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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 3, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913070301_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 3, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. DENT S OFF I'lies EA COLLETtE El? I I 13 CE COMI UEUEA KY BER.EA. PUBLISHING CO. (HfOOMTORATRI) WM. C. FROST, EditorJa-CMe- f RUTH M.FALL. Offlt Editor DEAN 3LAGLE. Clrtalatloa Mana(ar AMrrwi m t4 PoM-oft- tiaaa iMMKMMfr. at flrrra, fy., 04 ( Devoted to tlxe Interests of tlie Momta3nPeqple Fire cents n The Citizen BEHliA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JULY 3, 1013 Knowledge Ik powei and & way to keep up with modern knowledge it to read a feed newspaper. Vol. XV. copy. One Dollar a year. No. 1 irr1 I II tvtsca&e$ l FLAG ffite view l with i The Citizen's Birthday Startling Evidence As a result of nn investigation cf Tho coal companies are consolithe coal strike in West Virginia Dy dated In a glait combine. But, orMary Jloylo O'Reilly, Miss O'Reilly ganized themselves, they denied their makes the following significant state- miners tho right to organization." ment: "A Wes: Virginia Capitalists Tho following startling facts are also Ideal government is not Republican laid baro by MI33 O'Reilly; Some freedom but a operators deny tho miners 'beneficent feudalism." Summing up tho evidence space for vcgetnblo gardens, becauso of tho Stato Investigators at CharlesIt would "reduce the salo of vegetaton, Miss O'Reilly continues: "Tho bles at the company store." Tho comUnited Mlno Werners of America, 400,-0- pany's store Is the only storo Its strong, contend that Kanawha prices alnaya 20 per cent in excess of County coal barons hold their em- Independent chops. Blasting powder, ployes as 'serfs and deny them the dinner buckets and track hatchets constitutional tlchts of free speech, aro 100 per cent higher than outside free association, and free assemblage. tho district." well-kno00 bur blod-'-mflebone. And our dearest affection sriaU ewbThown or your flag and my flag, wherever iKjfooyjM flies. wd love wiThryTSvQ-TO- j We are brothers in Today the Citizen begins its fifteenth year! It has made itself a welcome guest in many of the best homes through the mountains. Children have learned to read from its pages. Hard working people have been cheered and helped to make life's task more inspiring. Schools', Churches, Sunday Schools, whole counties have been guided toward improvement The new management hopes to keep on doing these things, and to reach an ever widening circle. For this enlarging work a larger force is required. President Frost, always a silent partner in this work, will"-bMiss McFall, an old Berea the "Editor-in-chiefstudent, will be the "office Editor" and look out for the interests of the housekeepers and girls who read our paper. Dean Slagle, a mountain man trained under Faulkner, will be the "circulation manager" to look after our correspondents and increase the number of subscriS. Government represbers. Prof. Montgomery, the entative, will be the Agricultural Editor. Still others will be added to this force so that we can promise more confidently than ever that every number of the Citizen shall cost two cents and be worth a dollar." ." UNITED STATES NEWS IN OUnJWN STATE l Valuable Discovery Bull Moose Cel Good Newt from Jatsamine Co. ebrationNew Use for Navy SufOfAnother Development Plan fering Caused by Heat To Attempt May ficials Indicted at Nawport Daring Feat Reliof from Ice FamPractic Law in Louisville Struck ine Johnson Attempts Escape-Wil- son by Lightning. to go to Gettysburg. WORLD NEWS Remember Gatla lsw1iC(wk artJlhacradrarea. Lai tka bad torpado boillr toon: Fkjttar tka banraf and briTr Or to lb acreachlnt old ! loom. Toll tha MndartM. BMnt world one mm rw1k cUbn an our 01 tk brr ho. Lot Uw admit U achoad from tborotoohora Aad wartad o'or pnirt and mountain aVla; Lai lha lolda of tor tktloua fur. bo toaaad K kaada of wahadled mcs Hlik Bui doa't (ortol that Ida hand that l tool WIU MTar (row on t1t atala. Poet Laureate of England Brazil Studies American Farming Earthquake Shocks In Italy Wreck of Canadian Express English Jury on Titanic Disaster Japanese Agita tors at work Epidemic of Robberies In London Training School for Domtitic Service Prospect for Peace in the Balkans. LAUREATE OF ENGLAND papers Mate that Kipling, the poet, 1 rtrongly urged as successor t. Alfred Austin as Povt Laureate. Austin was the successor of Tennyson. Other aspirants for UiU office nro Thomas Hardy, author of an epic poem entitled "The Dynasts," and "The William Watson, author of Invincible Republic." The position la purely an honoraty one. POET You are in danger of Losing Something! Stop and think ! Can you afford to lose anything that is rightfully yours? Do you intend to waste or throw away good money? . Listen ! you pay ta.es. Tfiere are the direct taxes that you feel, and the much heavier indirect taxes that you do not feel. Out of these taxes the state supports a you helped pay public school. That school is yours for it, and it is run on purpose to benefit your children. Now the school begins this month, and you are in danger of not getting your children there the first day. , You are in danger of sending your child without the books he heeds. You are in danger of sending your child without making him feel that the school is for him the one big thing this summer. It is important to plant corn at the right time. It is important to attend to education at the right time. A child with proper ambition and necessary books can get a dollar's worth of education every day he is in school. If he goes regularly from the first day to the last he doubles the value. We can prove it Don't let your child miss what is his need and his o'r m Tho Short of tka f Wt our anc flora wo. Lai Iba Daelaratton fca proudly raad: Toar a kola Ibroufk tka toot with tko matj tva. Ctaaa tha dot a to hlda or to Oo In draod. Lot Iko atra and tka Unci of tka world ba told Of tka prtdo and tka auoncth of troa-ho- ra VALUABLE DISCOVERY Prof. Nathan Cobb, of the Detriment cf Agriculture, believes he has discovered a means by which tho ori ginal copy of ih-- j Declaration of In dependence and other valuable pa pers In the archives of the State Department nt Washington may be Indefinitely preserved. While experimenting with vnccum tubes about a year" ago. Prof. Cobh placed a part of a newspaper In a tubo which had been pumped until It was an absolute vaccum. Wrapping tho tubo m a newspaper, he laid It away In a dark closet where It remained for six months, when ho exposed It to the cun. No damaging tffecU of tho l'ght and air to the print or rapcr wero visible. BULL M00S3 CELEBRATION Tho first anniversary of the Progressive party will bo held in Newport on July 1, 2 and 3, with Glfford Pin-chas prcsidljs officer. Tho first address will bo delivered by Colonel Roosevelt on "Tho American Navy.'' ot BRAZIL STUDIES AMERICAN FARMING Tho Brazilian Minister of Foreign Affairs Is maklug a Journey thru this country, studying tho agricultural methods and development of the land, giving special attention to tho reclamaFOR THE FOURTH tion and Irrigation of the arid reglntcrcatlng Fourth of July material ions. Ho exprosjea himself as being right. will bo founU wnttcred thruout the greatly linprestfcd and desirous of pages of this lbsuc. We tall partic- making trip with other another ular attention to tho artlclo appear- Brazilian officials. tnCel-bratoing on poRo 3, entitled "How EARTHQUAKE SHOCKS IN 1TAL" Head It, and help to make this Flamea are shouting up from Mt. a sano Fourth! College took VeeuvluB for tho first time since Many years ago 1906. These ,cre accompanlid by tho lead in tho South in the business OF PARTICULAR INTEREST slight fhocks which have cauwd a of peddling education. Dont fall to read tho flvo short, serious panic In the district fornier-1- ) Tho majority of peopl6 ean nevjr coneffoctlvo rjpooches on page 6, como to college, if they aro to get visited. taining matter of Interest to every-onCanadian express tho great Inspirations of religion and A col mists train on the Canadian tho facta of science, somebody mut Pacific Railway, crowded with Scotch peddle thoeo facts and Inspiration! SCIENTIFIC AGRICULTURE immigrants, who hud Just come to In thlH week's lsauo appears tho this country, and were going west, fourteenth artkiti In our "Homo left tho track and went Into the OttaCourwln SclenUflc Agriculture" Tho wa River. The accident waa duo to qucatlon of fertilizers U an Impo- spreading of tho rulls, and resulted In tho loss of ouve.'al lives. rtant onototho farmer. See what II. Voorheeu, who has tnuilu ENGLISH JURY ON THE TITANIC DISASTER real study of them, haa to nay. In a suit brought by Thomas Rynn CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE of Cork, Ireland, against the White-StaSteamship Co., tho 'jury held PAGE ONE that tho Steanuhlp Co. was guilty Editorials. of uegllgenco In not reducing the News of tho Week. speed. Conference, Southern JAPANESE AGITATORS AT WORK PAGE TWO Certain Japamtio agitators who 'Edltorialo. publicity and aro necking enda Tomporanco. of their own, have been hcldlug Sunday School. meetings! endeavoring to Prof. Jas. P. Faulkner PAGM THREE nrouso publlo opinion against AmeriNight Schools. Advantages of ca. They uro aot, however, men of from dbtrlct to district, and almost PA0H FOUR real Influence. from door to door. Local Nows. PAGE FIVE EPIDEMIC OF ROBBERIES IN LONAmong Boroa'o oxtenslon workers, DON thousands remember tho enthusiastic Court of Appeal. Goes Wrong. PAGE SIX London, with otlier large cities of Raymond and Mathcny, tho friendEngland, bos bom worked by a suc- ly and scholarly Professor and Mra. Sorlal Story. Effectlvo Speeches. , cessful band of crooks, whoso bjk'cI-rllt- y DIusmoro, and abovo all, Prof. FaulkPAGE SEVEN la Jowelry. Tho pollco b:i.oboen ner, who, first with his oxtenslon baffled by many of tho robberies, and wagon and lata- - thru Tho Citizen, Homo Courso In Scientific Agricultho has beca tho greatest of all teachero ture. liavo not been ablo to secure of health, good will, and prosperity, thlovos. Noto8 For Corn Growers. TRAINING SCHOOL FOR DOMESTIC thru Eastern Kentucky. PAG 10 EIGHT SERVICE To doublo Ito work, Berea put a Eostorn Kontucky Nows. The President of tho Board of Edu- - second man into tho field, who could Markets. conduct tho College on wheels, wbllo Coutlnutd oa rage l'lvt Poem. ." Be-reo. rata, Lat tka walkln rlrf aa II rant of old. Mko tka land wa claim an uproartoua pUoa I Skoot and ah out iM tha ilortoua itj. ima-- Dut Whoop of tha traalnaaa of Irta-bo- m ramambar tka hoaa that li ahot awa? Will not ar trow oa jour faea atala. S. E. RISER. Extension Work by College and State wreck of During a thunder storm recently JOHNSON ATTEMPTS ESCAPE tho Lutheran church at Ottenbejm Faulkner was b'owlng the trump H It Is rcportel that Jack Johnson waa struck, tho tower being badly thru Tho Cltireu. Bro. Knight swung This church hoc been groit clrclo last cummer will sail from Montreal, Canada, for splintered. around tho Europe, and Investigations of extractruck by lightning three times, and and fall, and Is plready started on a to tho lroa clmilar excursion this year, this time dition, treaties with European coun- it is thought to bo duo response to some of the tries are going forward In nn effort beneath It A white oak tree standgoing in ing within 300 yardo of tho church, many urgent Invitations which como to determine whether ho can bo exhaa boen struck by lightning six tradited when ho reaches Europe. to him fiom all sides. RELIEF FROM ICE FAMINE Tho unfortunate situation In Cincinnati, resulUng from the Ice strike lr. that city, has been greatly relieved by largo shipments of Ice from outside points, which has been dlstrlb uted freo of charge by small dealers. Tho Ice manufacturers Intend to carry out their campaign, while equal confidence obtains among tho employes that they will vln their contention. FIOM JESSAMINE CO. Tho local option election held ct Nlchoiasville, Jessamine County, Saturday, Juno 28th, resulted In tho County going dry by a majority cf BOS, nine out of tho eleven precincts voting dry. ANOTHER DEVELOPMENT PLAN Tho Kentucky Coal and Timber Development Company, which waa organized about x year ago fcr the exploitation and development of 30,000 acres of coal and timber lands in the counties of Letcher, Perry and Los-H- e, is about to begin operations. Two raining planto will be established at onco In Perry County and two in Letcher County. OFFICIALS INDICTED AT NEWPORT Charged with spending money In excess of money levied, collected and appropriated to road and bridge fund3. August Hclmbold, mayor of Newport, together with H. L. Hawkins, county Judge, and seven magistrates, wero Indicted oy tho Grand Jury of Campbell County, Thursday, June 26th. MAY PRACTICE LAW IN LOUIS-VILL- E GOOD NEWS M. L. Thatcher, former Governor of tho Caual Zone, and Mra. Thatcher, passed thru Lexington, Wednesday, enrouto to FranKfort from Washington. Altho not fully decided, Mr. Thatcher announces that he may prac-Uc- o law In Louisville. STRUCK BY LIGHTNING . (Continued on PftfC Kigbt times. Great Student Conference Students of the South Gather In Force at Black Mountain, N.C., for a Week of Uplift Work. A Meeting that Means Much for tha Progress of tho South. Tho mountains of North Carolina never presented a scene of greater bautj and plctircsquo Interest than during tho month of Juno. Ono of tho, most beautiful epota at Ulack Mountain, a Uttlo beyond Ashevillo, was so lectod by tho Y. M. C. A. as the location for tholr Summer Conferenceo. On tho forest covered slopes of tho mountalu rUgo they secured 800 aen-of tho ot land, and about way up tho rldgo thoy built Robert E. Leo Hall of such generous proportions that It will hou-.- o comfortably COO at ono time. Tho ttructure lu colonial stylo has a great lobby spaclom enough for thos-- who aro heused in tho hall, with a great veranda when 200 can sit with comfort with a seem of surpassing bctuty boforo them. Bo low them Uoa a valley about five miles In width, tho opposite sldo of which Is shut la with mountain peak ul'tar mountalu peak, forest covered, with films of mUt veiling their summits, and presenting a vista of such restful one-four- th j Ed-wa- do-cl- ro Rev. Cas. S. Knight And Faulkner is adopted by tho Stato) Tho Commonwealth of Kentucky is adopting tho extension methods, and has laid hold of tho ideal Ills man for thla Important Job. special train coo now visit nearly ovory part of Kentucky's vast terri- charm that tho visitor will sit on tho his soul on piazza for houra tho beauty ol the. ecene. Tho air U hraclng In this lofty region, and here como studento In great force and fluo feather for the various conferences that fill up tho months ct Juno and July. Tho Collegi V.M.C.A. ConXoreuco called together about 400 students from ten states and from sixty-seve- n different Institutions, who represented a ctudont bedy ot from ton "w twolvo thousand, tho choicest pioduct tory, So wo bavo now two apoiitle In tho field to scatter tho of health, progress, and good will. Vorlly tho prophecy of tho Good Book la being fulfilled: the Umo has como when "men run to and fro and know!- edge is Increased." of tho Sojth. Tt waa a notlwablo thing that tho coilego student with tho elgatvttoor tho bull dog plpo waa noticeable uy his absence, Ltko tho snakco In Ireland, ho simply wasn't there. Perhaps this fact wlll.tonl to show thatthoro In tho popular mind is an cf tho devotion of tho American student to tobacco. A finer lot of more manly fellows it would not bo possl- Coutlnurtl cm rage Vlt over-estima- te PrTwo. THE CITIZEN or UTlciirnlnS, tnul timso IiIk soumlinc words stand for little but the Iguor-anc- o and fear bred of the past, that right, wo aro the- builders of our own desti- July 3t '9'.y The Citizen A SOUVENIRS OF 1776 fam lly niwi paper for all that trua and Interesting. I'uWIihfi! every Thursday at I ntr, Ky. bIrea PUBLISHING CO. (Inrorporntwl) WM. G. FROST, EJilorJn-Chle- f RUTH McFALL, Office Editor DEAN 5LAGLE, Circulation Manattr Subscription Ratos PAYAT1I.K IN ADVANCK One Ver . . SI Month . . Three Months li.oo , 60 or Jpre Money Send money ly Onler. Draft, Registered letter, or one and two cent stamps. The date after your name on label shows to what date your subscription la paid. If it U not chanted within three weeks after renewal notify its. Missing numbers will lie gladly supplied if we are notified, Liberal terms given to any who obtain new subscriptions for us. Any one sending us four v early subscriptions can receive The Citisen free tor himself for one year Advertising rates on application. MKMitKR or KKNTUCKY PRHSS ASSOCIATION. FOR THE LEAST OF THESE. There Is u rliarueterlstlc Incident of president Lincoln told by a gentlemen who nttended uti( of Ills receptions. I'bls oceurrt-d- . I tulnk. In ISO.: at any ote. after the Issuance of the emancipation proclamation. While the denature, generals and other white folks of quality passed in many tiesroes hung nbotit otiMde the wilt eh 111; the spectacle. White Ilon-HIt was not until the long line was nearly at an end that they timidly to edge toward the door. They were dressed In all orts of outlandish custmie. some In mcs. others In bright colors. Lincoln was tired from the lone ordeal of hnndshahlnc. hut his fare Immediately lighted up on eelm: these motley admirers still lianciuu hack us though uncertain nf their reception. all 'lis hearty greeting doubts, and then emitted xceuc bafn fling description. They crowded about him like children, shouting blessings on his name In a very abandon of religious fervor. Among the ejaculations could be distinguished over and over " again the cry of "God bless Mussa or "God bless Abraham Llnkum." As the gentleman left the White House be said be heard fast young men cursing the president for receiving these people, but In his own heart their cry of "God echoed and bless Abraham Llnkum." Can you read of this Incident with dry eyes? If not, you are my friend. It Is well to take In all the picture, the shadows along with the high lights the fast young men, for example, God save us from snobbery! Tbo most charitable thing to be said ; la that they were young. Possibly they gained wisdom. Insight and heart In the years that followed. The parallel comes unbidden to one's mind of tho thoughtless rabble crying "Crucify blm! Crucify him!" about Pilate's palace In Jerusalem. "As ye do unto the least of these." The man who Is blessed by the poor, who is loved by the unfortunate, Is more to bo regarded than him who atands before kings. For be has rendered service where be could expect no return. "God bless Abraham Lincoln!" Lin-kutnI I I nies. Children nrc afraid of the dark. Relics of the Revolution In the Is darkness and Ignorant men aro children in mind. National Museum. As tho light of intelligence, spreads fear vanishes. Tho nvernge American believes that Washington's Clothing and Camp IcliiRslilp and divinity are not alien but Equipment and Other Eloquent He therefore has faith In In himself. Reminders of the War That theso attributes In him and In all men. Woa Independence. has the sanity of laughter, tho Ho common sense, the tonic of genius of THE Fourth of July rolls hope. around each year tho story of tho winning of AmeriMOTORISMS. can Indepcndenco Is told and retold In all parts of of tho land. Tho heroism Never look a gift motor in the cylinand suffering of that terder. rible conflict are Impressed upon tho public It Is a long lane that has no puncmind through tho various ture. forms of celebration which characterizes that day. are often starters. Hut more vivid than any flash of oratory, display of fireworks or patriotic A pint In your tank is worth two In parade Is a visit to that section of tho shop. tho National museum at Washington, D. C, where aro preserved many Every little motor has a fragrance relics of tho War of 1776. People leading nomadic lives of toall its own. day can scarcely reallzo that delicate It Is