho lived twenty;two mllea from town. roost curtains are used the birds are The roada In that section are better particularly susceptible to colds. It than the average, but lt took him unis not hard to understand why this til nightfall to reach the selling point son, who ac should be so. Tho air In a roosting lie and his closot when lt Is opened tn tho companied him, spent the night In morning Is plainly bad. The fact town, paying the expense of lodging. that lt Is warm In no way offsets meals and keep for the team. The physiologically the evils ot Its lack second day was spent In negotiations pur of oxygen and excess of carbon dl- - for the sale of the cotton and theThey oxld, ammontacal vapors, and other chasing of a tew necessaries. exhalations from the bodies of the arrived on the third day late In the half-grow- afternoon, having lost practically three days. That farm was mortgaged. Every- -' thing made from year to year was paid out in Interest and for a poor living tor the family. There was not a ma- dollar for Improved labor-saving a0 TEACH ROAD BUILDING. HEALTH HINT FOR TODAY. For Boils. The region around n boll should be wnshed with soap and water, dried, and a drop of tho followA Remedy Photo by Dtlawara agricultural station. THE HOT II RAN, A xprt-nie- nt OOOD SOIL IIUILDKR. less soon made use of by growlug crops they are washed out of the soil. is therefore usually tho tlrat element to become exhausted. I'ortunntely there are certain species of bacteria that can use atmospheric of which there Is an Incx- Ono family of ' haustible supply. plants, the legumes, has learned to ex- - j change work with tbeso bacteria, and j theso plants are thus easily supplied with an abundance of nitrogen In a , farm they can use. When theso nltro-- 1 fixing bacteria aro present In a I soli on which a leguminous crop Is growing the bacteria invado tbo roota of the legume and live thcro. Their presence Is usually made manifest by so caneii luoercies-- vu awelllugs-t- ne fio roota of thrifty plants or clover, falfa. beans, peas and other legumes. Xho tissues of leguminous plants bo- como very rich In nitrogenous com-- , pounds, and when they decay In tho they set freo largo amounts of nl- - j trates for tho uso of crops. The cultivation of leguminous crops U oue of the most luiiortant and eco y nomical means of maintaining a of nitrogenous plant food lu the soli. Nitrates may of courso bo supplied In commercial fertilizers, but fertilizers containing nitrogen aro very expensive, and It usually pays better to wupply nitrogen by growing legumes or by the application of stable manure, which Is rich lu nitrogen when properlu good farm practice ly handled. both stable manure nud leguminous crops aro used 11s sources of nitrogen. In order to produce n ton of dry hay on nn ncre of land It 1 necessary that tho growing grass pump up from that aero approximately 500 tons of water. Tho soil must not only be In condition to absorb mid hold water well, but It must be porous enough to permit water to (low freely from soil grain (0 toll gralu. Tho presence of largo quantities of decuylng organic matter (humus) adds enormously to tho water holding capacity of the soil. Not ouly that, but the shrinkage of tbo particles of decayliut organic matter and the loosening of soil grains consequent keep tbo soil open and porous. Furthermore, humus of good quality Is exceedingly rich In both ultrogen ud mineral plant food. The maintenance of fertility may almost be said to consist lu keeping the soil well supplied with humus. Tho first step In renovating wornout soils Is to give thorn an abundant supply of humus of .foot) quality. 1'erliaps the best source tratcs arc formed from the nitrogen contained in organic matter. The ni- trates are exceedingly soluble, and un- - tl! Bup-pl- good yields, though continuous cultivation of the tniiie crop may invito from certain Insects and fungous diseases which live over In tho soli or In the remains of the crop. Improiier methods of tillage add very greatly to the evil effect that result from lack of humus. In many parts 0f tho country the Innd is plowed only three or four Inches deep. In most cases work done In subsolllng Is tirnllr wnstetl. unci It Is doubtful if It ever pays. A much better method Is I to plow a little deeper each year until a jt.pth of eight or ten Inches la gives n