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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 10, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913071001_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 10, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. I'HES IDENT 13 I? I E EA I3EREA YIP COLLEGE KY 'S OFFICE Kaewl4fe is fvwtt op wkk i to- - read 1E1UCA PUWLISH1NC CO. iMOoaroRATnn) WM. C. FROST, ElorJCW.( RUTH McFALL. Offi E4iw DEAN SLACIX. OtUtlo Mihim at Vtm, u Kwmd JMrl at IU rtf' Devotee! to tile Intereste of tlie Mountain FeoiPle BEBBA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JULY 10, 1913 The Citizen Are You a Teacher? This week in a thousand valleys school begins I Among the teachers is an army of raw recruits. If you are one of these new beginners, listen to your uncle for a minute ! Think a bit before you begin. What is this business of school teaching for any way? It is to benefit the children. And what is a child ? A bundle of muscles and pos- sibilities without experience. If you are what you ought to be, you will be somewhat afraid of that room full of little people. Remember that they also will be afraid of you. Your first duty is to make friends. Remember that every child wants to do something. God has made them full of desire to do things. If you will just tell them of good things to do and show them how they will love you and follow you as sheep follow the man with a bag of salt. But you must have real salt and not sand to offer them,, and you must put it down in the grass where they can get it and not hang the bag in some tree top beyond their reach. God bless (He certainly will bless) every true hearted young man and young woman who undertakes to be the friend of a school house full of boys and girls. Put-'iBa- y, nt wjr U ktep knowledge maam 14 tiM gw4 Vol. XV. Pfre cental copy. 0d Dollar a year. No. 2 Two Gettysburg Speeches PRESIDENT WILSON MAKES ANOTHER NOTABLE SPEEGH ON THE OLD BATTLE GROUND Gettysburg was the turning point In tho war tor union and liberty- - And some words have been spoken thero that will outlast tho very granite rock of tho soldiers monuments. It w.v a hard thing tor President Wilson to mnko a speech on Uiet.ot wbcro Lincoln stood, but ho did it. And hlu speech will Iks read and heeii-o- d by thoso who need It most th bouthern pooplo who are still sunsl-Uv- o and hesitant about speaking out their best sentiments. It Is good to have a Uouthern Democratic president tell us that tho grand ormy of tho Ituturo Is "the pooplo themselves, the treat and tho small, without class or difference of kind or race or origin. speech twice. the Every schoolboy remembers story of Lincoln and his notable address at tho dedication of tho (iettys-bur- g battlo field, Nov. 10, 1S03; hor as ho sat on tho train, ho scribbled few notes on tho back of an old envolopo which resulted In one of the masterpieces In literagreatest ture, how silence reigned over tho great throng when ho took his sent ' end how ho took tho silence as ! their 'expression of failure on hla part. lllu failure was not failure but Head Henry Watterson's Last Speech A NOTABLE O., EFFORT. July 4. SAYS IT IS HIS LAST PUBLIC ADDRESS Wnt-torso- n, hit . triumph. Head book. o tho two speeches and scrap them In your Citizen i Liacela at Dedication Wilios at ReiHioB "Friends and Fellow Citizens: Fourscore and Keren years ago our Thoso gallant men In blue and gray fathers brought forth upon this conIn elt all about us here. Upon theso tinent a new nation, conceived liberty, and dedicated to tho propo- famous fields and hillsides their comsition that all men aro created equal. rades died about them. Now wo aro engaged In a great i "In tholr presence It wcro an The Editor saw a house which was rotting down for civil war, testing whether that nation ltupcrt't-encto discourse upon hov lack of paint. The roof leaked and was patched with or any nation sj conceived and so ded- tho battlo went, how It ended, what tarred paper. The windows were broken and stuffed with icated, can long endure. Vo are met it signified. Hut GO years have gone rags. The lot on which the house stood was mortgaged. of that war. by stneo then, and 1 crave the prhil- on a great battle-fiel- d Wo havo come to dedicate a portion i ego of speaking to you fop a The people in the house worked hard and sometimes of that field as a final rcstlng-plao- o went hungry and sometimes