an III windshield that doea no- garments and costly laces of that body any good. period of 137 years ago havo been kept through so many lifetimes withIn some runabouts two Is company, out damago or destruction. Yet no room for doubt Is left by the authenthree are dangerous. tic documentary evidence accompanyThe three speeds of some cars aro ing these precious souvenirs of that slow, slower and stop. colonial struggle. Not only Is tho uniform of Gen. Some chauffeurs divide the public Georgo Washington to bo seen bangInto tho quick and tho dead. ing there In a glass cose, but nearby. In a similar enclosure. Is tho The motto of some makes of tires robo tho Father of His might be "A short life and a merry Country wore when being chlrstened. one." The buff of that full dress Continental uniform Is as spotless as when the In speaking of frlctlonless bearings, dignified soldier wore It with such truth Is sometimes strangor than fric- grace, and the bjuo of thn coat lacks tion. even a suggestion of being faded. Gazing at it In the position of promiIn quoting prices of motor cars, nence It occupies at one end of tho somo salesmen seem to think that old museum, one can picture In memtheir customers curry ory tho many stirring scenes and era. Life. splendid ceremonies through which that costume has passed. And such material evidence of tho Revolution GLEAMS. make It seem far more real than any school history or anecdote When thlncs won't come vour war. could A reminder of days when times you haven't tho right kind of bait. were hard Is a sturdy camp-cheused throughout tbo strugAn exploded theory Is apt to bo by Georgo Washington. It con- heard by everybody except the theor- gle ra3 s self-wille- d not-ab- el ciphered, lotted was written by thn chairman of tho Marino committee of tho Continental congress to Lieut. James Dayard Stafford In 1784, Ho was an officer In tho United Slates navy during the Revolution and displayed great courage and vator In helping to rescue the crow from Paul Jones' ship. Tho totter states that ho Is also to havo a cutlass and muaket as mementos of tho naval battle and theso nro shown with tho flag. As welt kept and glittering as though thoy had never dqno work any more deadly than reposing In a cato aro the various service swords worn by ofllcers and men of tho Rovolullon. Full dress swords, with handsome costly scabbards, prcsentod later by states and organizations In recognition of tho bravery of tho recipients, are arranged In racks so as to display their beaut'.ns of workmanship and tempering. Illustrious among them is tho servlco sword carried by IJeut. Mooers during two wars. After fighting his way through tho Revolutionary war with the long, slender bladed sword now so seemingly peaceful ho again used It In thn War of 1812. It was meant In every way for "servlco" or uso. Nothing ornato mars the practicability of Its hilt and yot there Is a suggestion of nervous forco In tho bluo steel of Its blade. Tho epaulets worn by Gen. William Smallwood when he commanded tha SUNWSCHOOL Conducted tiy Christian tli Tmp-rnn- National Woman's t'nlnn. SALOON ONE MAN IS AGAINST (Ttf B. O. BELt.nnfl. Director of Rvenlng Tha Moody lllbta Institute, Lesson Chlrago.) Iprtmnl, Opposition to Liquor Traffic Is Simple Matter of Decency and Manhood dives I No Equivalent. LESSON FOR JULY 6 Bhock-absorb-- trunk-shape- ist. It Isn't our own bad luck that discourages us so much as the good luck of others. larity unless ho No man can hope to acquire popuIs willing to be bored once in a while. Some men are so negative that they have no enemies because it's too much trouble to make any. BICKERINGS OF BARNABAS Crude Cannon Ball and Pistol From a Revolutionary Battlefield. Many a man's awakening Is due to and each knlfo, fork, spoon, medicine his wife's dream of a bonnet bottle, cup, glass and flask Is displayed Intact Even tho pewter dishes Any woman thinks sho can reform ho ate from and bad his cooking dono a man, but when it comes to In are arranged about tbo chest and, lng herself she employs a dressmaker. most suggestlvo of tho whole homely outfit, la his little bread toaster Perhaps you have noticed that when perched on ono end of tho chest as It a woman says, "There's no use talk-- ' awaiting a long lifeless band to lift lng," she keeps right on talking Just It Into place. tho same. Suggestive, somehow, of melancholy evenings la tbo large brass candlestick and reflector used by General WARREN GARD Washington In his tent and wherever bo happened to bo quartered during tho Revolution. A perpendicular brass tains numerous tiny compartments , , , equivalent I atep Into a aho store and purchase a pair of shoes; result, my feet aro kept warm I step Into n clothing store and purchase a suit nf clothes: result, my body Is protected from heat or cold I step Into a grocery store and purchase bwMd, meat, potatoes; result, my body Is fed nnd mado strong I step Into a book store and purchase a good book; result, my mind Is fed nnd enriched I atep Into tho saloon and take a drink. As I wish to bo regarded na a good fellow, I take another. Soon my brain Is less clear, my hand leas steady and my walk less firm Soon my value ns a doctor, a lawyer, a merchant or a mechanic Is lessened. Ry and by I cease to have any economic or social value. Finally I am an outcast and a wanderer, My opposition to the saloon and the liquor traltlc Is almply a matter ot decency and manhood It Is simply saying that I prefer prosperity to sobriety to drunkenness, and honesty to dishonesty It Is but an expression of a preference to remain Shoe clean and strong and manly, rather Wooden Canteen, Insignia, blear-eyed- , Buckles of Charles Carrollton, and a than to become a brutish, Rev Pair of Pistols Uaed In the Revolu- staggering outcast and wreck. Wm ('. Hums tionary War. Maryland lino of tho Continental army at tho Rattle of Hrooklyn Heights aro IDEAL FOR GREAT BRITAIN treasured there. And a largo metal tray, which has descended from father Land Where No Drunkard May Be to son since the Revolution, Is tho Seen Staggering to Doom and Curse of Drink Driven Away. chief object of Interest In ono of tha cases. This has a dull brown surfacn against which a group of Tho Hon. I.lojd Georgo says "Our peaches still retain their red coloring. Ideal for Great Ilrltaln Is a land where It was once used for serving refresh- no drunkard may be seen staggering ments at an Important gathering of down the road to his certain doom; a Continental ofllcers near Concord, land where there aro no alums for huMass., when one of the big movements manity to rot In; a land with s of a battle were planned out. ot Ita prison cells empty, with And even tho average peraon who Its work houses abolished, with Ita falls to thrill over Inanlmato objects children well born, well fed, well sliel can ecarccly look unmoved at a wood- tered, well clothed, well trained, ami en canteen which Is ono of tbo where the merry laughter of the chilhumblest exhibits In the display. It dren may bo heard In the Itreets; a was the property of John Paulding land where tho curse of strong drink one of the trio which captured Major hns been driven from every single Andre, of tho Ilrtllah army. hearth." And, In order to attain this About the oldest garment In tbo sec- Ideal Dr. W. A. C Imp pie sny, ''Wo mut tion of tbo museum given over to such educate, educate, educate, educate." war relics Is a vividly red coat Ita If this be the Ideal for Grvnt Ilrltaln, collar and cuffs and Inaot waistcoat says Mrs. Smith Davis, superinare of tho brilliant yellow, or deep tendent of the department of scientific buff. It Is lavishly ornamented with temperance Instruction In public silver braid and trimmed with silver schools and collies. World's and buttons and Is, altogether, such a W C T V , and the method of gaudy, conspicuous affair that a attaining that Ideal, how much mora modern young man would rather face should It bo the Ideal and tho method a regiment than wear It abroad. of thn t'nlted States ot America, where Ita first owner, Capt Ell Dagwprthy, every nation In the world la representboth, appearing In it as an officer ed. The purpose of scientific tcmper-anc- o did la tho French and Indian wars prior Instruction Is to build the founto tbo Revolution. Ho was elder dation. Tho scaffolding has been prebrothor of a Dagworthy who becamo pared In tho passing of laws which rean officer in the Continental army and quire the nature and effects of alcohol also won distinction. Hut It Is not and all other narcotics to bo taught In recorded that ho could ever be dis- the public schools qf every state In suaded from tht fascination of hit tho t'nlted States. We. are now at "red coat." work, building. Hon-Jam- tn pov-erthand-paintetwo-third- am against tha saloon because It takes all I havu and glvea mo no CHILD MOSE8 SAVED FROM DEATH. 1:3 to MO. I.E8H0N TKXT-- Bt. OOLDKN TK.XT "Whoso shall reerlrs ona such little child In my name reclv-ct- h m.' Matt. 11:5. Tbo prosperous favor ot tbo king's court did not laat long for tho descendants of Jacob, and a Pharaoh arose "who knew not Joseph" (1:8). In chapter 1:7 wo aeo that Israel was (a) "fruitful," (b) "Increased In numbers," and (c) "exceeding mighty," This was In fulfillment o( God's promised blessing (Gen, 12:2, 3). It exr, cited tho envy of tho Kgyptlans. and they began to "deal wisely" (v. 10), seo I Cor. 1:19, and eventually Pharaoh promulgated his Iniquitous Jri fl decree recorded In Ch. 1:15-21- . Child Unheralded. I. The Child Born, Ch. 2:1, 2. Pharaoh's cruel scheme seemed well adapted to avoid the supposed danger In that it would cripple Israel, koep them In slavery and effectually prevent them from escaping from Kgypt. A Uow frequently man la deceived. babo Is born In the homo ot tho rich or the great ot earth and we speculato upon the possible ensuing chauges In history, wbqrcas at that same time another child Is born unheralded In aomo bumble home that God ralaes up to sot aside tho achemos of men. Attention has been called to the humble marrlago (r. 1) ot Amram and Jochcbed (ch. 6:20) and tho Important outcomo. No marrlago Is trivial. It doea not appear that to cast tho malo children Into the river was an edict when Aaron wn born. Though humbly born Moses was nobly born and his parents thought more ot their duty to God than tho edicts ot man. Moses was a "godly child" (r. 2, Acta 7:20 R. V. marg. and Heb. 11:23 It V). Thai Is, ho was without blemish, well pleasing to tho eyo, "fair to God." Ills parents must have entertained tho hope that ho was to be tho deliverer of Israel and taught blm so to how-eve- believe, aeo Acta 7:25, II. The Child In Danger, vv. At three, months of age (Acts 7:20) It was no longer possible to hldo tho child Moaes. However,. Instead ot his being cast Into tho river he "Is cast upon tho river. Jochebcd knew of tho delivers o ot Noah and It Is piub-abl- o that her meditation upon this suggested to her the adopted plan, for sho made her nrk somewhat after the Ian Noah followed. Gen. 6:14. Sho also knew of the habits of Pharaoh's daughter and planned accordingly. It was a perilous risk to commit her child to the crocodile Infested river, but she trusted Jehovah (Heb. 11:23) and God honored her faith, as 3--6. eronts demonstrate God's Plan. looms a trivial Incident for this daughter of a king to lndulgo In a bath and to find this rudo pitch covered ark at tho river's brink. Yet who can comprehend Ills waya? Sho sent ono of her servants' to investigate. Seeing so many atrango faces tho child begins to cry; how very ordinary, yet bow wonderful when considered as a part ot God's plan for the. redemption of a race. III. The Child Delivered, vv. From tho monumentB ot Egypt wo aro able to study Pharaoh and his court. At this opHis word was supremo. portune moment under God's direction, tho cry ot n child Is used to set asldo Pharaoh's word and to turn tho courso or History, i do tears oi ui" babe found their way Into tho hear, of this nrlncess of tho roval house and It F- I'll . THE AVERAGE AMERICAN. David Jayno Hill, former American recently ambassador to Germany, comspoke to the mittee In Paris. In the address he do-- , j scribed the average American. Tlio description was so pat that It ' was cabled to tho American papers. Some of the qualities ascribed to this average American by Mr. Hill were' practical religion, generosity, love of homo nnd Industry. He Is neither rich nor poor, has opinions of his own and means what hu says when he talks Ho believes In tho substanbusiness. tial goodness at the heart of tho universe. He gives to the unfortunate both good advice and bread. He bon- ors his wife and Is ambitious for his children. lie goes straight to tliu point He Judges men more by character tliau' by Intellectual endowments. Perhaps Mr, Hill's best characterisation of tho uverngo American occurred In these words: "Ho baa a lurge fund of self reliance, and If defeated In his efforts or disappointed In his hopes today, bo expects to succeed tomorrow." There aro several volumes of history in that ono sentence the history of democracy. The school of equal opportunity has turned out a race of optimists who believe In each other nnd In themselves. The average Amerlcun thinks bo la. as good as any other man; and ho Is. Tbo very thought has been a pow' erful stimulus. It has changed his out-- 1 look und has put spirit Into him. "As a man thlnketh lu bis heart, so Is be." Tbo avcrago American baa learned that be la "the master of hU fate," "the captain of bis soul." If be fulls In some particular undertaking it Is but a slip lu tbo path, lie gets up and goes on. lie la not afraid. m In the past men have been In terror of what they called fate or destiny, though It were something outside of themselves. The, averngo American .has learoed. Franco-American I Warren Card, the new representative of the Third Ohio district, Uvea In Hamilton rap and Is a lawyer. He la ferty year old. rod, with heavy round base, supports two branches and back of them rise tbo polished reflector. Dy tho light from tapers In this holder tho futuro first president pored over wearisome plans for outwitting a powerful foe. Also, Its rays fell athwart tbo paper on which ho wroto his farewell address to the array. Afterward It was a cherished object at Mount Vernon and Is In a collection including (bo genoral's arm chair and such relics. His leather letter case la well preserved and proves one of tho most Interesting blta of tbo collection to visitors. Aside from anything appertaining to Washington, perhaps tho most notablo Revolutionary rello is tho famous John Paul Jones flag. This has long been a sourco of controversy among students of history, some of whom claim It Is tbo same tattered emblem of liberty which floated from tho flagstaff of the famous Don Homme Richard, while others insist the material of which It la made was manufactured at a later period, Tbo National museum authorities have mado no attempt to prove or contradict Its genuineness. Dut placed conspicuously beside tho much worn bomo-mad- o flag, whose start aro sewed on with big, coarse stitches, Is an autographed letter stating that the flag Is what it Is claimed to be. Tbla yellow and axed, yet easily de-- fl M GRAND JURY ON THE SALOON iti. a TAMO YOU Caovn umiss. rto wo i" toT 'aut ir rwer mc to kavi MsJt' M I nt 1 , FlIES LlVE EaCH are disease carrlars. and breed In filth. famala lays 120 egga. win Uaep X WHY THE FLY IS INFEST food with germ ladan aat. Screens thm out. u not havu a chance to live and breed Wo cun sit at the feet of mauy of the old countries lu spite of our boasted progress! v mess. lu Havarla they do uot havo to cry "Swat the tlyl" because they keep their premises so clean that tiles do For each female fly batched (n April there will bo. If nono of her progeny are killed, 7.000.000.000 In September of tbo same year. Every fly Is u possible carrier of disease on his hairy little feet. Ho delights In cesspools, decaying animal and vegetable matter, barnyards, offal heaps, garbage barrels, etc., places where disease germs abide and multiply. But he likes to vary bis dlet-tr- esb This Is how a grand Jury witting In Minneapolis, Minn., characterized the saloon SQUIBS AND CRACKERS "This grand Jury Is greatly impressed with the fact that tho saloon A man may exhibit a brdad flag and remains, as It always has been, a deadstill be a poor patriot. ly corrupting Influence on our jouth, tem from which ho was to set tils a mighty hindrance to happy developknow that among If a man Is bonost there Is no need ment ot tho Industrial classes; a blight brethren free. God thoso frivolous Egyptian slaves there to worry about bis patriotism. on tho prospects ot thn youth ot the was nono properly fitted to earn for HU leisure classes; a center of vice and own. So It Is that tho waiting sister A dog hiding under a shed la S corrupting Influence In politics; and offered to secure a Hebrew woman poor sign of a Glorious Fourth. produces a paralyzing effect upon the to caro tor tbo child, perhaps accordof law." ing to a plan with her to a beautiful girl, the Ameri- administration Next mother. Tho plan Is successful and flag la the prettiest thing lu tho can tho vory beat nurso possible was Absurd Idea. world. Tbo only nurse properly fitted No honest man who has his own for tho rearing ot a Every man ought to be proud ot his neighbor's wolfaro at heart will vote and country, and no man should bo too for saloons. When you vote for sa- child Is Ita own mother. Perhaps It was Pharaoh's Infamous decrco that proud to work for It. loons you sanction crime In all Ita led his daughter to send her newphases. found treasure away with a Hebrew In tho courso ot human "When You can't bar the "bad" saloou woman with tho promlso of wages events" and "Oh, say, can you eoo" That would mean that all saloons (r. 0), At any rate, Pharaoh Is set at are about as far as some people ever must be closed. Tho good saloon o naught In his own household and hi get In their patrlotlcsjoutbursta. hear about Is the samo as a good edict worked a blessing to Jochebed. devil. Tho Idea is absurd In the ui- - It was most certainly during those Having a spirted horse and taking tremo. and "regulations" License your wife and children out riding don't stop drunkenness, not In any plastlo years that Moses was Instructand where tho automobiles are thick la single Instnnce. The saloon Is a law-- j ed concerning God, Abraham one of the poorest ways in which to loss Institution In every case, and It Isaac and God's covenant to theso tbe fathers of his race, and to look forcelebrate tho nation' natal day. breeds more lawlessness, suffering. ward for Him who should deliver want and national debauchery than Israel. Seo Acts 7:25 and Heb. 11:21-2meat, sugar, bread anything that any other force known to history. humans cat the lly also likes. Father Ward ot Detroit. God providentially separated tho loves to frequent the Ho dearly Israelites from Intermarriage with the kitchen and dining room of his human Women Drinkers. Egyptians, a fact which saved them friends nt their meal time, and be The Lord Mayor ot London, Sir lunches on nil kinds of filth between Thomas 11. Croaby, when opening a from deterioration and effeminacy. Tho absolute Impossibility, humanly tboso meals. home for women and girls discharged Bvery time be leaves tho swill bar from Holloway prison, stated that the speaking, of their deliverance enabled rel or the ressool for the kitchen or last time he visited Holloway he said God to end their affliction and dethe dining room he carries with him to the matron, "If there were no such liver to them Ills promised Inherion his feet some of tho filth on which thing as alcohol how many of these tance. Tho hour has now arrived for deliverance, all that is needed U a he has Just been walking. T3S women would be here!" She re- leader and In His own way Ho Is preSwat, therefore, tho voracious fly, plied: "Thirty-five!I paring that leader. Moses was neithor, better still, swat nil you see, but er killed nor euslavod. Tbe venturekeep from seeing ninny by starving Saloon Prosperity. some faith ot Moses' parents In eplto tbcm to death by keeping all their The American saloon prosper best ot all appearances preserved the life cesspool, when It can make two food supply tn tho stable, drunkards grow ot their babe. will barrel, kitchen and dining room where one grew before. safely and securely covered up. 1 1' d d I 6. " &.? IB'YsMi-t-i- .assail ' . Deadly Corrupting Influence on Youtn and Mighty Hindrance to Development of Classts. 