deep layer of good ej, n, particularly If the supply of humus j, Kept up. When new aoll or that which has aln utl(iisturltMl for several years Is oroe u, jt s always best to plown iH.Bnnng, for the (lcvp from er yeril WH be nbout as fertile as Bny. except the top inch or two. It is wjsc 00 never to plow the aamo eptli twice In succession, lu general, (aii Rawing should be from seven to no or jon inches and spring plowing jrom MTC to BCVcn inches deep. There In which these rules Bro .Ileoini jj, not apply. Wu pnw tnu g0 order to loosen up ((H t,,xture and get nlr Into It; also to ,uru lln,ier stubble, manure, etc., to mako humus. Killing weeds Is another accomplished by plowing. After a aoll has been thoroughly pulverized to great depths, so that there Is no danger of turning up packed clay, tlio deeper the plowing tho better the crops. Hut the cost also Increases with depth, so that ordinarily It does not pay to plow more than about ten inches deep. Home crops prefer rattier a loose seed bed. Other crops, such us wheat and alfalfa, prefer a fairly compact seed bed; hence frequent harrowing and rolling after plowing Is good practice before beetling to theso crops. Nevertheless It pays to plow tho land for them, oven If wo have to compact lt again before Needing. Sandy soils are usually not Injured by handling when wet, but the cuse Is different with clay soils. The effect produced by working clay soils wet is known as puddling. Tho proper time to plow Innd Is whon It Is Just moist enough to break up mellow, neither wet enough to leave a slick surface where rubbed by tho moldboartl nor dry enough to break up lu large clods. If continued ralu follows wet plowing little harm follows, but hot, dry winds would soon leavo only a mass of unmanageable clods. In spring and midsummer plowing particularly It Is of the utmost Importance-t- o run the harrow Immediately after the plow. This proreuts the formation of clods. In (ate fall plowing the clods aro no for they wilt bo broken up reach-nitroges ' J ing solution should be placed on the center of the boll: Iodine, one dram: acetone, three drams. Let stand a week before using. The mixture becomes blackish nnd slrupy and no longer Later. If tho boll does not recede, a dressing of glycol-ut- e of starch and boric, ucld 011 absorbent wool, should bo applied lrrl-tnlln- Demonstration For Farmers at Philadelphia, Mo. This egg holder Is made from cor Iload building was taught to farm-- ' rugated strawboard, the egg being In ersons at a serted by opening an overlapping Joint Interested ers and other demonstration at Philadelphia. Mo re-- I at the side. The container Is provided cently. K. W. Sheets, highway enwith a small hole at each end so that gineer of Marion county, was In chnrge of the proposition. A number of Hannibal good road enthusiasts and mem I crs ot the county courts of Halls, Sbel- oy and Marlon counties attended. Surely nobody can always knaw what Is right? Yes. you always can tor today; and If you do wnat you gco of it today, jou will see moro ot It, and moro clearly tomorrow. Itua-kiI J u. 8uecsful Straw-Holder Mads of Corrugated board Is Provided With Small Hole at Each End. A Good Road In Ohio. chlnery, for additional fencing, or, ini fact, anything that would enhance thei value ot the place. If this farmer had raised small max-ketable crops which he didn't hei could not afford the time or give up the use ot his team to take them to the nearest point A few sweet potatoes, cotton and corn were the sole products raised. It his place had been mortgaged, for the building ot a pike or trolley line connecting him with a market1 there would be hope ot paying out Aa conditions are, be geta poorer and more hopeless every year. GOVERNOR In SULZER ON ROADS Message to New York ,lt clee-ge- Recent Legislature He Laid Down Law In No Uncertain Terms. Safety Egg Holder. It may be opened and closed without tearing lt, says the Popular Mechanics. The holder Is adapted for send ing eggs safely by parcel post, or carrying them with tho least posslbll lty ot breakage. oojt "Studebaker wagons certainly last a long time o j years, and "l have had this wagon twenty-tw- o during that time it cost me only $6.00 for repairs, and ' that was for setting two tires." daily use in good twenty-tw"And after years of and bad weather nnd over all kinds of roads, I will put this