went cold. mluutcs of what thoso f0 years hav for those who hero gavo their lives meant. Hut a persuaded those people that that nation might live. It Is alThey havo meant jxace and unlo-- i to buy a piano. He said it was worth $400., but they proper that wo together fitting and nnd vigor, nnd tho maturity mid could have it for $225., they could pay him $5. a month, :UNITED STATES NEWS should do this. might of a groat nation. and the piano a shining varnished affair had been In a larger sense, wo can not But Example of Sacrifice dedicate wo can not consecrate wo brought into that wretched little house and had been Congress and Tariff Bill Parry Cel Tho J "Hut do wo deem tho Nation comcan not hallow this ground. ebration there two year. It had stopped all payments on the Texas Weather Strike bravo men, living and dead, who plete oud finished? Thews venerable Ended Washington Has a Dry Sundaymortgage which rested on the little home, it had eaten It men crowding hero to tills famous strugglod bore, havo consecrated -Negro Outlaw Shot. the bread out of the children's mouths and kept them far above our poor power to add or field h.ivo set us a great example n barefoot so they could not go to school in the winter, Tlry detract. Tho world will llttlo note, devotion and utter sacrifice. CONGRESS TARIFF DILL nor long remember, what wo say wcro willing to die that tho ptfiW and finally, after $140. had been paid, the agent came Republican Senators are ready to here, but It can nover forget what might live. uttack tho Tariff Bill at tho fl.vt and took it away because tluw were not able to make the they did hero. It Is for us, tho livopportunity. They can delay Its pass-ag- o "IJut their task lo done. Th:r payments quite promptly and 'fast enough. ing, rather, to bo dedicated hero to ' day la turned Into evening. They loon by protracted debate which thev Now it was a brave thing for tllose people to attempt tho unfinished work which they who to us to erfcct what they cstul- -' may prolong to flvo weeks if thy to buy a piano, but it was not a wise thing. They made fought hero thus far so nobly ad- Itched. Their work la handed on V us, cannot defeat It, They have amenda bad bargain to begin with and every member of that vanced. It la rather for us to bo hero to be done lu another way, but r.ot ments and substitutes to offer. dcdlcatod to tho great task remain- In anothor spirit. Our day Is nut and Sm:ot will lead the little group will suffer through life from that mistake. ing before us that from theso honor- ever; It Is UKn us lu full tide. fight. If they had bought a sewing machine, or a cow, or ed dead wo tako Increased devotion PERRY CELEBRATION built a henhouse, these things would have helped them . Nation is Secura to that cause for which they gave I Erie, Pa., Is in gala nttlro fcr the off the mortgage and by and by purchase a cabinet pay tho last full measure of devotion celcbraticjn of the 100th anniversary "Havo affairs paused 7 Does the Nu j organ for $50. which would have given more joy than of Commodore Perry's victory on that wo hero highly resolvo that tlon stand still? Here Is a snut theso dead cball not have died in vain jieople, great with every force that Lake Eile. The "Niagara" Perrv'a any glistening, badly tuned piano could have done. that this nation under God, (hall has over beaten in tho llfoblood of Flag ship has been raised from the There is such a thing as paying too much for a bavo a new birth of freedom and that mankind. And It Is secure. There Is no lake bottom where It has been sub! whistle government of tho people, by the ono within Its borders, there Is no merged for 100 years, and rebuilt. people, and for the pooplo, shall not I power among the- - nations of the Perry'3 entrance Into Erie will oo perish from tho earth. celebrated by an historical pageant. 