2sS1SbBsI I July .v 93 THE CITIZEN. Page Thrte. Advantages of Night Schools years our large cities hnve recognltcd tho nhvdtite necessity for night nnd they have iteconic n part of such systems. The rural hnve liwn slow to understand tlio great waste In energy that Of comcH through tho lurk of education In each nnd every community. course a few counties In the pant yenr or two hnve developed "moonlight" or night school, but It In merely n beginning. Naturally ono would suppoio that a county which had for I In county Beat a dty tho Mze nnd Importance of Louisville would hnve seen tho tremendous ad vantage of such schools, but such ban not been the case. When It hni been suggested some wlnencre haa remarked sagely: "It ain't any use. Nobody 'II come. If they're too lnsy to work they won't come, an' If they're hard at work they'll beltoo tired at night to come. So there you nre." Ono day early Inst spring your correspondent happened to be In the office of tho county superintendent nt the courthouse, at IoulivHle. While waiting be ovcrhenrd n rurnl teacher nk, "If I get a few loy In my neighborhood, Interested In n night school proposition will you and the lonrd stnnd by mo nnd furnish light, bent nnd some new lamps!" Of course the superintendent at once ngreed to the proposition, but a fanner who stood by edged n little closer and nsked, "Who's goln' to pny for the extra work?" The teacher IIiihIioJ for a moment and then managed to stammer, "Why-h- ow what do you menu?" "Why," he answered, "you ain't In the school tenehln' work for your health, nre you? Whnt are you goln' to get for this extra two or three nights' work n week from now until the end of the spring term of srhool?" "I'm going to get n big price for the work." she nnswered, with spirit, "The price Is to lie my own satisfaction that 1 nm doing my full duty by the good Opportunity for Boys Tho famous Hlogan of llornco Greeley-, go west," has "Young man, replaced by "Doys, grow corn," been established by tho Department of Agriculture. During tho post five or clx years tho Department of Agrlci of California. Tlicro Is no reason why a scientific corn grower cannot produoo 100 bushels to tho acre, and tho Department expects to effect n permanent organization of boy champion corn growers. SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door FOIt Berea's Vocational Schools money-earni- . , w j it ii .j iv i Rt,.. iu mi ttyii; haa demonstrated that there i (of ground ohould write to his Con- n greater opportunity In producing grcssman and ijit tho new bulletin gold of tho corn than there over was (entitled "How to Grow an Aero of In gathering tho gold from tho mines Com." lino a HOW TO CELEBRATE residents putofIn Magna float showing tho signing Clinrta; tho Scotch, Queen Mary, escorted by killed Highlanders; the French Canadians, Many Cities Join Movement for Chsmplaln in his boat on tho St. Lawrence; Greeks, Italians and Irish, ArSane Fourth of July. menians, Poles nnd negroes all mndo suitable and Interesting contributions to the line. Probably a moro unifying nnd citizen making celebration was Casualty Lists Have Deen Greatly never seen in America. duced Fine Example of Proper Observance Set by Springfield, Mass. FOUNDED BY RELIGIOUS MEN REPORT published by the Our Nation Owes Its Origin to Those Itusscll Sago Foundation on Who Stood In Fear of "How tho Fourth Was Celthe Lord, ebrated In 1911," gives con clusive proof that the No student of the philosophy of his I movement Inaugurated in tory will for a moment deny that tho i many cities for a snne nnd discovery and colonization of North snfo observance of the day j America was directed by the guiding resulted In reducing tho hand of Providence, neither will anyi i If I death roll. Tho number of one dispute that tho Declaration of In-- j ll Mp I casualties by 11 ro and acci- dependenco and tho formation of our I dent was 1,603. In 1909 , government were the actions of men there were 5,307 victims of their own who stood in conscious fear of tho or nnothcr's carelessness. Last year , Lord. Each of tho original 13 colonics 1C1 cities mndo a point of holding was established on distinctive and sano celebrations, but there remains dominant religious principles. Kach over 1,100 cities of 6,000 population ,of them sought to know tho will of that have not ombraced the reform. od, and to do 1L In all their disIt Is hoped that this year many other cussion of tho problems of freedom and in their reasons for independence cities and villages will fall In lino. Dcsldes tho gain in ridding tho day our fathers made their appeal to Ood of fires and accidents, tho sano meth- land his truth was written In their od of obscrvanco has given a larger hearta. They looked to him ns their amount of pleasure to tho public and leader and defender. When liberty camo they recognized God as Its In many localities has been historicalso that tho emblem of our ly Instructive as well. In New York or-giver, city many largo celebrations nro freedom was a banner to planned for different centers which those who feared him and did all In will Include parades, pageants, histor- their power to make bis will supreme ical tableaux, music nnd speeches by In tho earth. well known men on events and people connected with our natlonnl history. MUNROE TAVERN, LEXINGTON Ilcsldo tho celebrations, devised for our English-speakinresidents, there will bo special festivals nnd celebrations In 'tho Italian, Hungarian, and Jewish sections of the city where our more newly arrived citizens will hear tho history of their adopted land explained In their own tonguo nnd Illustrated by stereopticon views or tableaux. An cxamplo of this kind of celebration was set two years ago In Springfield, Mass., at the Instance of the settlement workers of that city. It required, to bo sure, somo tlmo and thought, but tho result wub n beautiful, poetic and educational holiday with no aftermath of killed and wcind-cd- . There were processions, a balloon ascension, gameB, folk dances, athletic contests, boat races, band concerts and publlo fireworks but no firecrackers. One of the processions was a thing unlquo In America. Kach nationality In the city was invited to put a float In lino. Tho Pilgrims were thero to represent the old American stock; beEarl Percy's headquarters and "hosside them came a huge Viking ship on wheels, sent by tho Swedes; English pital, April 19, 1776. The Munroe Tavern, built 1695. Training that adds to your general education. power, combined with FOR YOUNO MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commercial. FOIt YOUNO LADIES HomcScIence, Dressmaking, Cooking, Nulling, Stenography and Typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for thoso not far advanced, combined with some rotational training. No matter what your present advancement, vre can put you with others llko yourself and give chance for most rapid progress. 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course S a For thote who are not expecting to tcath and who are not going through College, but desire moro general education. This Is Just tho thing for thoso preparing for medical studies or other professions without a college course. It also gives tho best general educatlou for thoso who wiah a good start in study aud expect 10 carry It on by themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School This give the very best trainln g for those who expect to teach. Courses nro so arranged that young people can teacll 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. Head Dlnsmore'o great book, "How to Traoh a District School." 5th Door IHIII bIIIm''bIIIIIIIIHiibbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbW lri ll 'hIbbbbbbbbbbbbbi Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is tho straight road to College best training In Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The Academy 1c now Dcrca'a largest department. 6th Door Berea College and provides standard This Is tho crown of the whole Institution, courses in all advanced subjects. Questions Answered BEREA, FIHEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. money-makin- Berea College auth- YL mmmm HlE . jbbIbVIbW2 LsBMfV JBBBBBBB.JflBKt i JrFBMSS. aBPssSjL iSBflB4BBBLSflBBl bHHHBH jLm H God-give- l" ' SBRl sV XKJIIT SCHOOL IN l.OtMSVll.LK. folks that have kept me In one school for ten whole yenrs. Don't you think I owe Koiiictlilng to the people who have given me my bread nnd butter for ten years?" That conversation made your correspondent vow that he would visit tho little schoolhote U'fore the end of the spring term, lie did ride out to the little building that Is perched on a Ntcep hlllHlope to keep It out of the Ohio liver during HinmI Mines. It was n dreary, rainy ulglit. As he nenred tho trolley station he felt that there would W no one there for work, but he was mistaken. Tour lHys out of the eighteen enrolled were ou hand nnd ready for business. Not one of the four hud walked less than a mile In the damp night air, and nil of them had been at work all day. Yet there they were, smiling and bright nnd eager, youngsters who during the time they Inul been In school as little tots bud done practically nothing. When the teacher snld. "I am sorry It's a bad night and there arc only four present," your correspondent thought: "Only four present! Hut If nt this moment each and every Hchoolhouso In tho county hail Just this number at work It would menu that each year 400 would be caught uud held and developed Into something better nod liner than they would be otherwise. If It could be kept up for .en years It would mean that the county would have 4,(iOO made over citizens. In n few yenrs It would mean a new state. It Isyuost certainly very much worth while." THE OLD LIBERTY BELL g affiliated schorls, is not a institution. It roqulrcs certain fees, but It expends many thousands of dollars each year for tho benefit of Its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as porslblo for students to earn and save In every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the charartor and reputation of the young people. Our students come from tho bost families and nro earnest to do well and Improve. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parents in Dorea live In College buildings, am many assist In work of boarding hall, farm and stuips, receiving valuable training, and getting pay according to the value of their labor. Except In winter it is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of their expenses. Write to tho Secretary before coming to secure employment. laundry, postage, books, etc., PERSONAL EXPENSES for olothlng, 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 overshoe 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, a)U trashing of bedding and towels. For table board, without coffee or extras, (1.35 a week, In tho fall, and $1.50 In winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to CO cents for each person. ' SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc ThlB Is paid but once, ami ! returned when the BtuMit departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, hosultal, library, etc, (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of tcachtrs 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 tire as follows: FALL TERM wlth:u Incidental Fee Room Board 7 VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS $ 5.00 ACADEMY AND NORMAL $ 6.00 weeks 10, 1913 .. .. .. .. S.60 9.15 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 7.00 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 COLLEGE 1 7.00 7.00 0.4 $23.45 9.45 $32.90 bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb9I(?H" bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb"HIPHIL BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBKHS V . BiiiiiiiBR'iyi&-"VL!iL2BBBMBiiS- HIHBBMRHHHBRri i 4mmSSBSmm6mU 1 ! Amount duo Sept. Board 7 weeks, duo Oct. 29, 1913 iaJI 'IHbbBVVBBBBBBBBbSTCJI -- "9?bbbbbbbmbbbbhHZ!BfA?V9 IjBBBBDwTMWi'1!! juBM ''i.'j,.m Total for term If paid In advance Incidental Fee Room Board S20.00 WINTER TERM $ 5.00 1 $3I.40 S32.40 '$ 7.30 7.20 9.00 23.20 6 wcclto 31, 1913 11 6.00 9.00 20.00 9.00 29.00 O.BO ' $ 6.00 7.20 9.00 22.20 9.00 31.20 Amount du Dec. Board 6 weeks due Feb. '14 0.0) 32.20 Total for term If paid In advance , $30.70 nor money $3 1.70 for books or Total $J0.M This lcautiful property lies on the south side of Chestnut Street) Btrea, Kentucky., the lot being 60x200 feet, fronted by a concrete walk; a concrete basement under the whole Iioikc, arranged for furnace-heat- ; house also httid for g.is Jights. The house is constructed of good material nnd is well built. It has double lloors, the top floor being of hardwood handsomely finished. The fust floor rooms are finished in hardwood, the second in haul pine. The buildim: is also storm sheeted and is plastered thruout with patent wood fiber plaster. There are three beautiful tiled grates with oak inantt Is with large french plate mirVors. The water supply is fiom a deep bored wll on the back porch. This is a most beautiful home. We are going to stll it if we can. Any one wanting u Tgood home in Herea with an oppoitunity to send his children to school will find it to his advantage to write to Hicknell iV Hariis at once. We will be delighted to give prices on this property or any which we ha.ve. And we like to have calls also for we can better than we ran describe the property. There have ben pome good bargains in the way of vacant lots and residence properties sold on Jackson Street recently. We have still some splendid offt rs to make properties running in prices from $500,00 up to $4000 00 right in 13era and just out of ilerea. Wc should bo pleased to have any one take up the matter with us.' Yours very truly, BPfSfiH Special Expenses Business. Winttr Fall $12.00 Stenography and Typewriting .. ..$14.00 12.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .. .. 14.00 6.00 7.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business course studies for students in other departments; 9.00 10.60 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use 6.00 7.00 of instrument Coaa. laundry. .This docs not include tho dollar deposit Spring $10.00 10.00 5.00 S6.f 18.00 7.50 5.00 27.00 18.00 Berea, BICKNELL - & HAR.RTS, - Itcllglously preserved In Independence Hall, Philadelphia, is the Liberty Hell which rang to celebrate the adoption of tho Declaration of on July i, 1778. It was brought from England in 1762 and the noxt year was recast with the words "Proclaim Liberty Throughout All the Land, and Unto All tho Inhabitants Thereof" Inscribed on It. KoV many years It was rung annually on tho Fourth of July, but In 1S35, wbllo being tolled In memory of Chief Juttlce Marshall It was broken. Liberty Dell In past years has been taken to many cities for exhibition, but of late this practice has been abandoned In order that It may be preserved. I Lsnr, Com. Oeog., Com. S.iC 1.80 1J0 Arils.., or Penmanship, each .. 2.10 In no case wir. special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. young man or young woman can get an education at Any Borca It there is tho will to do so. It is a great advantage to continue during win tor and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste tim in the pubils schools going ovor and over the same things, when they might be Improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting in on new studies vrltfc some of the best young men and women from other counties and state. Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing; that they' arc 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 neighable-bodi- ed bor. The use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Fall Term opens, Wednesday, bept. 10th. For Information or friendly advice writ to tho Secretary, D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Ky. Kentucky l T7 .' rut? CITIZEN. I ill. J uly 3. METHODIST CONFERENCE COLLEGE 93 working i As stated in Tho Cltlten of hut summer, about confor the Collego this week, the Loilngton Dlctrlct nearly as many history arc turned 'field, and "have consecrated It far Tho paRes "opened under favorable con- fifty students and Build-ln- g above our poor power to add or uo- - ference others, met In tho Industrial jj back fifty years today, and the we add that It continutract." Old frl.ndshlps nro renewvd ditions" and 11 o'clock on Monday for an at There thought U directed to that There ed bo thru all the sessions. as comrade meets comrade. with refrvwhmenu confer-m- ' g NEWS OF BEREA, AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A 2 ! decisive battlo of the Civil War, tho Ic no roar of gome or thunder of wero about forty delegateo from out hour's OF SOURCES VARIETY wore at tho clwo. Treasurer Osborne, Mr, whom r t (tsl.iipir nasiA charging cavalry as In the days of of town, tho majority of Dick, Miss Merrow, Mr. Burgess, Mr. .. nniA..a ftoM wliltn with '63, but above thorn still waves Old ministers. other ColRjv. E. R. Overly of Flanery, Mr. Fl' tcher and Wednesday Mr. John Welch returned yester-- 1 many tents, r.rs met today In happy Glory, toundlng a clarion call to them Barbourvllle, preached from Matt. 6: lege workors were present. President Ir tmtv I"' h reunion 40.000 wearers of the mue and to uo to resolvo that those who Frost spoko of tho alms nnd plans 10. "Thy Kingdom come." Ho emmi iu...ih vim. ilauehter of T. 'and tho grey. They arc met In that gavo their Uvea uon that field "shall phasized tho great fundamental truth of Borea College Its greatest work binds these United not havo died In vain; that this na Itnlrit that sight tho things It dc--s that tho kingdom U spiritual, and Is out of many tlon, under Ood, shall have n tie In ono great and glorious and communities ft nitfturtf Thuisday, and was burled Friday at ;Statos subjects it fnr homes bellevora In Christ aro loyalty birth of freedom; end that governtnlle away. Th Institution pays out Vlars' graveyard, by the Ktotorn .Uon. tho spirit of American went in Office over Berea Bank A Trust Co. the ment of tho pople, by tho people that klugdom. Tho speaker a year for labor to stucv ond broUlerhowl. Their form, are ond say that every man that Is with- oven I by of toil as they march to for tho people, shall not perish from to more to n.flutd In the funeral Is dents nnd about as much out thU kingdom luhls heart Ia lint tmntl tyio earth." AN VI. citizens. Tho workers for Berea was All honor to tho veterans assembled without peace. The sormon . Uielr faces are. the memories, of by- hum atwnrs had Hiiro nnd prompt by all who heard It aa I Ihreo fresh to-yea- r FOR SALE Rre, Life, Acode aid Lite Stock h and 8trcngUli there on this tnemorablo occasion, da pay and their work has been such as lu"J- of aud to those thruout the length and cno ot the good things of the conler 'to give them added skill and contln-- 1 (1U jgiadly given In tho wrvlce INMJKAUtt Wednesday afternoon whs The quartciy conference of Borea thclr ,(.,-,.- ; memories too of com- - breadth of this fair land who fought etice. your bond. Will sign pleasure n their labor. ' devoted to tho reports of tho pastor ' ual M- - B- - church, vas held at Wallace pan,on8 wUc fc up0n that battle- - for principle and country. Richmond. Ky. Phone 505 Wednoday nlf.ht, tho conference lAiWrNEWS" Chapel, Juno 28th and 2Uth. Sunday an Interesting n'nnim listened to I . had charge of tho mornlns , tho Elder secretary and Mrs. Morton left und(.rwen, k North Bound, by Ror. A. H. Davis, tho popular pas-tHarts, June 24. All the farmers pervlce was , va-- . 