wagon against any new wagon of another make that you can buy today." "Stud c baker wagons are built of lumber and tested iron and steel. Even the paint and varnish are subjected to a laboratory test to insure wearing qualities." air-drie- Eggs shipped by express are often queered by baggage smashers. Tho well-fefowl and Is the one that brings tbo profit When the old hen begins to lay and whip her chicks It's tlmo to wean them. Fall chickens And a good market as roasters during January, February and d "No wagon made Is subjected to as many tette or Is more carefully made than aStudebaker. You can buy them of Stude-bakdealers everywhere." "Don't listen to the dealer who wants to aell you a cheap wagon, represented to bo 'just as good' as a SludebaLcr." Farm wagons, truck, dump wagons and carta, delivery wagons, buggies, aurreya, depot wagons and liarneM of all kinds of tho same high standard as the Studebaker vehicle, er Sec our Dtaltt or writs ot. STUDEBAKER KIWYOIIC MIMNKAroUS South Bend, Ind. CinCAOO DALLAS KANSAS CITY DINVK SALT LAKS CITY IAN FEAMC1SCO KISTLAND, OILS. ij freezing and thawing. March. Tbo poultry Industry Is growing beyond the hopea ot its most radical friends. Egg shells may be utilized a second tlmo If crushed and turned over to the chickens. Tbo brooder has not, aa yet, reached the stago ot perfection that the Incu cost; they are the ligaments that bator has. bind the country together In thrift Lack ot moisture In tho Incubator and Industry and Intelligence and means tough shells and dead chicks at patriotism; they promote social Inhatching tlmo. tercourse, prevent Intellectual stagnaTo successfully use eggs In the arti tion and Increaso th happiness and ficial batches one must. It possible, se prosperity of our producing masses; cure eggs ot the highest vitality. They contribute to the greatness ot An egg laid in November and Dethe city and the glory ot the country; cember will bring twlco aa much give employment to our Idle workmoney aa the ono laid In March or men, distribute the necessaries ot April. the products of the fields and Whllo heavy laying la as a rule life and the factories encourthe desirable, phenomenal egg records aro age forest and hMsbandry, Inculcate energy not a guarantee ot strong, rugged wonders, and love for our scenic mako mankind better and happier," Governor Sulzer of New York Is road booster of the right type. In his recent message to the New York legislature he "laid down the law" to the legislators In no uncertain terms, pointed out defects la New York's road laws and pronounced the doom of tho spoilsmen who had been fattening on the people's money, says the Southern Good Roads. In his message ho paid this great tribute to good roads: "We know that good roads, like good streets, make habitation along them moat desirable; they enhance the value ot farm lands, factlltato transportation, and add untold wealth to the producers and consumers of the country; they economize time, glvo labor a lift and make millions In money; they save wear and tear and worry and waste; they beautify tho country and bring It In touch with the city; they aid the social and religious and educational and Industrial progresa of the people; they make better homes and happier firesides; they aro tho avenue of trade and the agencies ot speedy communication; they mean tho economical transportation of marketable products the maximum burden at the minimum Page Eight. THE CITIZEN. June 26, 1913. Mr. D. G. Woul of Jackson County at McKoo and Barbourvllle, Ky., ami Is a candldato for Roprcwmtntlvo f was successful lit both caws. Mr. tho 71st District. Mr. Wood Is tolx Wood attended tho Kentucky Educacongratulated upon tho thorough pre- tional Association, which met In 1912, Ho paration which ho has secured, un- and by attending becamo a member. nereMtt saMltst ssltts 1(111(4 la fall ly tli nt(t. 1ft rnrt li not (ot pstlicsUot, 1st si etl4tte el toed fns. Writ fklolj. der adverso circumstances, which Ho bellovcs In tho elevation ot tho tits him for this position. Ho nan human race; ho contends that no born In Owsley County, Kentucky, in obstacle Is too great to bo overcome. NATHANTON ANNOUNCEMENTS 1883. In 18S5 hU father moved to Mr. Wood has observed and studNathanton, June 21 We had a good Clay County, K?., where ho lived ied tho legislation ot For Representative the last