'earth U mako it afraid. TEXAS WEATHER "Hut hoc It yet squared Itself with There is often danger that we blame our governors, Texts temperature rose to 300 ANNOUNCEMENT ii.l own great standards set up ct legislators and rulers too much. But there has certainly degrees promptly after an unpreceIts birth, when It mado the first not. , been mismanagement when a new school is begun before dented cool wavo accompanied by unWithin tho next fow weeks wo nalvo upiK-a- l to tho moral judgment usual ruins. the teachers have been paid for the schools they taught proposa a treat to our readers In of mankind to tako notlco Unit n ICE STRIKE ENDED the form of n series of letters writ- govprumeut had now at last ivni last year. Cincinnati Ico Strikers return?dt ten by a pioneer of Jackson County. established which was to serve mi n, work on tho 6th, ending a strike Th(o articles will deal with the not masters? Uio of such suffering that loss of betwecen 30,000 to 40,000 lives, early history of McKee, IWea nnd "It Is occuro In everything except with no known advantages gained by city seized nnd operated tbo Ko WORLD NEWS other places of Interest In Jackson cither side. The Greeks report vic- and ndjclning counties, also with thf tho satisfaction that Its life is right, t0r,w5, FRANK 0. SMITH lives of prominent men of early adjusted to tho uttermost to the War in the Balklns Hlots In South Africa-Pram- ler tlmos, John O. roc, Casslus Clay nnd standard! of righteousness and human Asquith In Ireland STRIKE UIOTS IN SOUTH others. See I'res. Frost's letter which ity. Tho days of sacrifice nnd cleansAFRICA Brazilian Envoy Visits Grand ing aro net closed. nppcaru In this ssu on page C. Johnnesburg ono of the largest Canyon. "Wo havo harder tilings to do than cities of South Africa Is the scene WAR IN BALKAN'S wcro dono In tho herclc- days of war, of mob riots by the striking miners. SPECIAL ATTENTION Tho threo cornered war between because harder to too clearly, All trains and strvet cars suspended provServla, Bulgaria and Greece Is moro scrvlco, no nowcpaiiers wcro publishmore cu'm vision, Wo cnil sj)cclal attention of fnrni.TH balanc) of judgment, a moro candid ing moro disastrous to life thnn the ed. Armed police and troops guard to tho cry seasonable article, "Cow-pe- a Donrchlng of the very springs tf Mar with Turkey. tho city. 110 wero reported killed In tho Corn," by Prof. MoutBom-wr- y right. In a conflict of tho miners with the LORD WEARDALE uil pago 7. It will bo worth the authorities, Saturday. "May wo break camp now nnd" to prlco of ten years subscription to Such a sceno of terror has nat Tho Citizen to every one who will nt ease Aro tho forces that Ifcht been equalled in Johannesburg exfor Uio Nation diaKrsod, dlnjiand follow Us Instructions. cept at tho outbreak of tho Boer ed, gono to their homes forgetful of war. tho common cause? Arc our Unas CONTENTS QFTHIS ISSUE disorganized, PREMIER ASQUITH GUEST OF THE constltut.'d without IRISH leaders nnd tho might of nier. PAGE ONE consciously Tho Irish National Party entertain united because wo Editorials. Promlcr Asquith as tho guest of not with armies, but with Nowo of tho Week. honor at a banquet celebrating the and powers and wlckedr.tss in high places. cecond pascago of Uio Homo Rule Soutborn Conference. by tho Hou3o of Commons. PAGE TWO Fitted Us for Action 'Edltorlala. BRAZILIAN ENVOY ENTHUSIAS"Aro wo content to llo still? Does Temporanco. TIC OVER GRAND CANYON our union mean symimthy, our p?aco Suuday School. Dr. itullor, Brazilian Secretary of contontmeut, our vigor right action, (Stato who Is returning the visit of PAQU T1IUEE our maturity ind Socrctar, Root to Brazil waxes enBooks in tho Homo. a door confidence In choosing what thusiastic over tho vlows of the Suuduy School and Education. wo shall do? Wur fitted us for ' Grand Canyon. "I am coming buck uud action nover ceases. l'AOE FOUIt for a long stay," ho said, "aud watch Frank O. Smith, the (jew congrcs-ma- n Local Nows. "1 havo been chosen tho leadoi of tho sun set on tho most beautiful from tha Fifth district of MaryI tho Nation. cannot Justify Hit work of God." PAGE FIVE land, la a Democrat and a farmer, and la about fifty yeara old. Hla farm la Effcctlvo Speech by Itobt. 0. luger- - choice by any qualities of my own, one of the show places of the southern but so It liaa como about, and hero BOl. RECAL.. OF RULER DEMANDED. part of the state. I stand. Whom do I command? Tho l'roo. rrost' Letter. ghostly bouts who fought upon these Pretoria, 'lransvaal. Tho recall of PAGE SIX urn battlo Ileitis long ago und uru gwu ? tho governor general of tho Union of l'lauta if. tho interest, of 1110 suiwrniri Serial Htory, Theso gallant gontlemen stricken in 1. oltWnnl Cinll. ' Afrl.. lt.nnni m.i. " " Lord We.rd.le I. one of the repre- - ; PAGE SEVEN ,, ew .in.Ans years whoeo fighting duys ore over, tentative! of Great Britain to the con unions. At a meeting Homo Courso In Scientific Agricultheir glory won? What aro tho r ference which will