7:00 a. m. 10:6 p. so. service end the afternoon rious 0pjratIon for appandlcl- - Friday afternoon for a ten days' KnoTviiu ot JVtneraet, from Ps. 27:4, "One 'In our community are over their corn In chargo of C. W. Everett assisted Ug - cation, during which they will visit - sn Glbg0r, infirmary at Rich1:07 p. m ftt BE RICA thing havo I doslred of the Lord, tho first time nnd somo tho wcond. Cleveland, O., and I'blladelphia. 7:46 am. by R. G. Murre.l. Uetweeen bw anu moait M0nday, la Improving. C:10 p. m. Clncinttatl Mr. O. M. Iayae visited home folks that will I cou after that I may ' j Miss Sperry, Assistant Matron cf 700 people wero In attendance. j(lss LjQn Maupln who was prin- 8 oath Bound, Local dwell in tho houso of the Lord all la few days recently, 8:15 p. m. 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati Rev. Wm, Jones, Sunday School cpai of tho Baldwin school In 19U tho boarding hill, who has been in tho days of my life." T. J. Dougherty Is visiting his 12:34 p. m. 12:31 a. m. Rvnneellst Kentucky, dellve' - has resumed her position at the charge Elnco M'.s Moore left at Com. SERBIA of Tho preacher called our attention tJ daughter In Estill County. ,mcncemcni urn?, leu luusaaj ior the tact that some people Join a cer7:00 p. m. 6:f0 a. Knoavllle cd an Intercctlng address, Friday camo school for tho year 1913. Mrs. Geo. Ames of IVxas Is vWltlug her vacation, which will bo spent h Expreae TrsJa. a, M.a morning, at the M. E. church. He H t I v.nt I IB tain church because tho crowd roo i ul.tl.m ui (Mo nlnnA iiihv :tho study of dietetics nt Columbia No. 32 will stop at Bare to taUa booked to bo back here some tine Ml S3 Lula Waddlo Is six'ndlnK a fevfns. C0LLE6E ITEMS man of m hae mud'; there; too d, Unlvcrulty. on paasengers tor DiTton, O., In August. the church a occondary plain In our days with her Bitter lu lUwt. Mrs. Margaret Golden will be hi Ind., Indlsjutpolla, Ind., ColumRev. 0. C. Hfc&s was called to Mt. Uvea. If tho prayer meeting Is William C. Gamble, former Secretaiy, chargo of tho ladles Hall this mm-o- f beyond. PEACHES FOR SALE bus, O., and points Vernon, Ind., where his mother Is tho mooting you yeorn fo It Is beIn charge of mor Berea Colleg?, now Soutn Bound. dying. He has our heartfelt symiathy. have not gone deep cause you All tho) Interested In securing Dr. Torrey's work at Montrose, l'a., 8:00 a. m. The Collego premises, Improved by enough. Clnclnnstl Mr. B. H. VanWlnkle and farail; sends greetings to Uerea witn tno peaches for canning and tablo uoo n(!W mcnt walk laid by Clar11:65 a. sa. BEREA God-b- y o Thursday tu truing Rev. J. I!. moved at tho f::st of the week chould ete Mr. Jfoa Balrd. Tho Colannouncement of tho Montrose Bible 'caci3 Million, never looked more No. S3 will stop to tJc on oue of his characterdelivered their property on Forest St, which Conference which occurs this year beautiful than this summer, lege will havo a large quantity of pointa for Atlanta and istic sermons, taking hU text from they have recently purchased. a teaches, which will be from August 1st to August 10th. The Summer School, In charge of yond. irfect, sold at 3125 to 1.50 a bushel, accord, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Bender and Brother W. S. Jacoby, whoso visit to Matt. 6:S: "B ye then-lora gccle and Dean Marsh, Is North Bound ii even as your father which It children of Richmond visited at Mr. lng to quality. They will be ready with Dr. Torrey Is gratefully grossing busily, the attendance 4:45 p. m. BEREA Joo Scrlvner'a homo at the first ff Heaven it porfect." Pcrhips oue of among the ; ing ttbout tho same as last year, by many, la 8:50 p. m. iter uso about tho 10th of July. An Cincinnati verses ' misunderstood tho week. moat order should bo placed nt ouco. speakers there this year. Tho Collego lo plant at tho power tho In the Blolo. lit said In part, "many The Christian church Sunday Scbool F. O. Clark. A "Dynamlto" club has been or- - house and tho refrigerator at Ladles children Mr. J. K. Bailey and three jHoplo read th'iigs Into the Bible enjoyed their annual Sunday School ganlzed by Mlsa Margaret Todd and ' Hall aro bolng Installed this week, left, Friday morning, for New Le- picnic at Mallory Springs lata Thurs' ; JOHN A. KEY others, to provide Intervals of ex- - J Tlio old Congregational church Is to and not from It banon, 0., whepj ho will make his day. , "When you take anything out ef cltement for ths students who remalo , be thoroly overhauled and refitted for 'the wife home with hH parents, hla realm for wUch It was Ititetidnl Mrs. C. A. Holder and children ar- In town during tho summer. a music bulldln;, with the oxpecta-Mls- a having died rocently. It Is meloc. Perfection depend tl-- I p. y rived Saturday from London lor Ellen Raymond departed Sat- - tlon that It will bo ready for Houghton, Parry, Phoenix, Scehter visit with Mrs. on our capacity. As our Father Jn J. M. Early. morning for her vacation, pancy at tho opening of tho fall term, )lliven bugic3 now on the floor Mr. It. B. Doe's mother who has and Banner U tKrcct in His spher Prof. Lewia was absent la3t week which will bo spent mainly with her (ad.) v in your ierf-c- t Iw t thtrefon at Welch's. of brother, formerlv Prof. Raymond been aa Invalid for a number rf to attend an educational gathering a I sphere." Mrs. Ellon March and son. Master d,C(1 ftt )lU homo ,ast Kr,day County. Pulaski Berea, at Chautauqua, N. Y. Thursday night. Rev. J. M. Melear, Harry, formerly of New York City, A funeral service was held ut tho Loxlngtou, Ky., d'llvered 'D.D., of arrived. In Berea recently. Master Har- rostdenco Saturday afternoon by Dr. ' ry will enter Berea College, while Roberts and Interment fcllowud in ono of tho beot sermons ever heard Mrs. Marsh makes her home In Berea. In Bren from the text "Uo thou cemetery. Mrs. Doe had been fct She will, however, practice her pro her son's hom otrong aud ahow thyself a man." for a number of speaker gave three thlnw fession, that of the law, in the courts months and had been faithfully and Tho necessary to tho fullllment of the Cl Richmond, Winchester, and Haz lovingly cared for by her daughter, ard, toxt: M83 Mary Doe. 1. ilea that arc willing to die rathnow drilU at Hooslor wheat Mr. D. L. Scolos stopped over for a er than surreud'i' purity or charac(ad.) Welch's. fow day3 In town at the first of ter. Mr. Noel Mitchell Is visiting near tho week, ou his way from the Y. M. 2. Stroustli ot rlnclple uch as C. A. cauferenca at Black Mountain Borea for tho present. Lincoln In all his dealing. Mr. Mont Hanson is still vlsltiut; to his homo la Ohio. 3. Sta'ngth of courage; when you Miss Sarah Ely returned last Saturwith relatives in town. ' are fac to face with tho too Ky., day to her work at Buckhoru, Mr. William Osgood, of Xew York lng any uiotnont to be utruck dead, where che la superintendent of the City, la visiting for two jieeks his It requites great heroism to itand, Mr. hospital, at. that place. friend, old classmate and many a man gives up when victory Mr. J. W. VauWInkle of .Ml. VerDongiaa Roberts. is n sight. non was In town last week. Mr. Luther Shadoin, of Winchester, Friday niornln Riv. Sanford adTho Misses Bel tie Lewis and Bes3le TCy is visiting In town for a few May were In Richmond, Thursday dressed the assembly Ho said "Our days. John A. Key, ths nav congressman Savior Is one xho has never lost s and Frlday.Attendlng Chautauqua. from the Thirteenth district of Ohio, When you want a real wagon It's battle. Judging from heaven's f tan L'linR Ambrose left Monday Mlsa la a Democrat and was private secrea "Studebaker." "Old Hickory" or for Slmpsonvllle where ehe has a tary to Congressman Carl C. AnderWeber" at Welch's. The ooncludlns; sermon was preached son, whom he Lincoln Institute for position In In earlier succeeded. Friday alght by tho presiding Elder, life he waa a printer and a letter carMr. Doa Edwards left, Tuesday, ou the coming year. taking as lilo text: "Stand ye at tho rier. He la forty-onyears ole. the fast train for Dayton, O., where Franklin Evans and Charles Bow ways and see." Ho pointed out Uiat he will be employed during the summan spent from Saturday until SunLook Into (he there are ways that do not lead to mer months. day with frlend3 lu Brodhead. j peace, as Culn found out to his sor-- i Miss Bobblo Johnson, who has been L. Rjblnson has Just pur Mr. E. row, while th''so who seek wisdom spending several months with Mr. chased "The Palace Meat Market" of Whllo swatting the fly do not ne-- I 'and walk In her paths havo found ret to swnt the breeding place of the Juinos I'. Faulkner's family, returned Mr. U. B". Roborls. Wo are exceedingfly, the home where he rears his nupleasantness. to Plnevlllo, Monday of last week. ly glad to welcomo Mr. Roblnsoa as merous proeeny. By overlooking the G. W. Everett. Conference Reporter. Mr. Clinton Early lo quite nlc' one of our business men of the breeding place you mnke It pomlble for with typhoid fever at tho College town. the fly that you do not swat fo Incrcaso camT hospital. Mr. Charley Adams, depot agent, at and multiply fmter than you can posHouse and three lots for sale. JCOO Hannlgan, Ky., spent Saturday and An Enthusiastic Meeting of the Two sibly kill off the coming generations. I cash If Bold before July. 1st. G. W. Sunday with homo folks.' Prof. Calfej Is busy at work uiou Groups Howd E. Taifrr, tho College Hu Hook, Berea, Ky. vuiyva " l .uu. Judge T. J. Coyle left on a busi Bar. sauCa ior isukjuu niiu ita, The Pocahontas and the Juanlta Mr. C. Claudd Anderson Has In ness trip, Tuesday, fcr Florida. VOTE FOR Taylor on tho largest ship In tho metlc which U to be published by groups ot tho Camp Flro glrbt uu't y Richmond last Friday evening to tho Iniporator, Wednesday Qlnn aud Co. Tho Dlsclplo Sunday School spent world, In a moit with the Chief Guardian Shakospearo's "Comedy of Er- Thursday at Mallory Springs. Every morning. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor exivrt Prof. Pennlman preached Sunday, cnthuslaetlc mooting on tho College rors." enjoyable time. tho mlddla Juno 22nd, at Pilot Knob froi2 Deut. campus Wednesday last. Miss Rogen body having a most to bo back In Boiea about FtnMrtr i lfUf la tit C.Mlrr 3Ua wj tfmrt. W tMhm- -i rUt SU-JA patty consUtlug of Dr. and Ma 33:7: "Hear, Lord, tho voles of Judah, gave Mr. J. I. Blcknell made a business of August. a most hflpful and Interottlng . Bodkin and llttta son, Jack, Mrs. S. trip to Cincinnati. Tuesday-.William R. Belknap has Increas and bring him unto his poople, acd talk on "Flrct Aid to tho Injured,' r. FOR E. Welch, and Miss Floy Blazer, went Tho Misses Mabel and Ruth Blck ed his gift to tho laundry from IjW bo thou a help o him from his enethat was highly appreciated by ull COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT .o Richmond Sunday evening to hear nell spnt Saturday and Sundcy vis to $1,250, which wilt mt-o-t halt the mies." Ho preached two sermuua who were proiei t, The Initiation of "Kryl'a Band. iting Mr. and Mrs. EllUu uieKwp at oxpouso of a now laundry room over Sunday, the 29th, at Narrow Gap. of Madiwa County Schools now members was postponed to a Mr. J. O. Bowu.au Is visiting Berea Miss Nrttlo Oldham Is visiting Mr. Hickory Plalua. tho powor housy It Is expected that later date. An Interesting feature Subject to the action of the Demoou friends lu East Tennessee and finds and Mrs. Coddlngton on Center St , Mr. Jeoso Murrell was In town S- a- tho romalndor ot tho 32,500 will was the camp flro built by thi wood cratic Party. for a few wooks. raised, and tho laundry removed la them most entnu&Iastlc. urday and Sunday' gatherers. McCormlck mowers, rakes and culMrs. Jano Martlu, of Clover uottoni. Its new quartors bctoro tho oenlu thanks (ad) tivators at Welch's. was visiting friends and relatlvt In ot the tall term. with Borea last wook. Miss Molllo Gulnn Is flck Tho largo delegation ot collego peo-pl- o Having sold "The Palaou Meat MUa typhoid fover at her home on Rich- -, which attended tho Y. M. C. A. Market," 1 wish to tender my sincere Miss Rebecca E. Hall and Summor Conforcnco at Black Moun- thanks to my many good customers. mond SU Rosa Grossman, teachers In CincinMiss Daisy Spcnco of Richmond, nati, ore speudbu a woek or two at tain, N. C, returned tired and hap- It has bocn only by the patronage cf py Saturday morning. They reiort a tn customers that I havo made a waa visiting homo folks In Berea, Sun- -' noono Tuvern. Protection from Lightning I Among success of Uio business, convention. day. Dr. and Mra. Bodkins and Mis very pofltablo aud for The question of how best to secure protection from Hilda Welch v Wiled Mr. J. M. Ooyio tho noted Instructors was our own which success I am very thankful. lightning is one of the gravest that now confront fire at Uio Richmond Infirmary, Monday. Prof. James Watt Ralno. Dr. Ralno is I sold to Mr. E. L. Robinson, forms? insurance companies. Able men are at work on the Mr. Chester Lewis of Lancaster, remaining South for further work a. postmaster and very well known to . fl.1t. n I.. n. rollglous conferences this summer. best solution of this problem and there is no doubt took Ivy., viaiieu inuiiuo iu m.i Itho citizens ot Uerea, who Mrs. T. J. Osborno left Friday possession July Ut. He will appreci of electrical engineers and comdays this week. with the petent inventors this problem will be solved. April, Mrs. W. M. Wilson aud two duugh- - morning with Socretary and Mrs. Mor. ate tho samo pitrouago and deliver 1913 World Progress tors, Mlnnio ana wimo, ie yesujf-da- y ton for Toronto Canada, with a short tho host gooda at tho lowest prlciu for Paris, III., whero Uicy will stop in Clovoland. Mr. Osborno will osalblo. Our Weather Proof Combination is absolutely the visit relatives for a month. Ou tkelr Join Mrs. Osbsrno In a fow weoks, Thanking you again, I am, best and cheapest protection against Lightning, Fire, England to spend way they will stop over at Indianapo- when they salt for Sincerely yours, Wind, Rain and Snow so mo time. lis and visit friveds for a few dayu. U. B. Roberts. Gettysburg Fifty Years After WUnntltt itci Tho nmall army of jieoplo I LOCAL PAGE oooooooooc DR. BEST, DENTIST n RRrrx nJvhir bt Col-iiv- I ""''" . , liil a. Rich-snon- tit - pas-sing- ers ' flrst-claa- e pro-Bere- I J occu-urda- I, , j OOOL .' Weather at home when you get that Oil or Gasoline Stove at act-luat- exiK-ct-- I - e Future, J flEliiils en-Jo- HARVEY H. BROCK caTdTf WE ARE ALWAYS ON THE JOB I 1 iu Store I R see CLARKSTON Deering Mowing Machines and Rakes MAM8TMCST. FOR SALE Model, Motor Cycles aud Motor prices, all makes, brand new machines, ou easy monthly payment plau. Got our propoultloi before buying of you will regret It, also bnrgulus lu used Motor Cycles. Wrlto us today. Eucloso stamp for reply. Address Lock Box It, Trenton, Mich. 1913 Insist that the house in which your children go to church and school be protected with one of our weather proof combinations. Boats at bargain Berea School of Roofing NEW CAMPUS, BEREA, KY. On Saturday in Office Phone, Office 7 Homo 181 i i July 8REAT iq3. STUDENT CONFERENCE THE CITIZEN, ririt r Page Kve tlons In violation ot tho plain provisions of tho Constitution, tho people look to tho courts for relict against tho oppresslvo und unjust taxation which such Initiation produces; and courts much as thoy may sympathlzo with tho condition of thoco who arc mado boneflclarlcs of such legislation, should hesttato tx give to tho plain languago of tho Constitution a drained construction In order to uphold such legislation. Tho rights of thoso not benefited by tho act aro entitled to tho court's piotcctlon as much ca tho rlghta of thoso who arc, "I havo been unablo to find any cas whoro one, whoso offorta wero direct ed towards disrupting tho Government haa been declared to havo rendered a ready hoary burden ot our taxrlddoa. pooplo. Tor this reason I dlssont," ConllnKil from Our Court of Appeals Goes Wrong I Tho Court of Appeals of Kentucky I Knrnost, dovotod, full jf has pondered a decision which dooms enthusiasm and fun, capablo of a r"c- - to us moro contrary to alt tho princiord on tho ball field or tlio ti'imlu I ples of law and Justice than any ccurt, Iholr very nrosonco waa an In- - which has boon recorded previously unlration, nnd an tnn'ii of Rood for tho In this Commonwealth. Tho court I future of our laud decides that in spite of tho It wW certainly nn Inspiring compai r of our Constitution, It Is legal and It was a gathering that met for j for tho leglstaturo to pension ieopla At , for acts of relctllon against tho business and attended to It, olght In tho iimmlng were (tin various j sovorntnent and against tho statu. Dlblo clasccs In which wore lricnt' d Tho Citizen wlthotds no honor duo thoLlfo of Christ, tho U to of St. I'nul, to tho courago of Confederate Old TAtaincnt Cliaroctiw, and other no sympathy duo our neight)b(Dk)S of lllblcal Interest. This study j bors who are In clicutnti"c"Hof no?d. hour was followed by a platform wilti- Hut In this docUlon our Ccurt of Apng nt which all were gathered, nnd peals seems to have been Influenced of special Asaoclntlnu by oonsldoratlona weak and unworthy. whoro topic Intoiwt urero presented. This, in turn, In the words of a staunch Democrawas followed by a lecturo hour. Per- - tic newspaper: opinion Is a oonal work, mtulttcrlal preparation, thai flagrant outrage, a rapo of tho Constimission field, secretarial work were tution. Those wno lovo constitutional como of tho topics presented. The ' government should not hesitate to morning cloned with another platform denounco It." mooting, usually devotional In char- Tho short, t'Jrsentlng opinion 'f acter. Tho afternoon was Riven to I athletics and mountain clImbliiR. In tho ovenlng Uh'M weni claws whleh studied tho negro problem, rural llf", i and other socl.il topics that ellclt-- d Tho evening clotted deep Inten.Nit. with n general inciting. he Conference was very fortuna.' Itt leader, IV. Weathorford, who lias Ihtrdvotiil himself so deeply In tho negro problem, and has had the wisdom and tho ability to gather about Mm a body of iiost excellent helpers, up-to-da- te among whom Iljrta's Profoajor Halne lias won tor himself high cntwm and recognition for ho ability end the Internet which attaches to hi work, lr. Potent. President of Kuriuan Univer sity, greaxiy imprcwu an "7 ins uw,i Echolaruhlp, Intensely devout spirit, and unlquo pivxntatlon of truth. Mr. Henry Iwacl, tho International for Kural Life, did not howltalo In presenting hit subject U- - goccuut-o- r to tho prejudices and customs of his hearers, but so deep was the impression mado by Ills Intense loyalty and devotion, tliat he secured lutelllgeut ts Attention nnd ptirEtlonlng of that at flitt awoke aiitagciilsui. Ho Is .1 leader, nnd men will follow blm. Perhaps one of the mou remarV. ablo utkrar.cea of tho convention was made by Dr. Potent, a southern man from a couthorn community, well of louthoni prejudiced, who declared to his class of mlnUterlal that If Uiey were to bo MillilJtwug Christ, th-'iters' of tho must fret) their hearts from racial prejudice, "There U no question, aid he, "but that all races are on an equality In Chrlsu" Thy. bcncflti that will com to tin) South from th.h concerted study by uuch n largo ivpresentallve. body, who wll carry tho teachings of tho with laom to their astoclafs In all part of Ihu South, cannot bo It Is an Influence tluj will mako Ifwlf felt In enlightened rubllc Mntlracnt and wider Christian XK'llcy throut tho years to come. Tho questlou now arises, with thlj .gnat plant and splendid force becur-cwhy does not Dr. Weatherford and bis associates provldo for a gcnerU ccafexenco cf ClilUtlan people, laymen and ministers? Such a meeting would roault In great ndvanco In tho religious thot and a deepening of the religious life of the South that would mean much fir the advancement of 'Christ's kingdom In tho next ten .years. llo to tlnd. Rare-guar- Judgo Lapsing reads as follows: "When tho act under consideration was adopted thero was In forco In this state a general law making provision for tho support of all Indigent nnd dependent Confederates and their widows, Kentucky Statutes, Chapter 22-- a, and