genrain, Wednesday, which was very 1891, when ho moved to Jackson till Wo aro authorized to announco D. much needed In this vicinity. Daneral assemblies of this state nnd disCounty. Although Mr, Wood's parents O. Wood of Jackson County aa a cantrict, which liavo aided In making iel Bishop, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bishdidate for Representative) ol tho 71st op of Clay County, Miss Anna Powell wero not well to do, he overcame him a dcslrablo man for tho ioM-tlo- n Legislative District, comprising tho of Kerby Knob, nnd D. U. Wood of this barrier to securing nn education to which be aspires. I Imvo by using every t.pportunlty for adCounties ot Clay, Jackson and Owsthlb plsco spent Friday night at A. B. known hi 111 front childhood, nnd tnla: vancement, having received a com pleasuro In commending ley, subject to tho action of tho Re- Holcomb's. Rev. Davis, of this place home-bake- d him to tho mon school diploma, later a certificate publican Primary, Aug. 2nd, 1013. wlso consideration of the voters of nttended church at Mauldcn, Sunday. teach In tho public schools, nnd Ed Cf McKce, candidate for to Clay, Jackson, nnd Owsley Count I s For Representative now holds n position ns principal nf Jailor, was In this vicinity, Wedneat tho coming election. We are authorized to announco W. tho graded schools at Island City. Reynolds of Jackson County as a sdayA. B. Holcomb has recently had Ho passed Civil Service examinations R. W. S. Peters. dwelling newly painted. candidate for Representative from tho his I'XlMtOT Counties of Jackson, Owsley and Clay Pendcrgrass were united Parrot, Juno 13 Born to Mr. and returned home from Coon Hollow. !) Miss Myrtlo before the Republican voter at tho In marriage, Tuesday. F. V. McCol-joun- d 17th, a Born to tho wife of Orbln (litem, a August Primary 1913. Your votes are Mrs. Stephen Gabbard, June y girt. Thomas Ponder of Clay turn mado a business trip to (ad) flno boy, named Alvin. Richard Price respectfully solicited. Is visiting his father, J. W. mond last week. John Blake, Sr. left, Sunday, for Hamilton, Ohio. For Representative Henderson Holt! nnd llttlo son, Mlnter, of Frnnklln, Chalk Talk lUbt. Small wiod. Ponder this week tho John Couches Led, a wool picking, stabbed Harry Bowman In the atom- - Ohio, aro visiting relatives In th's We aro authorized to announce Noon. Saturday night. A good lot of wool candidacy of II. Clay Baldwin of - part. Grant Shepherd Is suffering 1:30 o'clcck. was picked. Born to Mr. and Mrs. nch, tho ICth. Bowman died, WcdttesJackson County, Ky., for Repre- John Callahan, Juno 16tb, a girl. day tho 18th. Naith Bond lost a from a carbuncle on his back .lutlga Value of Time Jno. 1), Chadwell Dissentative of the 71st Legislative flno mulo tho 17th. A little child I J. T. Brower and family hnve ben RcauliiRIlcrtha Stole-ThFOURTEEN OF A PARTY OF UNI Tho Mlsees Mlr.nle and Lula 111 with measles but nn? trict, composed of Clay, Jackson and Vnluo of Man Edward Cook. TED STATES ENGINEERS AND ot Mcrshons, Laurel County, of Will Parker died Monday night. seriously tho acImproving. Owsley Counties, subject to Ed liny attended ComSoil Preparation J. II. Spence. IIOONK wero visiting at the home of Adam GOVERNMENT EMPLOYES Rev. Edward mencement at Horen. Honor to .Men of '70 Herman tion of all voters at the Republican Price, Saturday night. Good Ab-nBoons, Juno 23. Mrs. Geo. Wrea be held Aug. 2nd, 1913. preached to u large crowd ut Primary to Gabbard returned, Monday, from Hamilwho has been quite sick Is much bet Closing AddrcJB Grant Fryo. Riverside, Sunday. Clnudo AndiTson Drowned Near Madrid, Mo. Steamer For Superintendent of Schools of ton, O. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Robt. tor. R. Cornellson Is no better Miss Jennie J. Elliott visited nt Hurried to Scene Oodles Havt These exerclooj will last thruout McDowell, tho other day, a baby. Jackson County Sunday Scnool at this place Is nnd Tho Dren Recovered. f iiucKiiorn last wcck anu reiKirted n tho day. Wo Invito the people I am a candidate for Superintendent The Infant of A. II. Gabbard has planning to have an entertainment nlco time. Circuit Court) convenes 'Owsley County, who am Interested i.i some time sooa. Mrs. Carol Martin Schools of Jackson County, subject been sick for thj past few days. of nt Booncvlllo next week. Riley Shep- - Jjuducntlonnl development nnd wish TVrMrn .Nniapt t'nlon Nfws ficrvlo. Dora Ford Is in poor health Is improving after a brief Illness. to the action ot the Republican vonn old contempts!