arrange for a coloa-a- l of tho federa- Tho Grand Army Celebration of the ture, tlon, nt which 12,000 delegates wore &oth anniversary of tho battle ders for tlieni, and who rallies them? celebration by all Anglo-8axo- n It was unanimously resolved cd out ovcr 60,000 veterans from lowpooa Sown In Com. "I havo In my mind another host, countries of the centenary of the signto petition the Imperial government to l'oliitois for Orchard und Garden. whom theso set freo of civil still' ing of the treaty of Ghent A mcmomWo upcoch tako this action because the governor I. ... .,! l'AOW EIGHT lu order that thoy might work out . . , l lUUllO UJf III", ,wn 1IIWU. '"J Ton days fighting between Bul- cnnol-n- l m..t..f.l I Continued ou l'ge l'ie Continued on I'tgc l'ie garians and Servians resulted In a th strike Eastern Kentucky Nows. J How to Buy a Piano Don't glibbed-tonguedvagc- nt Henry general of tho Interstate Perry centennial commission, was a speaker at tho Perry celebration hero today. Colonel Watter-so- n announced that this was tho last public address ho Intended to make. "Wo are told, and most of us believe, that thooj are best governed viho aro least governed. Yet we havo cup bl? congies3 In the nation's capital, and 48 llttlo congresses In tho .several stato capitals, constantly In session, to mako and unmake laws to vex tho pooplo and confuso the courts. Inevitably respect for law la lowered, and here as elsewhere, familiarity breeds contempt. "Thrn chance majorities, stable :n nothing, wo would regulate tho tastes, morals and habits of the people .'iy act cf assembly. Perennially reproaching congress wo nevertheless augment tho power3 of congress. Wo are creating a system of centralized bureaucracy and supplementing tho civil service with multifarious Wo havo a standing army of officials. Collectivism, robbing man of his Individuality, trusts nothing to tho force of nature, the genius of our institutions nnd the providence of God. "Let us not bo too sure of ourselves. If wo preserve that which Washington, Franklin and Jefferson contemplated; that which Jones and Perry, Harrison nnd Shelby fought fcr; that which each aide of tho war of sections claim? It aimed at Intclllgent freedom wo shall havo dono well. "Wo havo not been so well governed that wo may not bo better governed. Dut I would summon reform thru reason, not emotion. I would havo regeneration como by growth, not by cpexrn; and so, despite Uie Impatience nnd unthinking, I look for them to como In their own good Umo and order; because I havo faith in that pocplo who seem chosen of God; In that fabric which seems ordained of God; In tho destiny of that land tho blessing of God, who In Its darkest hour raised up Washington to defend and Lincoln to savo His own purpose, and will never suffer tho empiric or tho sacrilegious to undo the work of His hand. "Perry nailed to his masthead the bravo words of the unconqurablo Lawrence. 'Don't give up tho ship.' May wo not amplify and extend, them to embrace the sweep and reach of our Institutional system 7 On land and sea, in glory and In peril, when-ovtho republic rldeB tho wavea too proudly or is threatened by foea within or without, let ua tako them as a mcssngo from heaven, and pasa . them on to our neighbors and teach them to our children, 'Donit give up tho ship. Don't give up tho ship. Don't plvr up tho ship. un-der all-wlf- lo er IN OUR State Deficit Louisville Police Carnegie Library at Winchester Good Roads Coal at Harlan Fire Lexington Strike at Sturgis Belknaps In Suit. . STATE DEFICIT Ths deficit in tho Stato treasury at tho end of tho fiscal year, Juno 30, 1913, was $1,603,128.06 an Increase of $102,201.51 over last year. Jl STATE I LOUISVILLE POLICE Two loBignatlons from tho Louisville pollco forco havo been accepted tho past week from officers found drunk whilo on duty. Warrants wcro refused by tho authorities against these men and they went scot free. GETS A CARNEGIE LIBRARY College at Winchester Wosleyan gets $30,000 for a Carnegie Library. An tho plans havo been approved tho building will bo erected at once. GOOD ROADS Legal opinion, asserts that members of tho Fiscal Court and tho engineer aro liable to indictment for falluro to Insist upon tho faithful filling vt WESLEYAN Bad Management of the State contracts for road bunding according to cpcclflcatlon. R. C. Tcrrlll, Commissioner of roads states that his office Is now prepared to giv3 counsel