amendments thereto, "Tho act before us Is not genornl In Its application and Is In direct and I open violation it Section SO, Subsection 29, of tho Constitution, which provides: 'Whcro a general law can bo mado appllcnblo no special law &hall bo enacted.' "Tho Loglslnturo has tho undoubted right to classify jcrsons to bo affected by a loglslallvo act, but such right Is always subject to tho limi- ' tation that tho classification must b roasonablo and Tho natural. classification hero attempted Is neither roasonablo nor natural, but Is arbitrary and unjust. Thousands of our citizens, equally deserving and with Ices moans of tupport than many ot thoso provided for In this act, an donled Its benefits. It Is class legislation of tho worst typo, "But, brushlni; asldo tho plain provisions ot tho Constitution, tlio vail-'dl- tj of tho act Is upheld upon tho ground that they, who aro provided for therein, hav? rendered such public sorvlco as they should bo provided for. I conccdo that tho Confederate soldiers wero btavo men nnd that they fought with a courago and determination that challenged tho admiration of tho civilized world, but by tho arbitrament of iho sword, every principal for which they contended was decided against them. Tho. Integrity ot tho Union waa preserved. Whllo theirs wae a bravo, gallant and heroic fight, I (annot bring myself to bollove that, In their struggle for tlio lost cause, they rendered cither tho National or 8tato Government a 'Pub He bo,tIcc' within tho meaning of thoso words as found In tho 1)111 of Rights. Whon legislatures, swayed by sentiment, make reckless appropa- - worloIewT Continntd (nn Pint cation In London has opened a school of training for household work, with aj two years' course. Ho is a strong advocato tor tho uplift ot housework from tho realm of drudgery to tho piano ot a rcputablo calling. PROSPECTS FOR PEACK IN THE BALKANS Tho Associated Press reports that tho prospects for peace In tho Balkan regions aro materially improved. Mutual concessions aro proposed, and strong tnfluenoo Is exerted to put an end to profitless strife. ri 'publto ocrvlco' to that Government. Tho construction which tho majority Why should the last boy bora to a opinion gives tho words 'public family be named DoxologyT Deoass service,' as found In tho Bill of Rights he's tho last ot the him. Is certainly at varlanco with tho generally-accepted neanlng of theaoword The schoolboy wrote: "Boston la ta and I am unwilling to adopt such con capital ot Massachusetts, a city what struction and thereby add at least ball 500,000 daily lire, moro and bars thehr i ni'lllon dollar! annually to tho at benj." ' Mid-Seas- on of I Clearance Sale Bec-leta- ry merchandise consisting of Men's and Boys' Clothing, Shoes, Hats and Furnishings Ladies' Shoes, Skirts, Linen Coats, Shirt Waists' Silk and Muslin Under Skirts, etc. Just at the time you need them at Prices Never Before Known in Berea. We have several thousand dollars worth of New, Snappy Merchandise that must be disposed of at once. We refuse to carry over goods from one season to another if Low Prices will make them go. Hence this great profit sacrificing sale for NINE DAYS ONLY. The First Man that Buys a Suit, Thursday, July the 3rd, will get a Hat FREE. ataU-luen- Ladies Skirts it "y Shoes ttit-den- ts Con-feron- d. Great bargains in Ladies' Skirts all of them greatly reduced, and some that are out of style but good quality, at less than half price. Don't fail to see them. 'sw " The well known Walk-Ove- r and American Gentleman Low Cuts. d, Straw Hats ds Men and Boy's Straw Hats all go at two-thirtheir real value. i " " " jii $15.00 11.50 $5.00 4.50 4.00 3.50 grades for Ladies' Oxfords and Pumps of all kinds $3.50 3.00 grades for " " " " r - - $2.75 2.40 2.00 a. ii. it A REST ROOM Men's Suits Men's Suits worth $20.00 for , 2.50 " - - iFor th Convenience of Thoss Who Come, to Town Shopping. ho officers ot tho Union Church provided lor opening a nut Tnxrni In tho Parith House from two .to iour each Saturday, for tho Hivi of women who may oomo " " 15.00 12.50 10.00 9.50 7.50 Be sure to see our Bargain Shoe d Counter of odds of all kind at about one-thir- .t3 thq town chopping, especially fur motbors with their children. The Wo,. men's Christian Association win havo .Homo one In attendance, the regular price. each day to ts Boy's Suits We are just giving a few prices here. Everything in the store is reduced. This " 3.75 is agreat money saving opportunity and Many odd pants of all kind greatly reduced. every one should take advantage of it. Boy Suits .make tho guosts welcome. Tho mer-chan- of tho town will doubtless glad to give notUo to their customers of this provision for their comfort .and convenience, nnd ho make a trip to Derm somewhat moro pleasant for .thoso who mutt ride over hot and worth $7.50 6.50 5.00 for " $5.50 5.00 .dusty roads. F6R SALE 'Of laud 'On Aug. C..1013, l will sell 1,400 acres located ut lloone, Ky., tour and a half miles uouth ot Borea on tho L. and N. Railroad; also Bovural head ot flno hiock and farm raacJilnery, three boilers and vRglnes, ono grist mill and two aaw nllla. f&Vm Positively no goods charged during this sale, cash to one and all. We guarantee to sell goods just as advertised and any of our regular customers will tell you so. Come and give us a trial. Sale Starts Thursday, July 3 and Closes Saturday, July 12 Tonus uuulo to suit tho purcliasor; will be Eold on a wholo or to suit purchasers. 0. L. Wrcu, Boono, Ky. HAYES & GOTT "The Quality Store" FIR SALE CHESTNUT SHIN8LES haw uevernl hundred thousand chestnut shingles and can ship on short not'ee Write or call or phono for prices. H. II. Wood. WUdle, Ky. I BEREA, - - - KENTUCKY THE CITIZEN. like you an"u"I IlkcVnrreh den. The TiTller recoiled as from --a liislnlit a foolishly smiling chlld-bur- trt now world considers but ono thing-res- ults. Blake he's a Rood friend of yonrs. blow. Into their memories. Hnlg and Murtoo nnd I don't want to sec him In Unions n mnn does tho busiMurchcll did look nt Illnke or chcll emerged from the home of Wartrouble Besides," he grinned, "none rUmpdcn. From not ness, he Isn't counted. History Is under wrinkled brows ren Illnke. Ilalg stopcd, looking up. of my money Is deposited In the his eyes were boring deep Into John's, Selected by President Frotl and pre, mado and tho world Is advanced by "I wonder whnt John Dunmendo Is bnnk." tented to Berea Graduates of 1913. men who got results and caro not for eeklng to test the strength of the 's going through Just now? I can sec TO "In Hint nit yon hnro to offer for the alary, tjmo, nor hardships. determination. He saw only one the end. The good hnve no luck. defense? If It Is aro you coming way out; boldly he took It Bismarck learned how to run tho There's a curse on the man resHinslble Tho object of a public address Is to along to help mo or not?'' "You can sec the books. Now?" for this night. Old man, do you any produco iomo effect on tho Gorman Kmplro whllo ho wa Secre"1 suppose." Hnlg grumbled, "I'll hearers. "We may as well begin now. It will amen? You and I will have to discuss Tho effect aimed at may bo to pro- tary for tho German legation In Rushave to. You need n guardian angel," take aomo time, I suppose." tho matter of payment." sia. Had ho dono only what ko thought So It happened that at n critical time duce a new Idea In their minds IlnmpdcB. vainly trying to regain an He cnught the other by the shoulBy HENRY RUSSELL MILLER, In the fortunes of the bnnk nnd It rt offor opposition), or to pro- he had to, thero would havo boon no appearance of composure, tremblingly ders, peered closely Into his face and. icers John nnd Ualg set out on their (at down. For a AiiKor ol duce a now belief (argument), or to Bismarck, and Germany would not mlnuto Wnrrcn said laughing hnrshly, turned away. mission. They chose an hour early In nothing. When he havo been a first clou powor today. did speak It was In The Man Hither Up" Through a night that seemed endless produco a chango of feeling (excita the evening, after supper. They tried a low, lifeless voice. a mnn fought n battle old as sin Itself tion), or to lead to some chango of Tho men who tuako history nro tho the bnnk first. It would !c closed, but men who get what thoy go after "I can savo you tho trouble. The He had sought the solitude of the fields conduct which !s tho highest aim Cop)ribt. IVII, By Iht within, as all New Chelscn knew, War-reof statement 1 have been preparing for In a blind, vain wish to escnpe the all and Is called persuasion. tho mon who got results. A man Rlake was npt to be found faith Company fully nt the work that never seemed Senator Murchcll contains what you issue aim tne tn.ng turn unci ins eyes. Thbroal mastoraof persuasion have might as well Judgo himself as others want, I think. This Is It." He pointed ne had come so near to greatness. . . , to end. "PCCchcS' WorJ' always Judge blmbr tho business he to tho papers lying on bis desk. SYNOPSIS And now. at an hour when he seemed J The dark green window shades had Ue mo "cy ro gets, Excuse and explanations aren'tSlowly, mechanically, ns one walking most to need stimulus nnd upport. he Ilko. Senator Murchell. leader of the necessary If a man It getting bustbeen closely pulled down, but a glim- In sleep, bo gathered up condensed tho dococr they burn." and Sheehan, local boa of New the book on XCnm limilftit f Asn (n fniiA with tl, Chelsea, offer the nomination for dlatrlct mering n roll ml the edges showed that a, ho ,,n,t business, they Moro and moro doodIo nro Imtmilent nc8a- . nm. the desk nnd carried them from the tomnfntlon in rt..i.rf. w attorney to John Dunmeade. Dunmeade light wns burning within. Illnke might office to the vault John saw Wnrrcn I In a moment of dlsbenrtenment to cry. at Is Independent In hla political Ideas. speech, won t do any RooJ' lxca, conJ1t,on lnK spun-ou- t, claborato have been expecting them, so promptly put tho books In their plnces, then fum - , as he hnd cried to himself. "I hnve "Cut out all that la not linvttv n rcn't a sufflclont oxcuso; too rnrly Dunmeade will accept the nomination. wns the door thrown open when they or too lato; competitors: not fool me iiiuuuu iii ii turner ui mo mien. ' roinc to too end.- - it was rnr different tho point. It tho demand. Ilia father, a partisan Judge, conrratu- - rapped. Surprise, however, was de . . lata. klM fit- - . "V1 nu iino iu revive In cult ns out An nnt JJU h,s 'aco whpu " '""" on I,..., ing well; wet weather or dry, It's K.theYine Hansen.' 5Iu,ht.r P,rt ' to all tho name. Nothing on earth will I visitors. of a capitalist. ' xuen mo nanu. , Knew ne nail nut to reach out to d lurm-- iu im-- joun. .,, .savo actual results. Cnn I do grasping., black, shining thing, leaped close, ct 'Vocch r an Katherlne Hampden Is a or.h!.r of I ',(iomi evening, gentlemen not an Hxcnllhur rising out of access. She and John are frlendi. Jere- - something for you?" expresses moro In a from the shelf to his head. John's cry tho waters to lend Invincibility to 'm! man who doesn't Bty Applegatr. a political dependent, cam- - , "We'd like to have n little tnlk with u m " .. Il.l i. 1... a nexv nna tile sunt mill? our u htm " "o Bivcu in pages oipros?. palsns for John and the state ticket you, Wnrrcn," snld John. "It concerns I Study the flguratlvo and tho ant..n". manont vacation. Tho minister may bo For nn Instnnt the body swnved. nnd for n callonsl New Chelsea Uvea Warren Blake, a nn tnm In young the bank." eloquent, ho may bo a tlrcloos work-- I model i tho bank cashier, connected with then crumpled In n heap on tho floor. more to add to the knowledge. Uous. "The bank?" Hampden in "high finance." TheT try Four stunned men. held In a horrible whose cumulative power in the mil It Is wonderful what nn effect a ct, and havo tho Interests of his peoaucceaa for John's aid. without Suddenly Warren by some strange fascination, knelt by the ghastly thing. the people few well chosen and well delivered ple at heart, but If hodocim't add to knew, as he had known thnt the The rottennets of polltlce In hla atate watching tho struggle of that j and party as revealed In hla campaign words can produco. Wo hero pnwnt tho membership, ho has to go. market would sag, what this untimely which Is called life to free Itself from wnnl. upward. It wns Hampden. Knthcrlne and you u lis ore vliat count. Itisnature'i John, He calla upon Katherlne. visit portended. He felt the blood Its prison or tlesli. a few notable examples: Of theso men, and from it thero Is no appeal Katherlne'a peril In a runaway reveals leave his face nnd rush to his heart. three of them, each in anguish, was John Duiimenile ngnlnst the people, And what did he owe the people, the to her and John their unspoken love. His hands nnd feet became Icy cold. HI toll you who rcoults. Books The calling himself murderer. calloused fools whoe knowledge. If ! John publicly "turns down" the machine Ho men who aro never daunted, who stared stupidly at the visitors, as For nearly an hour-- nn f hla party. eternity- -! not complete, wns yet full enough to though his faculties were benumbed. 297 words. Contains nover dcubt, who glory In doing the be-- 1 John" will not compromise with hla shaken to the very center of show them whither they were going "I I'm pretty busy tonight." ho said. ings, they kept the death watch.their even for the sake of winning Ihlngs that can't bo done big men, Thero and whither they must iurn. but who Books: Tho pillars of progress and "Can't you put It ofT until Monday?" Katherlne. and the two part. was a shiver that passed over the trudged contentedly on. Indifferent to tho Inspiration who tako In tho wholo situation, who of mankind "I think we'd better tnlk It over now. whole body then stillness. The course of his aon la disapproved by mi uui me present prom. itiinKlllg. Judge Dunmeade. In books wo are permitted to asso- - havo high hope, high ambitions I r. . . .............. 1. John la elected and Warren." John answered. II tl... ,M, iu irvvii-- i uiuiivii. only of self, repudiating and sneering ' l uic ui.--t in great things, nnd are not rt. sense or sliock seemed to pass site Sheehan on trial for political corrupme tj caucht John ot those who offered honest servlcu clato with tho genius ot every age. afraid. tion. ......... V..S..KT iurew me ooorIDm ,vay, ..ColIlc lwck llcre He and counsel? The balance was all Iu them wo havo tho experience, tho Bheehan Is convicted and flees. John i against them nnd In his favor. Lei Inspiration, tho thoughts and deeds meets Hnlg. a novelist, who la Introduced he saidi'ia-i- ii, uiiuiii ilium, "tome in. quietly. They entered, nnd he to him by Warren Dlake. What It a Minority? some one else now lake up tho task of all tho "countless dead." elOSPll ntlfl tiwkiwl tlin.lrwiP l.nlitn.l Oinm to which John Dunmeade had been It's no wonder that Henry Clay's Sa'tUuTe John II. (lough. uo.?tn,lKl,tenod np.nl. composure! Contains uiHNiu.ii: mother saved pennies from her washJected. lie pralaea John to her. Murchell j 10 rnce them. lie saw .Stephen Hampden 'cowering, ing to buy her boy books. It's no words. haa a visitor. "I'll have to nsk you to be brief. I'm What is a minority? The chosen I n suddenly broken, fear palsied man. wonder that Abraham Lincoln made The visitor Is Backett. head of the At- - Preparing; some papers for Senator Mur-before the death agony, looking with such nn railroad, trying to keep the Mich- -' cneii ana .Mr. Hampden, and they'll be untie effort to securo books. It's heroes of this earth havo been In a n kind of wlstfuluess ou the dying lean out of the Steel City. He wanta lcrc soon." minority. Thero Is not a social, poliy,.. Murchell to retire. The latter cannot In- -' mnn's fuce, ns though In Warren co wonder that cvory successful man 1 " t,onie tical, or religious privilege that you rRht to the point." John uc John to Mop his attacka on the ma- Rlake's example be wur n way out nf In cvory walk of lifo is surrounded ' answered. "Warren. I want to seo ehme. John and Katherlne meet the tangle. A troop of miserable, nltl by tho best books, nnd is buying enjoy today that was not bought for Brie still thlnki John a follower of lm-- 1 "W i,ni.., ot Ue ,mnk- - l,ve lwnrA you by tho blood and tears and pascores of now ones every )ear. possible Ideals He lotes In his fight for able figures marched before hlm-Sl- aycleanllnesa In atate politics and falls 111 vou nrv carrying n rihmI deal of ton, Brown, Parsons, Sheehan. Illnke The jiooplo who havo not been tient sufferings ot tho minority. It aid to the Dun- - less political paper nnd thnt the bank offers financial men whom he had punished, whose awakened to tho great vnluo of books is tho minority that havo vindicated meadea. Is In dancer. I want to verify or dis lives ho had shattered or taken In hl uro tho ones who tar thov havo mure humanity In ovory struggle. It Is the prove that." John recovera and continues hla fight crusnde-- to what end? Their places bookg now ,han lmyo Umo ,0 minority that have stood In tho van aided by Ilalg. In the Steel City he meets "That's absurd. Tho bank Is pernan neen taken uy oilier men or like Xatherlne, who Is courted by Uregg, a fectly safe. And, of course, we read. Refusing to buy new books un of every moral conflict, and achieved can't kind, the world no better, no wler. financially aurcetsful man. let you see the Iwiks. You aren't so far ns he could see. Behind the til tho old ones have been read Is all that Is noblo In tho history of the Murchell losea control of the machine to even n stockholder and hnve no Inr troop marched n regiment of men and Ilko refusing to associato with n un- world. Bherrod and retires nominally from Rherrod sets drunk, and a mesaea-Se- r terest In tliem." You will find that each generation women, his neighbors, whose little friends until ovcrythlng, good and la tent to Murchell for aid. "Warren," said Hnlg hastily, putting bad, has been learned about tho old has always boen busy In gathering up , savings would tie lost, did the bank his baud on the cashier's shoulder, "I 900.000 ot state Bherrod has embezzled fall through his disclosures, but might friends. tho scattered ashes of tho martyred money. Murchell. resumes control aft" beg yon to do ns he asks. We're here lie preserved If Murchell's promise to aiding his foe to conceal the crime a' It's poralng in touch with gnat heroes of tho past, to deposit them in a wholly friendly wny. And, of Intervene was kept. Was there not men, getting a llttlo experience hero in tho golden urn ot a nation's hismake restitution. course, the bank Is sound. You can more virtue In mercy than In punish-- and an idea "Through Sneehan'a plea for mercy J( thoro, that sharpens tho tory. Look at Scotland, where they rely on Dunme.ulo nud me to do absoment? learns that Hampden and Blake have b .n makes tho man. intellect lutely nothing, in that case, to harm It" It's aro erecting monuments to whom? carrying worthleta political notea as part For long. In the fear of the mnn who coming laand Warren shook his head. "You ought touch with now Irlends and T U"0 Convenanters. Ah, they weru of the Farmers' bank "assets." knows himself weakening, he refusiil The bank Ii In peril. John losea In the to know that It Is out of the question." tho In a mlnorltyl Rend their history, If to face the crucial fact-- Rut he had now ideas In books that opens primaries. Hampden losea his fortune In "Then." said John regretfully. "I'll you can, without tho blood tingling to come to It to her nt last. He eyes and Inspires tho soul. stock speculation and fears exposure of have to subpoena you to appear with A book Isn't something u man rends to tho tips of your fingers. These saw her as he had last seen her. tho the bank deals. the books Itefore the grand Jury on roso In bloom, n strung woman re- to pass away tho time. It's an as- woro tho minority that, through blood John and Ilalg, Investigating the bank, Monday." He drew forth two docufined and softened by some heart pro- - similation of other men's success. It's and tears and bootlnga and scourgare there with Murchell and Hampden ments, one of which