- - j to trjieud a pleaf nnt and profitable New Madrid. Mo. Ten members of at herd, attending soldier, Is ters at the State Primary, Aug. 2nd, at present. Mrs. Thos. FUnchum of Huso Lovett visited relatives Ing party of H United States engineers the Soldiers Reunion .day, to como nnJ'brlng a basket din- Marlon 1913. Your support Is earnestly sollct-e- d Moorcs Creek vas visiting relatives Boone, Saturday and Sunday. and other government employes wer at Gettysburg, Penn., next month. iter. place ono night this week. of this and Wm. Poynter visited home folks and will bo duly appreciated. drowned nenr .Madrid, Mo., when the Edward Cook, President. MILTII Ml UK Tho fourth Saturday and Sunday In here from Satutday till Sunday. Respectfully, United States survey host Beaver, Ida Marcum, Secretary. South Pork, June ly. We hate Kvn this month aro ugular church days Dr. Botkln ot Berea passed through H. F. Mlnter. which the party was aboard, was d having somo good rains In this Moat tho new church house, conducted Doone, Sunday. -- Hattie Poynter Is visLAUREL COUNTY In a windstorm. Assessor of Jackson County ly Rev. Cornelius. Dr. King of Ann- iting home folks near Boone ntpns- - tion recently, which were needed Tho bodies have been recovered. The riTTMiimo Wo aro authorized to announco ville mado a professional call at this .I Pittsburg. Juno 23. Mr. Edna boat sank near Hotchklss Light In James Hamilton of Tyner as a candi- place last week. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse PANAMA-PACIFI- C Evans Is very low with npendlcl-tls- . Snakey Bend. As foon as a report of INTERNATIONAL EXPOSITION, ( date for Assessor of Jackson County, McCowan of Laurel County were Florence Rader Is still very low, the accident was received hero word SAN FRANCISCO. 1915. was sent to Memphis and the governtubject to the action of the Republivisiting rclatlvea at this place, Sat Dr. Lock was In Pittsburg, Tuesment steamer Chleku hurried to the can Party at the coming primary urday and Sunday. Mrs. Nora Cole t day, examining for hookworm, tcenc. to be held on the 2nd day of August and sister. Miss Lucy Price, are .11 Jwns found that several wrrt affect"d. 1913. McKee for a few days, where Mrs. 'Somo were aUa found to have tapr" Cole will take the County examina'worm There is prayer meeting ut East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else Commends D. G. Wood for Representative turn e Absolutely Pure Baking Powder The only Baking Powder made from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar Co-'nc- Makes delicious foods of maximum quality at minimum cost Makes home baking pleasant and profitable TEN DIE IN Rich-Count- RIVER Da-th- a, an y. i er cap-ilzt'- or JACKSON COUNTY Melt LIB tion. j j McKeo, Juno 22 A teachers' examination was held hero last Friday There were slxtesn and Saturday. applicants. Susan Jano Shepherd was tried hero today on a peace warrant. Harve Bowles while ploughing last week wao kicked In the rlbo by the plow and several wero broken. Everett Morris while riding on a Sunday, got his leg broken by getting it caught against a leg. It waa biokcc just above the ankle. Rev. Lunsford preached In the Chris- ttan church, Saturday night and Sunsee-sa- day. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Hall of New York, wero tho guests of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Meaolcr a few days last week. Mr. J. C. Russell and son, Ed, wero in town from Friday till Monday. Mr. Dan Sams was the guest of Mr. Isaac Messier, Saturday night. Stanley Englo went to Berea, Sunday, after his sitter, Grace. Sheriff L. C. Little was In Madison County a few days last week on business. Leonard Radcr and Leonard Goodman were in town, Saturday. Frank Hollandrworth, whllo looking1 ot a 38 caliber revolver lait Thursday, accidentally discharged it. The bullet passed thru his leg In two places, his leg being bent at tho time. It Is a very severe wound, but not dangerous. Miss Fairy Reynolds gave a party to a largo number of her youns friends Friday night. It was enjoyed Iby'ali present. Kltll' KIICK Drip Rock, June 20. Several from this place attended court at McKee, Monday. Cart Webb went hunting a fow days ago and killed a largo coon. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Gcorgi McQueen, a girl. Her name Is Georgia. John 11. Webb, of this place is canvassing for assessor. Sam Clark has' sold out and Is going to move toOhior-Mr- s. Nannie Parsons is sick. Thcro was preaching at Jas. II. Webb's, Saturday night, by present. Died, tho 19th last., Mr. and Mr3. J. A. Mooro's baby. C. C. Carrol bought 7 head of pigs a fow days ago for $2.25 per head Mrs. Ella Cole visited Mr. and Mrs. Allchl Richardson, Thursday. OUAYIIAWK Gray Hawk, Juno 23. One of the worst storniB for years struck this section this wank with plenty of hall. Tho Rov. John Mason filled, hlo appointment at Gny Hawk and preached two good sermons. The Rev. Louis Snudlln and tho Rev. William Andorsoa will preach at the M. E. Rev. F. M. Cox. A largo erowd was Tyner, Juno 20. Fnrmercare about up with their plowing. Win. Bullock has gone to Ohio to work for a. while. Hugh Culton and a Mr. Ballard of Richmond, have been visiting at W. K. Jones for a few days. Wm. Dunigan mado a flying trip to Richmond la3t Friday. Geo. MII- -' lw 1 st a good threo year old hor.se last week with tomethlng llko distemper. Jim Morgan's dog went mad and It was necessary to kill him. .. Mws t ..no. m vuuuuiwj neynoius ana family were visiting in McWhortertown last Saturday and Sunday. E. C. Moore .and wife were visiting in Viva, Saturday night Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bow--, les and Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Jones, ! was visiting in Irvine, the latter part (of last week. For the amusement of a picnic party, last Sunday, Arthur JjSmith leaped from a cliff Into a pool of water, height of 75 feet without receiving any Injuries. Mlsa Lula Moorj has gone to Paris to make her homo with her cousin, Mrs. Gabrllle Bagby R. B. Reynolds went to East Urnstadt this week after a new reaper. ( tvni:ii A East Pittsburg. Saturday nglht. fearful rain and l.all storm swept thru CINCINNATI MARKETS ( hero la jt Wednesday, doing consider-abl- o damago to trope and gardens. Miss Lucy Morea visited home folks, near Atlanta, Saturday nnd Sunday. Miss Ellin McCuity returned from Indiana, where sho hns been visiting a few days. Miss Susie Byley has been ou the sick list for a few das but Is Corn No. 2 white Sff6BHc No. S while CtHCfCCc. No, 4 white 6Jf4c, No. 2 yellow C4'4Cl5c. No. 3 yollow 4C44c. No. 4 yellow 6SCf63c, No. 2 nixed G4GC4ViC No. 3 mixed 63HC f.4c. No. 4 mixed COJJClc. white ear C3 C6c, yellow ear 640 C7c, mixed car 63(1 66c. Hay out again. i CLAY COUlfTY vini: Vine, Juno II The farmers are very busy plowing and hoeing corn. Miss Katlo MaSpIn Is very sick at 1111. by I'anama-PaclOiDUrottlonal Eipoaltlun. COKING toward the hills of Maria county through tho entrance ot the n t Cry rt rt Qiin snil Qlurt unnn o hnrhnp In (ha oantaf 1st sAan colossal column whose sniral renre.ont. man's climb towards fama. At th. summit of the column the huge symbolical figure ! designed to convey tho spirit of success. o Copyright rrT--o I Vi as church the tlwt Saturday at three o'clock, also Sunday. Everybody Is Almost all tho people cf Gray Hawk aro planning to attend the Freo Mason March at Annville tho 21th Mrs. Lousla Tiucher Is planning to visit among her children fo a while. Rev. Isaac Gabbard and Rev. Mcintosh filled their regular at Doonevllle, Saturday and Sunday and baptized Mrs. E. E. ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Campbell. Jim Campbell and wlfo of ' CLIMAX Hazard have been visiting relatives Climax, Juno 20 Mrs. Sarah Spooa- here. John Campbell has been very pymore dropped dead on tho 12th of atou-llow. but Ih Imnrnvln heart failure. She lenveo a husband J. W. Anderson took dinner with I. WITH HANDS CLASPED and four children to mourn her Icsj. It. Gilbert, Monday, on his return Uncle Elijah Abney is very lnxxrly. from Liberty .Andy Vennbjo of Necd- Ho is about 02 years old. Jas. Sexton moro and Mfl Mary Harvey of Boon w Two Boys Meet Death When Small has threo cases of measles In hfs Boat Went Over Niagara vllle wero married, Sunday, by IUv. family. One of tho cases, the doctor Falls. Isaac Gabbard. We wish them Joy. tuinks aoubtrul tf recovery. Dr. Lewis Chas. Seale passed thru South Fo.