lu regard to road and bridge laws, formation of road districts, oud upon othor points in reference to good roads. When dcslnc-- ho will send an engineer to assist and direct tho building of roads and bridges. Also the offlco will eoud speakers to assist In Good Roads meet- ( - ings. COAL DEVELOPMENT IN HARLAN New mining plants aro to bo opened soon In Harlan County, Sovoral hundred thousand dollars ore to bo spent for tho purpoee. Sovoral mines aro to uso electric power furnished by tho Kentucky Utilities Co. from a plant at Mlddlosboro. FIRE LOSS AT STUROIS Tho flro 'that swept Sturgis caused losses ranging from $600 to $20,-0to over thirty firms. Business Is now resumed. Sturgis is n mining town of 1,600 and no flro protection. STRIKE STILL ON AT LEXINGTON As a result of a combat between 00 I eon-ten- d, prin-cliallt- ( nt-tlo- strikers and strikebreakers at Lexington John W. Bell of Chicago, 111., was knocked from a polo on which was working and la at the point of death in St. Joseph's Hospital. Tho strikebreakers announco that they will work no longer. Stops aro being token by the Ky. Traction & Torminal Co. to bring about nu agreement with their men and prospecta aro that tho strlko will end nt ouco. BELKNAPS SUE FOR ESTATE STp ... I "T, ' . ..... A suit haa been entered lu tho Circuit Court of Loulsvlllo, by Wal-t, Morris, and Lilly Belknap for a portion of tho estate left their sis- ter. Mm. Ilonnlil nf Vom " ..' ". . lc ' knap. Mrs. Leo died reccutly aud tho coatontlou is between the Belknaps nnd Mr. Loo who claims that under tho laws of Now Jersey, whero ho resided at tho time of his marriage, tho proKTty should go to him upon tho death of bis wife. or vi PK Two. "A THE CITIZEN for 'topics, tho world Is full of thorn. July 10, 1913. The Citizen A femlly Kiwi ptpsr for all that It right, true and Intaraatlnf. TutilUhnl ertry ThiituJiy at nrr, Kjr. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (Inrorpornlml) WM. C FROST, Editor-Jn-ChRUTH MtFAtX. Office Editor DEAN SLACLE. Circulation M.n.f.r Talk nbout tho Islest book, some thing good you have seen In the pa pent, church, high prices, the trusts, woman suffrage, new thought, the crops, the way to boom your town or neighborhood, orolutlon, tho pranks you played In your childhood, the lat est big news event In your neck of the woods anything except the four dead ly D'a and tho weather. POINTED PARAGRAPHS International SUNMYSCHOOL The Great American Industrial Training In Schools Conducted by Christian Tmpram' IN ttva National Woman's Union. TEMPERANCE Many Crownad MUCH FAVOR Lesson (Ilr B. O. BKLT.ERfl. Dlractor of Evening Department, Tha Moody Ulbta laatttuta, Chicago.) Subscription Ratos rAYAM.K IN ADVANCK One Year . All Month! Three Monthi Prt-o(Ti- c Teetotalers In Hsads of Europe Are Characteristic Words of th Kalitr. J 1. 00 . LESSON FOR JULY 13 MOSES PREPARES FOR HIS WORK. "lUasaed are the meek: for they ahall Inherit the earth." Matt. 1:1. Mooknesl does not. Imply any lack of aggressiveness; It does not Imply a mildness of tompor. Moses, we Judga from a study of this chapter, was not as yet "meek above all mon," In last week's lesson we considered tho birth, salvation, nursing and training of Moses as child. After Jochobcd bad nursed Moses (v. 9) ho was reI.KSSOK TKXT-- Kl. OOl.UKN TEXT Mt-S- fio J3 Never hit a man when ho's got you down. Betul money br or Kxnrew Money Millinery also shows which way the Onler. Draft, Kegintered Letter or one ami two cent aiararn. wind blows. name on label ahowa to The date after your what date your auiMcriptton la paid. If it I. not chanred within three weekt after renewal Revenge generally seeks refuge in notily u. Mixing numbcra wilt be gtadljr aupplled If we a small bead. are nounra. Literal terma crlen to anr who obtain new autMcriptlona for n. Any one aendlne 114 four yearly autxcriptiona ran receire The Citlieu free lornimaeu lor one yenr Adrertlilng rate on application, HEHBRR Or Somehow the majority of our good deeds never get found out. To acquire a reputation for sting ineaa a man pays a high price. Justice provided Is what every man wants, he may define It himself. Tou must sprint if you would catch good luck or outfoot tho othor kind. KKNTUCKY fRKSS ASSOCIATION. Of course there is risk in marriage but every normal man is fond of ad venture. Defore making up your mind bo ECONOMY Of LIFE. In every field we arts teaching and suro that you haro