he gave to Dlake. cess of which he knew nothing. If he tho association of tho reader when Dlake shoots himself. Only John's with ing, dyeing tho waters with their "I suggest that you wait and explain alienee can save Hampden. Murchell will went forward he must cloud the splen- tho greatest your errand to Murchcll nnd Hampof tho world's groat. blood and staining tho heather with save the bank. I dor u-and beauty of her wotnanhood Through books ho Is taken out of a their gore, fought tho battle of reliKatherinn appeals to DunmiaaU for clem- den. They will tie here soon. Just with disgrace and suffering. He re- poor ency for her father. Ilalg suggests to take chairs In the cage. While we're For an Instant the Body Swayed. environment and ascends to tho gious freedom. volted against the thought why must Murchell the political expediency of nomwnltlng I'll finish my work," snld If a man stand up for Uio right, inating John for governor to aave the drew John into the office nnd forced she. Innocent, and at his hand, be hlghost plane known to man. Ho is Blake. state for the party. him to sit down. "And you two. made to suffer the ivenalty that others Inspired by tho words of tho author. though ho cat, with tho right and He ushered them Into the cnge. come." had earned? Could he strike the blow? with tho cxperlonco of men who, Ilko tho truth, a wretched crust; If ho found chairs, offered cigars and, poMurchell seemed to come out of bis it mane no uinerenre mat sue nan nimseir, hungered for something walk with obloquy and scorn In tho CHAPTER XVIII. litely excusing himself, retired into daze. He touched Hampden, who fol- flouted him for unworthy things. As worth and streets, whllo falsehood while; and tho Inspiration The Honey Pot the cashier's ofllce nnd settled himself lowed blm docilely and fell into n once lefore nothing that she could which ho gets from that half hour's and wrong ruffle It In silken attire, OIIN DUNMEADE bad at the desk. For n few minutes ho chair. say had added to the temptation that reading brings about tho discovery of let him remember Uiat wherever thought that anticipation worked, with a speed that was not "1 seem to be the only one with a j lay In her very existence, so now uoth-luhimself and a new genius Is born. tho right and the truth aro there would rob defeat of Us nervous haste, transcribing figures thnt she hnd done could take from trace of sanity left. And I." said Hnlg stlug. Xot until the event, from the book before him and adding aro always "troops of beautiful, hill the fact of his love. For It lived. He grimly, mopping his brow with a slink county, his own neigh- up columns. until Then he wrote a few angels" gathered round him; and Nerve Ins hand. "I am pretty far gone. God. c0"1'1 fll"' through the yenrs In unceas- - j bors, had repudiated him could be lines nnd carefully blotted them. God himself stands within Uio dim I didn't know It could bo so awful! Ing work nn anodyne to deaden the Contains 214 words. measure the hurt. Thero was one thing This done, he seemed to have conio future and keeps wutch over his own. got to decide whether we'll nche. but on this Mount Olivet It lived which he would do deep down within to the end of his work. Rut ho did But we've again, a throbbing passion that subWhat Is ncrvo? Norvo Is that which let this how and why It happened hlui wns the u ti worded resolve that it not return to John nnd Hulg. He come out. Ry some miracle nobody merged all things else. He had not enables a person to hang on and Immortality phould be his valedictory. seemed to havo lost consciousness of the strength of Cod. he told himself "There's something." be told nalg. a their proximity. The pen fell from seems to have heard. If the luck holds He could not be so merciless to her. dlo in tho last ditch or win out. It Takon from William Jennings we may be able to keep It quiet." He H undertaking moro than ordinary week after the primaries, "that has his fingers. His folded bands rested 'to himself. looked at Murchell. things; It Is taklug big risks on onc'o Bryan's eulogy on a friend and colbeen hnnutlng me." passively on the desk. lie sat motionHe fled homeward In the waning light league Iu tho Fifty-thir- d But n great change seemed to have Congress. And he told the other what Sheehan less, staring straight ahead Into noth own ability; It ls holding tho fort over (lie politician during the nnd prayed feverishly for daylight ingness. Under the gaslight his faco , T, had said concerning the bank. against all coiuoru. It Is doing the Couinlua 215 words. Ry his window, ns ouce he had rac,kln h1"r' "ls face wn" "S,,"!D he "Well, what business Is It of yours? how red very white. A heavy, uncanny tho ordinary iersou ' I shall not believe that oven ns he never before. watched n dawn of promise, he snw It hing which You aren't the guardian of the public Mlencc descended upon the three men At last. thinks la impossible. It Is your his light Is extinguished. If All the firm self reliance, the habit of come, but without promise. ...'.. n rap nt tho door. . morals. Even If you want to Iks, the ' the battle rnd.il. loo tired to seek UI3 standard twlco as high as your bus!- I.u Father deigns to touch with dlvQ6 As t liou''li people have Just clearly declared that waltlnir for 'domination. Justified through so many bed. he fell asleep In Snt wJrmr the chair. to have broken down In neos aaacciatcs wculd ect It for you, power tho cold nnd pulseless heart of ies. they don't. Keep out of what Isn't Jut.t the went tne preeiitt- ui suiiiieii. violent o en ui and thon reaching It-- It Is burning tho burled acorn, nnd tuako It buret floor mid admitted the new visitors. your affairs." your bridges behind yon and ctaklng forth from its prison walla, will Ho CHAPTER XIX. They were Hampden and Murchell. He shook tils head in a hopeless nega "Rut I'm still dlxtrlct nttorney." your all on your own endeavor. It Is Icavo noglcctcd In tho earth tho soul "All right. If anything happens or Hnmpden was the first to notice the tlve. Heel. The Vulnt-abl- e "There's no use trying," he said wen-- ! any one makes otllclal Information be- presence of John and Hulg. On.V wnk awakened by the taking chances that aro not chances of man, who was made In tho Imago rlly. "If you go ahead with this Invcrftl-"What are thc.v doing here?" he de- fore the end of your term, prosecute." to ordinary people tho risk would .of his Creator? If Ho stoops to gtvo ringing of a church bell. gatlnn," He turned to John. "It's for "But I understand my duty to Include aianded suspiciously. It was a clear morning the bo enormous, but tho mnu of norvo to tho h whoso withered blos-l- s ' uncovering crime as well as prosecut"Come back Into the olllcc and we'll vou tu decide If this Is kent nulet nnd brilliantly. sun The not oven taking chances becauso coins float ujion tho breozo, tho sweet you don't go on I can snye the bank ing what others xK.se. I'll ask Blake 'xplnln." Warren answered. "You peace of the Sabbath lay over all. ho knows ho can carry tho thing assurance ,,n ii.nr..-i- i i, ii., if .nn of anotlicr spring time, mine, too." he nodded to the men with- - maybe, io let me go over the books." Along Main street moved, sedate i great scandal and I can do nothlug stride, the weekly proeesslonwith church- through and doesn't allow hltniKlf to will He wltholdtho words of hopo "He won't let you, of course. j In the cage. of or even annoy- from tho sons of men when tho frosts The live men gathered In the little And you've got to understand the sit- goers. Not even (lie news which they beconio There'd lie h crash." "I think ht will," said John thought- If (lice. No one sat .down or offered to uationyou'll have to prosecute Hauip would receive In church, that Wurren ed by tho pcoplo who eay 11 can't bo of winter corno? If matter, inuto and ' leu here." Inanlmnto, though changed by tho fully, "if nothing Is wrong. Especially shake hands. Warren broke tho sllonca Blake had druppwl dead of heart fall-ur- done. Ncrvo consists not only In underJohn did not answer, ne was star when ho understands that. If ha cnlmly. . forces of Natuio Into a multltudo of grim Jest! would disturb their taking a hard task, but In ovcrlaat- - forms, can never dlo, will tho Imdoesn't, I'll subpoena him with tho "Dunmeade wants to examine the lng at tho face of Warren Blake. gravity, l or tho news would be ac Ilalg mopped his forehead again. books Itefore the grand Jury. If (hero's books."' by assurances from Senator ,UB'y B,,u uniiincuingiy standing by perial spirit of man suffer annihilanothing wrong, there will bo no crash. i "Well, he can't do It." Hampden said "Let's get out of here," ho muttered compaued Murchell nnd Stephen Hampden that 'our ui"i"C3a wnon your friends tion aftor It bus paid a brief visit, nervously. "If 1 stay much longer with But 1 have friends who have mouey quickly. uav" Blven up la despair. That Ic tho Ilko a royal guest, to this tenement the bnnk would lo In nowise affected. that I'll be a gibbering Idiot." and btock In the bank. And If our "So I told him," Warren continued. joun rose irom in wat uy tne win- - iruesi icsi oi ncrvo. it Is nervo of clay? IT.i, I 1. ilw. .1 political bank hlxtory Is repeating Itself "And he followed the request up by 1 B,V" "8 f UP ctcalbottt8 A"11 ''? '' ' il Itathor let us bcllovo that Ho they and the public have tho right to serving me with a subpoena to lyipear from the desk, turned out the light know It." vent to the door. The others mblt' Tde ''1h umnlw tolWu W,,cn ""tl cables. It is nerve that belt who In Hla apparent prodigality, with the books before the grand Jury." r,',,lrnl,,, ,0 11,0 l,'0 WM d"88"" our continents with railroads and cn- - wastes not tho rain drop, tho blade "Why are you doing this?" Murchell followed "John," Hulg argued earnestly, "don't ab,cs 1CU to bul"1 " ontorprUcs that of grass; or tho evening's slghlug you do It. Haven't you had enough? demanded of John. They forgot to Cose the vault- - But , though worn , 'nut the scene nnd "Because I have Information that the It wns Well guarded What's the use of making more troutmirf'tn flf til. tllrll, 'ts.lll.l .in ut.nl.. nBtonUh tho world. Nervo Is thai zephyr, but makes thorn nil to carry i Now Chelsea hud bank Is carrying worthless political pa long asleep, off tho heavy menial ble and enemies for yourself?" 1 Ca ' a"U lm" out His eternal plans, has given Imand physical lassl- "I know." John snld patiently. "I've per and Is rotten. I have It from ono tho streets emptied, when Hnlg nnd tude that oppressed him. Once ho tried lmchlD6'y taco an unpleasant (as mortality to the mortal, and gathergone over nil that. This Is my last who has bellied manipulate such paper Murchcll, accompanied by the doctor to recall tho horror he had seen, but or a smlngly uneudurablo condltlou, ed to Himself tho generous spirit of from one. Iu fnct. whose notes, sup- and undertaker-stockhold- ers BeIn tho his Inert mind balked, crusade. But It goej. through. when duty requires Jt, Nerve, hnrness- - our friend. cause, If there's anything amiss, now posed to bo uncollectable, the bank Is bank and frightened Into secrecy Wlth sluggish curiosity .he watched ed to duty, can and docs inovo tho Instead of mourning let us look drove a roundabout course by sldo the figure of a woman walking down is the time for It to come out. while now trying to collect." world. up and address him In tho words of "And on general suspicion you would streets nnd alleys to the rear door the street. Not until It ran help Jerry Ilreut." sho turned in at tho poot: Jreat, Sroy! Hivc you still fnJUi take un action that might ruin the of the bank. Like thieves, they entered tho gate did bo recognize her. There Get Remits Thy day has come, not gone; In Uio "people? Don't "y5u "know wlfat soundest bank in the country?" and carried what lay there out to the was no glad stnrt. On the contrary, a "Not on generul susplcjoti," John re- carriage. Then they drove away, praythey'll do. If you uncover anything? Thy sun haa risen, not set; muttered, querulous protest escaped Contains 307 words. Just sniff daintily around and then turned. "Rut ou absolute knowledge. ing that no untimely passerby had blm. He did not wish to see her Just Thy llfo Is now beyond chauced to observe them. walk off to vote for Sherrod or Jen- There!" Ho hiled to Rlake's faco. Tho roach of death or change. "By their fruits ye thall know the.ii. "And there!" Ilalg's dry. shrill voice But the luck held. kins or whoever tho gangs nomithem" la a good motto to live by, Not ended but begun. was like the cruck of a whip as he I think It very nate. ios.slble that Later still, with another picture u (Continued next week.) O, noblo soull O, gentle heart! Hall, and Is as appllcablo now as It was llttle.-fildethJi'Ka Qre'i't straight knUlhcJaj)Jt. aJraed.JpnjnXweilm;ec atJiainpnld. woman Isvomo fn nn d two thousand years ago. Tho bust- - and farewell. nnrl HIS RISE POWER Bobbt-Merr- Effective Speeches lat-tcr- v n ZVl, ,.. I " llln8 i ill . a- - I nml ?n wu cxatl filing J! " I would-must-- nrry die-vs- ( gt be-llo- mi'i WSit I f 1 fell. -- worth-Murche- ll poll-tlc- a. r I ! - -r by-la- j ' ri, j el ft 1 v roso-hus- d, i 1 At-an- , w,' T Hy 3. 93. THE CITIZEN Page Seven HOME COURSE IN SCIENTIFIC AGRICULTURE FOURTEENTH COMMERCIAL 'ARTICLE. By EDWARD B.VOORHBES.Lale Director ol the New Jersey Agricultural Experiment Stations. no quctlon Importance to tlio farmer tlinn tliat of noil fertility. To produce profitable crops niul nt tlio same time to ninlntntn and oven to Increniu the productive capacity of tbe soil may rightly bo termed "good farming." Mnny farmers nro able to do thl. ntid the knowledge of how to do It has been acquired through years of during wlilcti tlio character ofTlio coll, Iti adaptability for crops and tho method. of Its management and manuring have been mndo subjects of careful study, without, however, any definite mid nccurnto knowledge concerning miiniirr.i nnd their functions In relation to colli nnd crops. Experience la mi excellent tencher. Still dellnlto knowledge of tho fundamental principles may be substituted for years of experience In tho successful Is perhaps TIIKlli: JtHy r, mo of mnnurt'. The fertility of tho noil would remain practically unchanged if nil tho Ingredients removed In tlio rnrloim farm products were reitoreil to the d land. Tlil U to n largo extent nccom-plUhe- the essential plant food constituents nitrogen, phosphoric ncld and K)tash while n clnyey soil usually contains tbo mineral elements In abundance. particularly Mitnsii. on the other n """ v'ry rlc1' J" vegetablo frequently deficient In min- dioates. however, that as a rule tho matter, wiiiiu a limestone sou is manure produced on mo farm Is not suttlclent to maintain Its fertility and imciy to coiitiuii rousiiierniiic proior- that tho need for nrtlllclal supplies Is lions of phosphoric acid. These are tho Indications In a gen- real, though the amount required may Ih considerably reduced by enreful ernl way, nnd they explain why it Is thnt different kinds of soil thnt have management. .In tho aystum of so called "grain not been cropped differ us to theirfanning." which has obtained over need of tho different fertilizing conlargo areas of this country for a long stltuentH. , by fcvdliig tho crop grown on tho farm to nnliimK carefully saving tho manure nnd returning It to tho hoII, and where It Is practicable to pursue n system of stock feeding In which thoo product of the farm which arc comparatively pHir In fertilizing nre lixchangeil In the market for feeding stuff of high fertilizing value tho Ions of soli fertility may bo reduced to a minimum, or there may to an actual gain In fertility A careful study of the present condl- - farm manures nvntlablo Is much too Conducted by PRANK S. MONTGOMERY, M.S., mnll. Ilesldes, tho constituents conInstructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator. tained In such innnures, being In part but slowly available, aro less useful than tho more pctlvo form contained Notes for Corn Growers In commercial fertilizing matcrlnla. Market garden crops nro In it sense Com roots arj much more useful been Bold by tho Dorea dealers this artificial crops nnd, as n rule, need artificial supplies of plant food. gathering moisture nnd nourishment year, and many farmers aro spreading Fruit culture, an Industry of growthorn to tholr lull width and going ing Importance, Is profitable, particu 'from tlio soil and feeding tho corn but unco In a row, thereby going owr larly on tho poorer soils near tho cast plants than when you can boo them twlco as much ground ai they ptmsl-bl- y ern mnrkets. largely In proportion to hanglnrf to your doublo (.hovel cull- could with a doublo shovel and t mo amounts or tno mineral elements Vator. tho same tlmo stirring every bulk applied In excess of those contained In i run shallow, with flvo shoveU, whereas tho doublo soils otherwise well adapted to tho crops. A proper supply of food not nromorciful to corn roots, nnd lea. shovel could otlr with only four. Stop and think how easy It la to only enables tho trees to resist unfa- - tho ground la much better condition Torabln conditions, but Improves tho than tho doublo shovel becauso they buy a flvo shovel cultivator. It cost quality of the fruit nnd prolongs tho atlr the surface toll more thoroughly $3.25. Tho tlnj caved In cfllflvatlng bearing period of tho orchards nnd nud lcavo a Un dust mulch, which a 13 aero field ot corn will pay for U of grout Important In retaining It, Soq It It wont: A man and horso bo thus seen that commercial . aro easy worth $1.50 per day. Ho will fertilizers can be used most adran- - mol8luro; average nbout threo acres per day Ground that wus properly prepared tngeously either In reenforclng fnrm manures In general or In providing a by d'epbrcnklnjandthrroughdlfklnf; with tho doublo shovel, and six jt acres por day generous supply of quickly available , beforo planting should not be lth tho flvo fihovel food In specialized. Intensive vatcd moro than two or three Inchai cultivator, so It will cost 60 ccntu farming. It should bo tho aim In np- unicsg It Is of a naturo that It per aero to plow with doublo shovel plying such fertilizers to supplement , bako or pac. after a ueay raln, and 25 cents per aero with tho flvo rather than to replaco cut rely tho ,n . lls thlf ba condl loa shovel, llo thereby saves 25 cents manurlal re,urccs of tho farm, for tt 00 brokcn "P by "hallow surface-ma- lor aero by using tho flvo chovel tho best rtMults from their application Twcnty-flv- o cents eavod bo only on soils well cultivation, so that when a dust mulcn cultivator. stocked with organic matter (humus), Is formed on top tho hard soil bo-- n on ono acre mcaus $3.25, the prlco of o tho plow saved on 13 acres. With material that can bo malntnlned In ncatli will mcllov up of Its own soil only by the systematic nppll- - fcord. proper care, oven If used a great deal, cnUon of tho bulky barnynrd or green Nearly twlco us many flvo shovel theso cultivators will last tlvo yenre manures. 