-r- t Nlagnra Falls. N. V. Donald it the attending physlcan. C. M. Sunday. today.. Mrs. W. T. Gilbert Is ex10 years old, and Hubert Moore, Isaacs and his brother, Toraey, of pecting her sister, Mrs. W. T. Amyx 8 years OWSLEY COUNTY old. both of Nlagnra Fulls, Hamilton, O., are' now visiting friends of Livingston, Juno 21st. Felix and went to their death In a ISLAM) C1TV small boat In in this County. Aunt Cat Chastean Island City, Juno 17. Dry weutlu--r Carrie Gilbert ure contemplating u the Whirlpool rapids, while hundreds of Johnetta died on tho 15th. She is cutting oats very short In this visit to Clay County, Saturday. of men watched helpless from the was a gocd eld lady and loved by nil part of tho County. Circuit Cou t Circuit Court convenes nt Doonevllle, shore. The boys wero playing In a who knew her. She leaves a husband, begins scow half a mile above the at Boonovllle, Monday. Wm. Monday, the 23rd. Mrs. G. B. Wilson several children and a boat of grand- Mays has Just purchased a fine piano of Booncvlllo Is slowly Improving. ral,lllB wncn "ie rP boldlng the boat children and other friends to mourn for I350.-- O. J. Gentry ,b,rokc; aml ",Pf n? c"rrlc.d out L"'0 left today for Mhw Motile Gilbert will visit loco. London on business. Eva Chadw.dl sister, Mrs. H. i. Combs, of Ikoni. i.i.i .... 1101 nee .. . . . .. . . ine vliln ..v. ,.. . UAULKY. will teach at Brcokslde this, fall. ,u,rum. .Mnrsnall uriugemeu uiu hand. Then oo.il iliiui t was close at they call Gauley, June 19. Crops are need- Minnie Lane will teach at Splvy. no better..!. L. Williams has ing rain. W. E. Bullock Is very low Martha Chadwell will teach tho new been seriously HI, but Is some better, panics of firemen were sent to save with typhoid fever. John Kelley's school near Grant Shepherd on Island tho lads It possible. Hundreds swarm hti'iioko.v. 1,(1 children are slcl; with measleu. Creek. Fred Peters of Beren Is vista tne r'vt'r banks In a vain effort ! ni,, A.o.. Mrs. Francis McDaniel of East Bern-sta:at rescue. The boys realizing tholr iting relatives 'n this neighborhood The oak Literary Society. ,ate. t0od up as the boat neared tho visited her father, J. C. Bul- at present. J. D. Chadwell Is canlock, Saturday night. Rev. H. vassing this part for Tho Citizen, lie or ovor win iivcuiig nt icoyaiuaK edge of tho roaring whirlpool and iwo years, win, in order ta thook hands In farewell Ponder filled his regular apiolntment seems to have pretty good success. reach those who aro unablo to atat New Bethel, Saturday night and ONK i.i.m; tend tho regular programs, to encourTRAIN SPLITS SWITCH. Sunday. Mr. and .Mrs. Will Mobley Conkllng, Juno 20. Crops aro look- age Literary work and to glvo an wero In Livingston, Saturday. A llt- ing prosperous. Married, Birmingham, Ala Engineer Russell Juno 15, educational Inspiration to the comtlo child of Mr. und .Airs. Ed Robin-eo- n Andy Venable to Miss Mary Harvey munity, glvo, at Royal Oak, on Sat- Kayers was killed and his fireman and fell off a horse, Sunday,-- and of Booncvlllo. MHa Lola Ambrose Iwo trainmen were Injured when a St. of urday, July Oth tho following broke his arm Just above the Louts & San Francisco railroad wreck. it Borea Is vlsltlns her sisters at this Ing train, which they manned, split a bow. Georgo Robertson Is in very place. John Blake 0 o'clock. left Tuesday lor switch near Jasper und went Into the poor health. Born to the wlfo cf Franklin, O. Speaking at this place Devotional Rev. Albert Bowman. ditch. They were returning from CarBert Mulllns, a boy. Guy, tho llttlo today by W. R Reynolds of Tyne Recitation Edgar Sexton. bon Hill, where they had replnced sevchild of Andy Bullock H very sick. Jackson County. Our Liberty Bell Mary Welch. lrs. C. G. McCol-lueral derailed freight cars on the track. J. C. Bullock had a corn hoeing of Levi accompanied by hor National Development. Edward last Frlday.-- F. M. lender Is makCUTS OFF SISTER'S FINQER8. threo little daughters, Mabel, Martha, Cook. ing a good inauy sales now, J. o. and Emily, paid a recent vlult to the Our Rural Problems Jno. D. Chad-wel- l. Bullock is slowly Improving. Evansvllle, Ind. The homo of her mother-in-laJ. Mrs. son and Ponder Is slck.-- A daughtor of llttlo Infant of Emily McCollum. Tho Misses Maud) Music Kate Wilson, Grace Wilson. Frank Comer wero playing Indian, and Mr. and Mrs. Trayner Shepard died and Roso Anderson attended church Sanitation Dr. J, A. Mnhaffey, decided tn rut ilnwn small trpna with Friday nlght.