the right kind of practicing economy except one, and material In stock. that Is tnc most Important of all. After he has failed to make good a Vo eliminate wnsto In manufacturing but we do not ellmlnato wasta of weakling spends all the rest of his tltno explaining that he didn't get a human beings. We teach conservation of everything square deal. bnt life. The cynical world would be far Iteccntly a Chicago park policeman saw n ragged, batless. coatlcss and al- more likely to sit up and take notice most shoeless small boy watching a It more of the reformers would be gin on themselves. Chicago News. squirrel burying peanut. "What's your nanie?" queried the policeman. BITS OF WORLDLY WISDOM "Bernard Hogers," sobbed the boy, "and I'm hungry. A squirrel hid a Even the chauffeur should have a peanut over by that tree. Can I have little horse sense. It If I find it?" Most policemen have hearts, and this It Isn't always the villainous cigar one was no exception. lie bought the boy a bag of peanuts, which were eat- that la foiled again. en ravenously. lie then took blm Political activity sometimes consists homo and afterward reported that there was not a bite to cat In the of an ability to dodge an Issue. house. This lad. If he lives, will be a future citizen. Aside from the brutal Inhumanity of allowing him to starve In a land of abundance think of the unwisdom of It from a public standiolntl Tho pity of It Is that bis Is only one case out of a multitude. Of those who survive many are stunted In mind and body. Others are criminals, having learned to steal out Btlll others of their dire necessity. are tilled with hatred against society. Aud who can blame them? Is It not time to conserve the children? This wonderful age of progress has transformed the physical world. Can It not do something for the human world? Ilere is another case in point: Itecently the factory commission of tho state of New York examined child labor conditions. It found tots of ten fears working from twelve to sixteen hours a day In cannery sheds and others even younger wearing out their baby lives in tenement work. From the mere cold, economic standpoint can we not eliminate this waste of our future men and women? Fathers and mothers, these little ones are like your own, with the same tender bodies, the same baby faces, the same Innocent ways. How dare we look our own children In the eyes so long as we participate In the sins of society against these other children? How dare we call ourselves civilized In the midst of such conditions? How dare we? DONT BE A BOR.E. Mrs. Georgo W. Wlckersham, wife of the attorney general, recently laid down a rule for conversation. It was to avoid the four D's: DISEASES, DESCENDANTS. DOMESTICS, DRESS. It Is a good rule for people elsewhere than In Washington. Talk of our allmeuts does not Inter-ca- t other people. They have Ills of their own. Tell it to the doctor. Prattle about our chlldreu or our ancestors Is usually a bore. Tell it to the schoolteacher or the men who make ancestral trees. Gossip about servants Is a weariness. Tell It to the employment bureau. Pattering about clothes is Inano and man's diary would be an interest ing him book for the girl he Is engaged A rean Article by an Craze cently published in the Chicago Tribune, an Interesting Hat of sovereigns who are abstainers Is given. Accord Ing to this writer, teetotallsm Is the among rather By Superintendent rule,rulers ofthan the excoptlon,He says the the old world. ELLA. FLAGG of Chicago that "Alfonso XIII, of Spain, and his mother, Queen Chrletlua, aro both toYOUNG. Schools tal abstainers. So, too. Is Victor Emmanuel 111. of Italy, as well as Queen Wllhelmlna of Holland, and her moth-sr- , Queen Emma, the two queens of Sweden, and King Gustavo Adophue, Czar Ferdinand of Bulgaria, and GREAT AMERICAN CRAZE NOW IS VOCATIONAL 8CHO0L8, Oeorga V. of Groat Britain," "In Sweden," explains the writer, COURSE. WE CAN'T SEE MUCH OVER AND BEYOND "the present king and his consort TRAINING JUST NOW, ALTHOUGH, LIKE have undoubtedly been Influenced In EVERYTHING ELSE THAT THE AMERICAN PEOPLE TAKE becoming teetotalers by his mother, UP WITH 8UCH OVERWHELMING ENTHUSIASM, THE IDEA WILL tho dowager Queen Sophia, who for over forty ysars has been the tnoit BE DROPPED JUST AS QUICKLY, LEAVING, TO BE SURE, IT8 INpowerful supporter and advocate of FLUENCE, AND HAVING MERGED ITS BEST RESULTS IN THE GENthe temperance movement In ScandiERAL SCHOOL CURRICULUM. navia." Of the ruler of Bulgaria ho remarks I'm convinced tho ono thing to avoid in vocational schools is tho that his habit of total abstlnenca is a AlsGER OF TRAINING A TYPE OF FACTORY WORKER, matter of policy due to the advice of If tho schoolroom, with iU workbench and its drcssmakinc and milli- - . hl" wonderfully clever mother and ncrj shops, isn t something over and beyond tho moro factory work- - , Klnr Oeor of En.,,n . eut 1 ,1. -r .1 l. -mi mi 1. 