'cultivators as doublo shovels havo at least. nitrogen, poospiionc aciu anil potasn aro tho constituents most likely to bo deficient In soils or most quickly exCowpcas and Sorgum or Millet hausted by tho production and removal of crops. Tbey nro known as "essenilany farmers tiro taking my sus- - I millet or sorghum and cowpeas. Sow tia!" fertilizing conitltflent-- , nud tho valuo of a commercial fertilizer Is de- gostlon and sowing cowpcas with about half tho millet or sorghum you aro accustomed V and .then bow broad termined almost exclusively by tho is btlll sorghum. Thero amount nn'l form of tho nltrncren. millet or cast or with grain drill half to three phosphoric arid and potash which It tlmo to do tnls for a wcck or two fourths bushel of cow peas per acre. contains. It does not follow, however, yot, 'it you havo some ground that Tho ground should bo drug or rolled thnt nil soils or crop will respond ryo or Hurt oata, after sowing or drilling to smooth equally to applications of. materials was In wheat or nn down and hold molsturo. containing the-- e elements, for tho whlch al now It 19 not too late yet for a week or needs of mils and tho requirements of Brass or clovor worth while on It, you could do nothing better than to so to sow cow peas or soy be.uu. crops vary. Soils differ as to their needs for turn under stubblo and weeds at Nearly everyono has moro or less specific fertility elements, owing el- - enco, harrowing or rolling down the land In theso crops this year becauso ther to their method of formation or ground after every half day's plow-t- o of tho wonderful results obtained their management and cropping. A ng uou tho moisture, and row to from thorn last year. Flvo-shuv- 'INTRNSIVE FARMING MANY NEW ATTRACTIONS ARE BOOKED FOR BLOE GRASS FAIR 11 Opens at Lexington Monday, August Nights-B- est Big Days and Fair in the Middle West4iberati's Band and Concert Co. High Glass Vaudeville, Loxlngton, Ky. Since Its organiza- nnd pigeons will bo Judged In th tion in 1906, the Dluo Grass Fair has poultry bouse. Great show rings la other classes, taken full rank with the largest and two free attractions, music by thi tbo best of the state fairs and exposi great Liberates band, will help fill up tions of the country. It has very Just tho day's program. ly become known as the largest hoise On Wednesday morning tho breedshow In the world. It Is tho only fair ing classes for standard bred horses, which offers a full quota and a classi- as mentioned above, and classes for fication for breeding classes of tho Jack stock, etc., will be shown la front threo great breeds ot American of the grand stand. horses, as well as show classes, sim- Famous Blue Grass Stake Wednesday. plified and arranged In a manner In tho afternoon tao famous Blua saddle which makes their distinction clear. Grass stake for Pitched on a larger and Tnoro oxtcn-slv- e horses, which always produces tht scale tnan ever before, with the best seen in the world. This stake alcertainty ot Increased Interest on ac- ways gives us a spirited and exciting count of various added features, this contest, and brings out a large field. year's fair promises to eclipse all preThe yearling division ot tho saddle horse futurity, which Is a renewal ot vious records. Numerous additions and Improve- tbe 1911 show, should prove a great ments have been made In tho matter show, including as It does the winners ot show rings, and amusements have of last year and many others. Thursday Is always a great day and been secured ot a kind and to an that Justify the belief that tho an extra program has been arranged. fair will not only prove more valuable The forenoon will be taken up with than ever to the live stock Interests breeding classes for American saddle of Kentucky, but also more attractlvo horses, the prizes for which aro parto those who visit It In addlUon to ticularly rich and desirable and certhe weanling and yearling divisions tain to bring about a magnificent of the great Saddle Horse Futurity, show. The classes for Short Horn cattle, three stakes are offered in the show which always "produce a show for classes for saddle horses. Short Horns well worth the trip ot Attractive Program Each Day. One ot the most attractlvo pro- many miles to those Interested la grams for the week will be on Wed- beet cattle, will be shown In front of nesday, when the classes for Standard the grand stand. In the afternoon will be witnessed Junior Championbred horses will be shown. saddle In addition to the cash premiums ship stake for offered, seasons to the leading horses horses and an excellent program tor In service are donated by various own- racing, varied show classes for road- horses and ers and should attract the attention Lsters, threo and One harness horses. ot the entire horse world. Friday morning will be devoted to The fair will open on Monday, Aug. 11, at 2 p. m., when an attractive rac- Jersey cattle, which Is always a good ing program has been arranged, In- show, as the best herds In the stats teresting show rings will be seen, and meet here. In the afternoon Shetland ponies, In Llberntl's Great Dand and Concert s company, with some of the best addition to racing and a varied proand grand opera singers known gram of show classes. Thoroughbred Saturday. to the musical world will be here. Saturday is always Known as ThorSix singers in costume will be heard In front of the grand stand every oughbred day, when we see rings evening, and there Is a great treat In which bring together many of tho store for the music loving public, of most noted thoroughbred horses from the greatest nurseries In Kentucky. tho Blue Grass region. The afternoon program is one ot The management of the fair, believing that the public demand a change the most interesting of the entire from the old carnival line, have de- week, as it includes all championships cided to put on a high class vaude- In which final contests occur between ville show, every act a headllner, six winners of the individual classes durbig acts for one admission. A bill as ing the preceding day ot the fair. The good as can be seen In any high class rule governing these classes requires vaudeville house In the country. An all animals eligible to show in these entire change ot program and players rings, or forfeit money won in the on Thursday, Aug. H, two perform- previous shows, and this rule will be strictly adhered to, thereby assuring ances dally. On Tuesday, the 12th, the big muls large fields and affording the public show, always a most Interesting fea- the opportunity ot seeing' the winners ture ot the Blue Grass Fair, will be brought together. shown, and Hereford cattle will also Tho week promises to be not only a gala one In Lexington, but a record be seen. Various classes for sheep will be breaking one in tbe history ot the Judged In the pens, and the poultry Blue Grass Fair. flve-gatteex-toflve-galte- d flve-galte-d boIo-Ist- ',,tf"", I cultl-plar- jp ac-th- .... wiuujr sun is iiunnv nencieiii in nil Canning Club Demonstration Thoro was scarcely standing room nt tho canning demonstration In ,ea last Tuesday. Dr. Mutchler tho . St c,ub andoner- atcd a slnuilo Mid Inevnenalvn rfenm cooking cannln,? outfit. Several cans of raspberries, beans nnd tomatoes wero put In glaiS and tin cans. By this process tha fruit or Vegetables aro placed In tho cans, which aro sealed ai.d set in tho steam chum- - .... of organic substances containing nltro-iron- . hut nlui In nn iTliittttlim nf tin. mineral substances. Tbo original char acter of the mill and Its treatment measure the rate of exhaustion. Tho lesi fertile soils of the east nnd south nre rapidly depleted, while tho rich prairies nud river bottom maintain their fertility foru longer period. Tho continuous cotton and tobacco tlmo and Is Mill practiced, tho live stock Is often limited to a number suf tnr, ficient only to I ,'I... V,l "1,.. 1. ...i ! for labor nnd fix nun... kUI nud the manure Is made up chlerly of the natural wastes or unsalable ma terlal. such as straw, stalks, etc. The grain contains proportionately greater amounts of nitrogen and mineral constituents than these wastes. Ileuce the practice continued for n long time not only in n deficiency In the soil growing of the south uud the wheat growing of the west are even more exhaustive, since here the demands uon tho Mill nre uot changed. Year nfter year the same crop Is grown, nud the same kind and proportion of 'constituents are required, while even iliy'iiur returns are made In the way Lniiro than In the system of farm- Tmler audi cou Just described. sins the deooiuKisltlou of tho or ganlc matter In the noil Is accompanied by proKirtlonutely greater louses of nitrogen .Moreover, the laud Is left bare for u large part of the year, mid Its fertility Is thereby still further do creased. The crops Ihwiiio less abundant each year, nut becaiiho the soil Is entirely exhausted, but because It Is so fur exhausted of those constituents essential to the special crop grown that Its production Is no longer profitable. Changed conditions of farming, which have an linMirtaut bearing on this point, tire, first. Increased cost of labor nnd lower prices of many of the products of one crop fanning, nud. second, an Increasing demand for market garden products and fruit. I 'or example, In growing wheat, the labor of preparing tlio soil, of sowing and of harvesting Is practically tho same, whether the yield Is ten bushels per acre or thirty bushels, and the same U true of a uumlier of other crops; hence In case of the larger yield tho cost of labor per bushel Is materially reduced. Meager crops of a relatively low value to mot bo produced profitably with blfih priced labor. Soils of a high decree of fertility are required In order large yields of theso crops. to The return to the soil of only tho wastes of the farm leads sooner or luter tt n decreased fertility, however good the management may be; hence tho need of supplies of plant food from sources o.itsldo the furm in order that maximum crops may bo produced. It has been demonstrated In tho case of market gulden crops that even very fertile soils lontiJn too little available food to Insure n maximum production. This is especlully true where rapidity of growth, earilness and hli'li quality of equal natural fertility may not rwqiond equnllr to uniform . , iiieiuinis ui leriiiiziiiiou, oecnuse in tho one case a single crop requiring for Its growth pnumrtlonntely more of ono of the essential elements than of an- other Is grown year after year, and It may be that the element required U the one that exists In tho so I In east nllnIltlty On tbo other hand, crops may bo grown that demand but minimum i "''" lament in question. Summarizing the conclusions of scl- nice and practical exiierienco In regard to the uso of commercial fertilizers, It I may be said: Mrst Commercial fertilizers aro mainly valuable becauso they furnish nitrogen, phosphoric tho elements acid ntxl (Mitnsh which servo as food, not as stimulants. Second. The kind of farming In tho past and the demands for upeclal products In tho present make their use necessary In profitable fanning. Third. In order to use them profitably the farmer should know (a) That nitrogen, phosphoric acid and M'tiish are the essential manurlal constituents. 'In That the agricultural value of largely these constituents depends upon their rhemlctil form. (c) That these forms nre contained In speclllc products of n well defined character nnd composition and may bo purchased as such from dealers and manufacturers and may be mixed suc cessfully on the form. Kourtb. The agricultural valuo of a fertilizer bears no strict relatlou to tho commercial value. The ono Is determined by soil, crop and climatic conditions, the other by market and tinde conditions only. Fifth. The variations In tho composition and value of manufactured fertilizers wt'lch contain tho threo essential constituents are due to variations In the character mid In tho proportion of the materials used. Sixth. The tun basis alono Is not a nafo guide lu the purchase of theso Low ton prices commercial fertilizers. menu either low content of good forms of plant food or the use of poorer forms. Fertilizers, high grade both In quality and quantity of plant food, rminot be purchased nt a low prlco per ton. Seventh. The best fertilizers cannot exert their full effect on soils that aro too dry or too wet. too compact or too parous. They can' furnish but one of the conditions of fertility. Klghth. The kind and amount to uso should be determined by tho value of the crop crown and Its power of acquiring food. Ninth. A definite system or plan should be adopted In tho use of fertilizers, "lilt or miss" methods nro seldom satisfactory and frequently wry expensive. J'lrrtZZLST ' , , ., ,., . lle. oll ' UP d the - ,a,ous produeu nnjnberrles K minutes, tomatoes. 12 minutes; beans 50 mln- .. ,,,w THj la tr. .. to uuuiui.1 umo dc-i,(and bo slmplo that any ono can us It and bo perfectly suro of all their a8 followo- cooked cans kocplng. somo vory fln specimens of homo cann,n a&no b M Morgan or tthltos Station wcro on exhibition. Mr. Morgan do nil her cannlntr In a wahh boller fltt-'- d tray to sot t tho cans of fruit In and lower them Into tho water lor cooking. Wo will havo an outfit hero for use among tho club girls till they aro ready to gjt their own outfits, From 52 to $l) will buy equipment equal to tho weas of any family am much moro than pay for Itself In ono year In tbo extra vegetables nml fruit that can bo Put up for home uso nnd for talc, with absolute certainty that It will all They aro a great saving In canning such fruits and berries as all an) accustomed to put ting up the old way, and in addition to theso It Is no trouble to put up anu sarciy Keep tomatoes, becta.pcas, beans and corn. Quito a saving can bo mado on can nlng outfits by going together in cluhs and getting sovcral at onco. I will bo glad to talk to any that aro go Ing to get outfits. All I can do START cornea absolutely freo to everybody alrT aunsElno and "exercise? A few nails thrown Into tho drink ing pan will give poultry all tho Iron they need, but they should not be al lowed to remain there. Clean tho vessels every day. IN POULTRY BUSINESS CAUSES OF MANY In FAILURES Expenses by - Ashfilf a ronnln nf feet hnlntv Din roosts Is hsnrtv tn r.teh th rfmnnir,. nnd handy t0 cleaa, And don.t for , to clean It. JJreedlng stock should be carefully selected by tho poultryman and then Kven tjjfl. best care..plen.ty of fresh Initial Step Should Be to Determine on Breed of Fowls Adapted to One's Locality. Endeavor to Save Cheapening Cost of Houses and Space Is Enumerated. 62 3 Your confidence is what Studebaker seeks to keep Possessing this confidence, we have never tried to produce a cheap wagon. We could, but we don't dare try the experiment. Our constant aim has been to produce the best wagon. And in living up to this highest standard, we have won and hold the confidence and good-wi- ll of hundreds of thousands of farmers all over the world. Studebaker wagons are built to last, to do a day's work every day, to stand up under stress and strain and to make the name Studebaker stand for all that is best in vehicles. Don't accept any other wagon represented to be just as good as a Studebaker. The substitute may be cheaper, but it isn't up to Studebaker standards, and you can't afford to buy it. For business or pleasure, suited to your requirements. Farm surieys. buggies, runabouts, pony kind. Harness also of the same there is a SluJthaktr vehicle wsgons, truck, butineu wagons, carriaces csch the best ol its high Studdoktr standard, our Lhala ot wrili u. The first thing to do In taking up poultry as a business Is to find some breed adapted to the locality, then stock up with that breed and study It, says tho Toultry Journal. Personality enters into the success ot tho poultry industry to a largo extent. A man must be for one thing, and willing to give his time and patience to detail work. For .these reasons a man who takea up this business for pleasure often succeeds much better than the man who goes Into it for purely the money It brings him. Success in this business comes slow- good-nature- I i more eggs. Cold draughts over the fowls at night, with a view to supplying fresh air, when tho temperature is low. Wasting time with sick fowls Instead of destroying all birds that can not be cured quickly. The Illinois station gives among the causes of failure In the poultry business the following: Endeavoring to keep too many fowls where room for one only can bo obtained, that Is saving In expenses by cheapening cost ot houses and space. Buying fowls-froother farms and thus bringing disease and llco Into the flocks. Overfeeding, tho fowls being supplied with greater abundance under the supposition, the more feed the m Excellent Specimen. It must be built up. It requires patience, but when success does como everything after that Is easy and the profits are good. To tbe man who wishes to entor the poultry business at a small expense, I would advise stocking with a dozen hens ot some good breed. It Is not well to try to do too much until the beginner haB learned how to make a small flock pay, I have had very good success In getting eggs from my hens all tbe year round. I batch the chicks as early aa possible in tho spring. Tbo best time to market chicks Is when they weigh about two pounds and fowls Just beforo molting. find It profitable to market eggs where they must be guaranteed fresh, working up a good trade for tbe pro duce at a fair price, . Iy. ness. unprofitable. Keep tho hens' nests clean and provide one for every four hens. ' It fowls aro compelled Nto roost In foul and damp houses It causes Ill- Pekins lay from 120 to 170 eggs a year. Forcing for eggs out ot season Is S4 profits. Sell oft your old rooster and get a better ono than you ever had of some neighbor. Tbo chick that is alive ten days: after hatching has most of Its dangers behind It, If a fowl becomes sick, separate It from the others and doctor It, as tho disease may bo contagious. Laying bens drink a very large amount of water If it Is clean and kept constantly before them. The old rule ot Improving the human raco by beginning with the a grand-parent- Tho earlier tho maturity, all other things being equal, the greater tho STUDEBAKER NIW YOSK MINNEAPOLIS CHICAGO South Bend. IncL applies also to poultry rats- - DALLAS KANSAS CITY DCNVKK SALT LAKJt CITY SAN TIANCISCO PORTLAND, 08JU down. For hatchlnj purposes take the eggs from tho hens that lay best Build up, never let the standard - light. the cmzsk. baby boy arriving lat8unday. Mis Florcnco Baker Is very sick. Gilbert Reynolds of JacUon County Is in this part in tho Inter tt of his son, W. R. Roynoldn for Representative, Mls Nettle McOafflcK is visiting relatives nnd homo folks In Pennsylvania. There are two caBes of smallpox at Hlcctown and more exacted. Cla'id July Mftktt Nmm 3, iH- - East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else n temtfnitac It Mt lor liktaf Easy jllcUo, piMlb(4 kit ttkf tltttt ii la full Ij IB tTMtMt ef tt4 U wrim. Ibr trice fKb. Wilt phtailjr. -i I T. C. Vlnrs, returned home, Thursday. D. G. Waddlo nnd family arc planning to go to Ohio lnn few days. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Bowmnn nnd daugh ter, Mary, of Conway, attended the burinl of Bculali Vlars, Friday. Bertha Bullen visited her sister, Mm. Mao Bullen, Saturday night. H. E. Bullen lost a 6ood maro with lock Respectfully, ISAACS Jaw, caused by over-hea- t. At the H. F. Mlnter. 