-Jc- hn Park's child is ct Boonovllle, Sunday, A new school country esuuuay cnooi.-E- Va Chad- - which U build a wigwam. Tho girl very low.-M- ath Bond and Hardin tiouso Is being erected on the left well. held a tree while the boy wielded the Sams have taken a Job of logging at hand fork Amorican Idocls Robert L. Hughes, hatchet, and the girl lost three Angers. of Island Creek near the Pino Thicket. R. D. Bullock has! homo ot Wm. SaylorArch Bell and The children recently' saw a Wild Oration Isaoo A. Bowles. West show here. mb ent. Miss Jcrcie Smith and Miss ldna Levett viero Brea Isltort;. Saturday. Geo. and A. 1). mado a business trip to Hr?n, Monday. The Rev. Steele of B?rta attended tho Holiness meeting near Boone, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. S. Wynn of Conway were In Boone, Sun- day. Henry Gadd recently moved to tho railroad property near Boone. Mr. and Mrs. ,Davo Grunt of Derea visited Mrs. Giant's mother near Snider ou Sunday. Mr. nnd Mrs. A. B. Blair of Clear Croek were visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. Blair near Boone, very badly. this writing. Tho speaking at Timber school, Thursday nlgl.t jwoa Interesting to all present, jh Judgo Rawllngs was the shaker. Mrs. Browning it slowly Improving. -Miss Lottie Mnupln, who has W" "Pending ttlO last few months with relatives nl friends nt Ilrodhead, has returned home. Married, at the home of the bride, last Tuesday evening, Mr. Henry Smith nnd Miss Nettle Mctcalf. They will make thlr homo In Cincinnati, O. Suudav School Is still progressing nicely this place and also singing, which li every Sunday. Mrs. HoWrt Hurley s rcKrted on the sick list this week. Henry Clay, of Sexton Creek Ult- . r, .1 t il.i. . l ...I last aumiay ( 4 mixed 4042c. Wheat No. 2 red $1.0301.06. No. 3 red 90c0$l. No. 4 red 7Sff90c. Eggs Prime firsts 18c, tlrsts 17c, ordinary firsts ltV4c, seconds 13c. Poultry Hens, heavy, over 4 lbs, 14c; 4 lbs and under, 14c, old roosters, 9'ac; springers. to 1'4 ib, 2527c; 2 lbs and over, 22fi24c, ducks, 4 lbs and over, 12c. white, under 4 lbs, 10c: turkeys, 8 lbs and over, 16c; young, 16e. 1 114 014. to. No. 2 timothy 13W13.tu. No. 3 timothy $10.50 ffll. No. 1 clover mlcd $13, No. 2 clover mixed $8frll. No. 1 clover HO Oil. No. 2 clover 7C8.60. Osts No. 2 white 44Vi(?4Gc, standard white 434Cr44.4c No. 3 white 43 44c, No. 4 white 41(f43c. No. 2 mixed 42Hff3c. No. 3 mixed 420" standard timothy No. 1 timothy $1B15.I0, 2Hc, No. light $7.S5fl8. good to choice $7.10O7.76, common to fair $5.250 7: heifers, extra light $7.65j7.1U. good to choice $7 O7.60. common to fair $5(76.75: cows, extra $6.2506.35, good to cholco $5.60 OC.15, common to fair $4f5.25; $.36fr.40; butcher steers, extra Cattle Shippers $7.60418.25, extra can-ner- s. lce Bulls Bologna $6.60(i6.25, extra $6.36(16.60; fat bulls $6.50(16.75. Calves Extra $7.60(r9.75. fair to good $709.25, common and large $5 9.25. $3.26j4.25. Hob-co- e, Hogs Selected heavy $8.60(18.66. good to choice packers and butchers . J8.C0y-8.fir.mixed packers $8.60ff8.60, stngs $4.60(16.76. common to choice heavy fat sows $6.50ff 7.65. extra $7.75: light shippers $8.600 8.76; pigs, 110 llT anu less, r.buy K.tio. Sheep Extra light $4.35, good to cholco $3.9004.25, common to fair $2.763.75. heavy Bheep $3.6004. Spring tamlis Extra $7.25, good to cholco $6.6007.16, common to fair $6 06.26, yearlings $3.50fi&.60, stock ewes $3.6004.26, extra $4.3504.60. COACHES PLUNGE INTO DITCH. I 'hr .i. dt nil Rochester, N. Y. Forty persons were Injured when five coaches of an excursion train on the Western New York & Pennsylvania road, from this city to Bradford, Pa., left the tracks and rolled down an embankment noar Cuylervlllo station, 33 miles west of hero. Only ono ot tho Injured passengers Is expected to dlo. The train carried sovcral hundred passengers. That nono was kilted outright Is considered remarkable by thoto who went through the wreck. HEALTH HINT FOR TODAY. Foul Airi Overpowers the sturdiest, Underwrites death, Loqmcus your hold on life. Annihilates hutilth nnd happiness. Is no respecter ot persons, Reduces earning power,' WHILE Pur Alri Upbuilds resistance to disease, Reddens blood, quickens steps, Energises body und mind. Accentuates the worth of living. Insures long life. Routs pneumonia and tuberculosis. pri-gm- m nlne-fear-o- t