27. Wo have had regular meeting at Falrvlew on SatIsaacs, Juno Rime good raln3 recently and crops urday night the church ordained Assessor of Jack'son County aro looking fine. Corn and wheat Brother Loo Wren and Brother We aro authorized to announce were badly damaged In some locali- Brlghty Obactcen, Jr. Rev. J. W. James Hamilton of Tyner as a candi- ties by a hall storm, June 18th Lambert delivered tho charge to the date for Accessor of Jackson County, Mrs. Mary Mcintosh has been seri deacons and Rev. G. E. Childress de- tubject to tho action of the Republiously ill, but is some better at pres can Party at tho coming primary August entBorn to Mrs. John Ingram, a to be held on the 2nd day ot Many people from this flno girl. 1913. place attended Ci-- Masonic and Junior March at Annvllle, Tuesday. All Pinion The Bird a TO THE VOTERS OF JACKSON report a good time. A large audience COUNTY was present and enjoyed some good 1 walked through the woodland meadows speaking. Refreshments were served To the Voters of Jackson County I am a candidate for High Sheriff ofj on the grounds. Mrs. Mary E. Pur-ke- y Where sweet the thrushes' sing, and Mrs. Melvlna McQueen were Jackson County, Ky., before the ReAnd found on a bed of mosses publican Primary, August 2, 1913. : 'guests of Mrs. M. J. Davis this week. A bird with a broken wing. Little has nono to Ohio to work have hesitated for months, whether I healed its wound, and each morning buslnesj f t a while. Mrs. Delilah Denhnm has I could aiford to leavo my It sang its old, sweet strain; home and run this race or cot. But been very sick, but Is slowly ImBut the bird with a broken pinion the strongest solicitations from all proving. Mrs. Frank Lewis Is seriparts of tho County and from my ously 111. Mr. cid Mrs. II. C. Davis Never soared as high again. many friends. In whom I havo un- visited friendo on Moorea Creek, MonI found a young life broken bounded confidence and who say that day. Hurrah for J. D. Riley our canBy sin's seductive art; 1 will bo the next sheriff if I permit didate for constable. my name to go before the people In PRITKTT pity, And, touched with a Christ-lik- e Privctt, June 2S. A very bad storm said Primary, has Induced me to inI took him to my heart. of hall, rain and wind passed over ter tho race. He lived with a noble purpose, It Is true that I havo almost hid- part of this vicinity last Frlduy. Mr. And struggled not in vain; den myself from my relatives and Sherman Smith'a baby Is very sick But the life that sin had stricken the last few years !n 'with whooping cough. Miss Annie friends for Never soared as high again. the stave and tie woods, but such 'Vandyke, who has been visiting has been my worlt. I am not ashamed home folks in Michigan, has returned Hut the bird with Unbroken pinion to look every man square in the face to Gray Hawk accompanied by her Kept another from the snare; and say that I have made an honest two nieces and Miss DeYoung, who And the life that sin had stricken, living out of It, even In my old blue will spend a fw weeks in Gray Hawk. overalls down Uw river on rafts. Almost all tho children Raised another from despair. Tho Hays' family have never ask- In this vicinity have whooping cough. Each loss has its compensation, The little infant of .Mrs. Charlie ed for public office In Jackson CounThere is healing for every pain; ty, although they pay as large a tax Farmer died last week of spinal But the bird witli the broken pinion as any family in the County. Why menlngltU. We extend our sympathy Never soars as high again. not give me the Sheriff's office one to the bereaved mother. Arch and Eva Peters attended the Masonic term? Iftzvkiah Ilutteru orth. It is further true that I was not picnic at Annvllle on the 24th. -raised "with a silver spoon In my Lucy Peters, whe has been sick so mouth." I was raised on a small long, is Improving rapidly. Tom farm In Gray Hawk, this County, and Browning, from Oweley County, at am yet on a farm. I expect to live tended the picnic at Annvllle and foland die on a farm, and when you on his, way honv spent the night at llvered tho chaw to the church, Bullock who you will then have Mr. L. J. Peters' The school in Hat lowed by a brief sermon by Brother elect me Sheriff Stehas typhoid fever Is Improving. lien elected a farmer's boy. My aged Lick district will commence the flrjt Jas. Hardin. John and Bertie father, Richard Hays (Tho people call Monday in July with Lucy Bowles us phens visited J. W. Todd and fami- Vaughn and Charlie Bond left, Sun-- 1 bo tinging day, for Hamilton to work. Mr. him Uncle Dick), still lives on the teacher"; Huff District with Eva ly, Sunday. There will church, Sat- Lyda Howard of Plnevllle, Is at the farm. Peters as teachpr, and Gray Hawk at Scaffold Cana Baptist urday afternoon at one o'clock, Sundsido of her brother, Bill BullI am now in the fight to win, and with W. F. Jonen as teacher. The and ock, who has been very sick. T. K. day morning at nlno o'clock, I have the mo', profound hope of Teachers' Institute McKee at Brother Rico ex Bullock is sick at this writing. MI3S this victory, that is almost in sight, begin July 7th.- - -- Tho quarterly meet- Sunday aftcrnoin great common people of Jack- ing in the new .Methodist church at pects to preach at Scaffold Cane next Margaret J. Bond visited Miss Noll a that the Browning, Sunday. Nalth Bond and son County must roll. Your support Gray Hawk will be held the first Sunday at 11 a. m. DISPUTANTA son, Frank, vlslf.'d relatives In Laurel is solicited. week In July. Disputanta, June 28. Major GadJ County, Saturdty night. Yours ilncerely, ROCKCASTLE COUNTY has purchased some timber from Jus. Anderson was tho guestMiss Pearl ot MIhs J. F. Hays, Olin, Ky. nocKKoni) Cope. Elijah Abney attended church Nclllo Bullock, Sunday. J. C. BulRockford, Juno 30. Beulah Vlar3 at New Hope last Sunday. Wo had lock was In Mt. Vernon, Friday, on JACK SOU COUNTY of Rockford, who has been sick for somo fine rains hero last week which business Bradley Robinson and slaCLOVKJt BOTTOM tho past five months, died at her were badly needed. Stella Swlnford ter, Mica Berta, were In Mt. Vernon, Clover Bottom, June 30. Chas. Nor-v- el home last Thursday morning. r has typhoid fever. Sunday School is Friday R. D. Bullock returned to his and wife mjved to Ohio where remalni were laid to rest In the progressing nicely at the Hammond work, Sunday, at Coon Hollow Born they will mak their home. Crops home graveyard Friday, June 27th. school house. Sherman Swlnford and to tho wife of Elmer Mulllns, a girl. are looking fine in this cectlon. A Beulah was loved by every one that family aro visiting relatives In MerWm. Bullock bought of Jack .Mitide in the headwaters of South Fork knew her. Sho leaes a father and cer County this week. Willie Swln- ller a chicken having thrco legs nnd did much damage to crops and fences. one sister together with a host of ford of Berea visited his grandparents Mr. and Mrs. L. It. fifteen toes. A. G. Blcknoll has gone to Ohio to friends. Ethel Stephens visited her this week. The candidates are is Lewis vldtcd at Smith Kelley's SatJohnnie Dean grandmother, Mrs. Sarah Gulnn, Fri- th,lck as grasshoppers in Rockcastl?. urday night and Sunday. Tho Misses work for awhile. day night Brother Childress has malarial fever. Mrs. Halite filled Next Saturday and Sunday aro reg- Molllo and Cora Browning spent Satbaa been suffering from tooth- his regular appointment at Mace- ular church day at Clear Creek. urday night wKh Margaret J. Bond. ache for several days, Candidates are donia church, Saturday and Sunday. I'OHKY Little Henry Robinson, wbone arm hustling around presenting their Miss Lula Waddell, who has been pooplo was broken io improving. J'oBoy, June. 27. Soveral claims for the various offices of this with hor sister, Mrs. Mlnulo Purkey, went to Cincinnati, O., last Sunday OWSLEY COUNTY county. Wo are having tho hottest of Berea, returned home, Sunday. on an excursion train. They return COW CliKKK Tho little five month old baby of ed Monday morning Leonard 'Wilson weather of tho teaoon. Nancy J. of Illlnolc and Rena Halo of Mr. Spootcmoro died and was burled come homo from Ohio lost Monday Oow Creek, June 26 Walker ReynMadison County huvo been visiting In the Scaffold Cuno grave yord Sun- for a visit with his parents. Ho will olds! of Tynor spoke at Ricetown, Sattheir father, W. K. Dlckmll who is day, Juno 29. .Mr. and .Mrs. W. o Rev. Harvey Johnson urday morning nnd at this placo ill soon return. of this placo vlBlted Mrs. Tory sick. 's filled bis regular appointment at tho afternoon In tho interest of his 8ANUOA1'. mother, .Mrs. Susie Ogg, f Cllfty church, Saturday und Sunday. candidacy for Representative of Jack-eoSand Gap, Jumi 28. Crops are much Disputanta, Sunday. r, Clay and Owsley. He was also acCecil Llnvllle Miss Pearl Mclntlro visited her revived blnco tho recent ralus. Mm. VlBlted Wlllanl IVvIll. Kllnilnv A Mrs. C. D. Rowland, last Sun- companied by II, C. Baldwin, one of Lewis McGulre writes from Bloom-Ingto- crowd of young folks visited at the day night. Rev. Patterson, of Beatty-vlll- e, his opponents who also gave an ad111., that there bad been no homo of H. E. Bullen and family, Sun--1 preached it Cllfty church last dress. Mr. Reynolds will most likely rain thero for two months, until day. .Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Daltou and Wednesday night. Mrs. Albert havo a largo following In this County. There Is a great deal daughter, Lola, who have been with last week. Elmor E. Gabbard, who finished his of Kingston, Is visiting relaMrs. Dalton's father, Mr. T. U. Vlars, tives at present. Mlbs Cynthlana Hall Collego course at Berea this year, i? of sickness In this neighborhood. Mrs. David Durham has a very bad returned to their home In Berea. Mon-da- y has been visiting friends tho first hero for the summer and fall and felon on her finger. The Infant of Farmero in this vicinity aro bua of the week The, quarterly meeting will havo charge of the J'rosbytvriau Mr. and Mrs. irJza Witt died last cutting wheat Sunday School ntScaf. at Cllfty church will be held the church ut Crockettsville, and also Friday. Tho Lreaved family ,hufe fold Cane is progrctiHlng nicely. T. first Sunday in July. ut hold regular preaching services C. Viais and J. Ii. Dalton and fain-l- y our profound sympathy. -- Mrs. Ru-zEsau Wo havo had some flno rains riiT.situuo Young died at her homo on Clover visited Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Vlara Pittsburg, Juni 28. Again the news within the pa'.t week which wero Bottom, tho Hth Inst. It is mppos-e- d and family, Sunday. Miss Esther 1'itg from Pittsburg must be of sadness. badly needed, Mr. and Mrs, John her death wa due to a paralytic or clear Creek, who has been with Jim McAtalon, a young man, was kill- - Reynolds aro th parents of a fine lntoi-oatetlrue.-Jonat- stroke. She was an estimable old lady and n 111 bo sadly missed by h?r For Representative many friends. Tho storl: visited thi Wo aro authorized to announce J). Mrs. Newton Tuttlc, 0. Wood or Jack3on County as a can- homo of Mr. andnnd left a flno girl didate for Representative of tho 71st tho 19th Inst., Legislative District, comprising Ujo baby. They call her Maggie Lee, Mngglo Durham Is pleased with Counties ot Clay, Jackson and Ows- and ' ley, subject to tho action of tho Re- her "nanio saka-- and has vouched to supply nil the needs of the little lady. Prlmary,Aug. 2nd, 1913. publican Mrs. J. R. Duihani Is again on tiro For Representative sick list. Florence nnd Maggie DurWe aro authorized to announce the ham went to Bona lost week on busia, candidacy of H. Clay Baldwin ot and brother, ness. Maggie Durham Jackson Count)', Ky., forRepre-centatlJesse, are visiting Mr. nnd Mrs. .'. ot the 71st Legislative Dis- W. Martin and family of Goochland. trict, composed of Clay, Jackson and Mrs. D. W. Durham of St. LouH, Owsley Counties, subject to tho ac- Mo., sister of Mis. J. R. Durham, uf tion of all voters at the Republican this place, wrlt-jsho has been seriPrimary to be held Aug. 2nd, 1913. ously HI for four months, nnd do's For Superintendent of Schools of not expect to be ablo to walk before tho fourth of July. She has many Jackson County 1 am a candidate for Superintendent friends and relatives hen; who will to hear from her. Mrs. of Schools of Jackson County, subject be to tho action of the Republican vo- J W. Williams visited Mrs. J. it. ters at the State Primary, Aug. 2nd, Durham, Tuesday. J. 0. Durham Is 1913. Your support Is earnestly solict-e- d expected homo from Black Mountain, N. C, in a few days. and will bo duly appreciated. Da-thvo s ANNOUNCEMENTS Watch for the Wagon "A College on Wheels" Knight's Campaign Begins I Anderson and Mltw Jennie Elliott spent a night with J, L. Gabbnrd nnd family wbllo on their way to Buckthorn. They wero accompanied to Buckhorn by Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Ed nnd ike Gabbnrd and E. Gabbnrd Bill Mclntoeh filled their regular appointments n Ktau last Sunday and a largo irowd was out. Two were Kiptlzed and four joined nnd will no liaptlzed next month, I Willi ,ynsm Rev. Charts Spurgoon Knight, Superintendent of Extension for Berea College, started on his second year's work last Tuesday. Tho people o' Lesllo County havo given him a special Invitation to begin there. On tho way out, tho wagon stopped loi with exhibits on Tuesday night at Sand GARRARD COUNTY Gap, Wednesday night at McKee, I'AINT I.ICK. Thursday night at Burning Spring!!, Paint Lick, Juno 30. Mrs. Jane and oxpects to lw on Friday night a I Martin of Big IM1 visited her bUUt, Big Crock, Sunday at Hyden and AfrfiMnrv (.nlttiArri InRl u(4k. Our Knight will 'school Monday, July 7ta, Bro. beglnB n'M .Monday, July 7li,f n begin a threo da)s nuetlng nt f with Miss Mnry Bowlln us teach-- r. on the Middlo Fork. Miss Bowlln Is a graduate of the Nor- f mat Depai tment of Brea College, liav-- j f$d In tho mines on June 27th. A Ing graduated at tho last Com- Hubert Peters r .'turned largo amount of slate fell on him mencement. I killing him almost Instantly. Mr. from Owiley laa week The M. E. boy, held their quarterly meeting at WalHall, uncle ot the unfortunate laceton Cbaiel, June 23th, with n was seriously injured but may rebasket dinner on the ground. An nil cover. Tho remains ot the MrAtnion day's meeting. Quite n large crowd boy will bo Interred this afternoon. attended Nealy I'lcknrd Is at homt' Our heartfelt sympathy Is extended parents and friend. after a few months' stay lu Kno to tho bereaved County. Farmers ar buny plowing Tho Infant child of Mr. and Mrs. Ed tbelr corn and harvevtlng wheat, In Rader died at 12:20 Friday nlKht. The this community. mother has been In a serious condi CLAY COUJTTY McNeil tion for some lllllCNtNCI NPniMUS ono ot Laurel's oldest citizens, died Burning Springs, Juno 2S. Hugh. on Friday. 6on of Mrs. K. C. White, Is visiting at of Mrs. Kalio C. White, is visiting at his homo 'before his wectern trip. He recently graduated with honors from tho Naval Academy at Anna-polHosk-lugto! I POWDER Thm mnly Absolutely Pure Ormmm mt Tmrtmr Ml ALUM.NI UME PHKPHATE kmkhm mmwt frmnt Hoy ml Mr CINCINNATjJARKFft Corn- - No. 2 whltr 4'.4flfi5c. No. I white C4ifC44C No. i white 62Jifi3c, No. 2 yellow (J4i),C5e. No. 3 )ellow 64 No. i yellow G8Cfi3e. No. I mixed tiifflU'ir, No. 3 mixed C2 2'4e. No. 4 mixed COiffilr. white ear 3ijCfic. H'llow ear fi4(fi7c. mixed CO UCIc, white ear MflGfic, yellow ear 61 0 ;"c, mixed ear f.3(f fific. timothy JlSejlG.r.0, Hay No. standard timothy IHflH.GO, No. 2 timothy 110.60011. No. 1 clover mixed $13, No. 2 clover mixed IStfU. No. 1 0HC 1 cloer $9.K0(gi0, No. 2 Broken ls 'Ed ( IUAL'LKY. I Mllfrvd Green, nee Lily Baker of Louisville, Is visiting nt tho home of her mother, Mrs. Emma Baker. Mr. Lloyd Begley has moved to Annvllle recently H. C. Is homo with his family. Saturday tho K. P. Lodge of th!a Place and other visiting lodge uf Fogertown, and Manchester Bessie, met to dtcornto the graves of deceased raemters This community was shocked lart we!t when ncwa came of the sudden bud s ad drowning n' Geo. Hornsby of Llttlo Goose Creek. He nnd a party went fishing and later they were bathing when the accident occurred John Howard and family left lost week for Now Mexico where .Mr. Hownrrf went to geek a climate fntorablo to tuberculoids patients. The Itov. C. V. Ch(tnut, accompanied by Rev. Vandcrpool filled his regular appointment last week, with a large audience. Last Friday morning Mr. Ell Jarrett dld, nftr suffering for years with a gun-shwound in tho hip whclh he received in the Civil War All who knew Mr. i number Jarrett will his as a very kind fathef, good neighbor and a Christian. Ho leaves a Ira go family and a host oi friends to cherish the memory of une who had endeared himself to .'ill thru his Integrity, and loyalty. II. was a conxltitent member cf tho Baptist church nnd a Rev. member of the Masons. The Pennington and con, William, conducted the funeral services at his home, after which the Masons performed the burial rites at the cemeCar-ma- ck ot Mrs. standOats No. 2 white ard white 43'i44',iC No. 3 whito 43 44c. No. 4 white 41 Vi t 43c. No. J mixed 42H4M.V. No. 3 mixed 42Q 42Hc, No. 4 mixed 40fM2c. Wheat No, 2 red 904c Prime tints lS'ic. flrsti Ekk lT'-jcordinary firsts lCc, second! 12'4C Poultry Hens, heavy, over 4 lbs. 14c; 4 lbs and under, 14c; old roosters, 9c; springers, 1 to 1H lb. 24ft2fc: 2 lbs nnd over. 20Jr22c; white, under 4 lbs, 10c; spring durks, 3 lt and over, 16c; turkeys, S lbs and over, 17Hc; young, IVbc , clover 7Cf8.B0. J8.2SftK.35; butcher steers, extra 7.7t Q!l. good to choice 7r7.I5, common , to fair S5ffC.t-.Sheifer, extra $7,750 7.90, good to choice $7(77.65, common to fair $5QC.85. cows, extra $6.25, good to choice $5.50(f6.15, common tc Bulls Bologua $5.75f 6.50. extra $6.ti0?6.75. tat bulls $6.50(76.75. Calves Extra $9.50, fair to good $1 09.25, common und largo $509. Selected medium 160 to Ut Hoc lbs $8.6008.65. good to choice packers and butchers Jfc.C0jm.C5, mixed packers JS.50ffS.CO, stai;s $4.50OC,7G. common to choice heavy tat sows $S.50O 7.60, 1.60. Cattle Shippers. 7,608.15, extn fair $4 05.50. canners. $30 1. extra pigs (100 lbs nnd less) $5,500 $7.65, light shippers $8,600-8.70- , Sheep Extra light $4.35, good tc to fair choice $3.90 0 4.25, common $2.7503.25. heavy sheep $3.5004. Spring Ijimbs Extra $7.76, good to choice $7 0 7.65, common to fair $50 6.76, culls $404.60. yearlings $3,600 6.60. stock ewes $3.5004.26, extra $4.35 4.60. WILL BE SEARCHED FOR DRUGS. tery. BLUEBRASS FARM AT PUBLIC Columbus. O Warden P. E. Thomas has been driven to the necessity ol adopting still more stringent rules In the fight to prevent the Importation ot opiates Into the Ohio penitentiary. Since the order was Issued all sorts ot ruses have been adopted. The latest is that feminine visitors may be searched. This will apply only to those who want to sea prisoners. Hereafter any one wishing to enter the prison will hare to secure an order from the warden. SALE will Saturday July 2Gth, 1113, cell about 100 acres hluegrass land, cn the premises, 3 miles ivjiith of Paint Lick, in Garrard County. Known as tho Pattorum place, plenty of water, good fences, orchard, etc. For particulars write W. F. Champ, Executor, Lancaster, Ky. On 1 fucturers, as a meuns of placing manufacturea on foreign markets no expense to themselves. Naval officers are opKscd to t'uc suggestion, and will refuse to peddle American merchandise, to the various ports of tho woild. However It Unot believed In naval circles that the United Statou will Lorloualy contem- ft H-j- Ab-ra- w Lin-vlll- Lln-l!lo- n, bin-tc- n, Hos-kin- s, plate the abandoning of tho navy at SOME POSTSCRIPTS. a means ot protection for tho Incountry. rtussia has been mining gold since terests of thla SUFFERING CAUSED BV HEAT 174. Tho lutcnco heat which baa bom The convumptlon ot cigarettes In iteneral thruout the United State ha: Germany has doubled In tho last four 'caused much suffering and many years. deaths recently, especially lu the particularcities, Chicago having 'A lump of camphor placed In a ly suffered. It is predicted that n case with steel Jewelry will keep it cool wavo will etrlko tho country bright. within a few days. IX) ATTEMPT DARING FEAT A few grains ot sugar will kip It U rsportcd that Robert J. Colfresh the water In which cut flowers are placed. lier, tho New York publisher, will attempt to cross tho Atlantic this UNITED STATES NEWS fall In a flying lont, equipped with n Contlnurd flora lgf one 200 euglne, caiwuio f 10 NEW USE FOR NAVY mllm an hour or more. Tho engine is lu accordance with tho Idea tf of French declgn, tho hydroaeiu-plun- o Secretary of State, William Jennlnga will coat between $16,000 and Bryan, that a navy Is useless and $20,000. an army nearly so, and that all that WILSON TO VISIT GETTYSBURG lu noceucury to keep order In tho Great pleasure aud anticipation preUnited Stated cud foreign nations is vailed at Geltysburg, Saturday, when "arbitration," Representative W. S. It was announced that Pres. WIUou Goodwin ot Arkansas, recently sughad decided to accept the luvltatlon gested that tho warships ot the. Unit- to deliver a siievch at tho reunion on July 4th, ed Statoa be converted into commercial agents to carry tho products of Altho pressed by many cares, Pres. American form3 nnd factories to for- Wilson decided to go U Gettysburg when Representative Palmer of eign oouutries. pointed out to hlm the spirit ot Roprohcutatlve This Bchcui Goodwln'n is heartily endorsed by a of sectloual sympathy that would frjiu a speech by a Southern-bcr- u number of American boards of trade, as well an savcial American uiunu. President. l'ena-oylvau- la re-p-