1 luuui, iuuu mis wuuiu scuuiuo 01 lirauo cuucmion win inn anu wo win off all alcohol without any fuss or liavo a system of education ontiroly wrong. Tho ono aim in trado publicity, while he was still prince of Wales. Queen Mary allows no alcoschool development must bo TO CREATE SOMETHING OF holics to the princes of the royal THE JOY OF WORKING IN THE PUPILS and dovolop tho household and has displayed a keen Interest in the emperance movement most valuablo assot in tho world initiative. In England. The German emperor, though not a Thoro always havo been and norhaDs thoro alwavs will bo children without any ability to do things of thoir own volition without origi- nal ideas. But our education now ought to do something besides Jcts. We recall his words to tha teaching accuracy and diligence. It should OPEN THE DOOR .n,.nMrfld .nJ FOR INDIVIDUAL GROWTH. It should show tho pupil tho undermined by the uso of alcohol. ( nlna, it. ,nA J.1. - thn. Those nations which take the small- n IS V U , a v a ll a U W IIIVM 'J w4 I4l lVJ D HuU ft Mt quantity of alcohol win the day." way of BEING SOMETHING MORE IN LIFE THAN THEIR PATHETIC APPEAL OF A WIFE PARENTS WERE, unless wo can mako it possiblo for them to beyond their environment and tho circumstances into which Latter Wrlttan to edithey were born, wo aro failiug utterly. tor of Oregon Pspar by Spouse l CHE ,., 1 SlVmn10 n.vi. ..,., Haart-Rsndin- i- a ad-van- to. Although he may not realize It, many a man Is in luck because he isn't found of Confirmed Drunkard. WONDERFUL PAINTING AT BLUE GRASS FAIR "The Shadow ol the Gross" Is on Farewell Tour. out There may be as good flsh in the sea as ever were caught, but a lot depends on the bait. Many a man has burned his fingers in his eagerness to strike while the Iron was hot has other faults. Tell it to tho dressmaker. The wvatber as a conversational topic Is also slightly frayed, although the sunshine is a more exhilarating theme than the condition of our livers. Don't be a bore. Thero aro many good people In the world whom their friends avoid their talk is so deadly dull. Don't be a bromide. Do you know .what a bromide Is? Well, be Is the chap who drives the commonplace Into a corner and makes It squeal for freedom. Everything be says has been said a million times before. lie is trite aud banal and bis long conversational suit Is to say obvious things In au uninteresting way. Conversation to be worth anything should have some snap, sparkle and qrjltmliix. Every woman feels that she ought 'Tho Shadow of the Cross," the to Join a society for the suppression of something or other. famous unexplained painting of Christ, will be one of the special atAppealing to a man's reason is al tractions at the fair this year. Many most as productive of results as ap- inducements were offered by tho fall pealing to a woman's vanity. management before they could secure this famous work of art for the fair this year. Knowing that this will bq the last year for public exhibition of NUGGETS the painting they derided that It must be obtained at any cost, so that thi When the devil doesn't know patrons of the fair should have a last what else to do be makes a few opportunity to view it before It goes more hypocrites. Into retirement. The picture was painted in 1896 by The man who stands on his Henry Hammond Ahl, an American dignity never gets so tired as he artist Mr. AhlHdesIring to excel In makes other people. the production of an ideal of the Christ, spent many wear months tryIt's a waste of time to tell a ing to attain his ideal of the Christ' man who surfers from a chronic man; he did not succeed and the can thirst to dry up. vas became a source of worry and vexation to him. A well known lecIt's all right to take time by turer on religious subjects became Inthe forelock, bnt don't tell your terested In the artist's work and tried troubles before they happen. to make him understand bis realization of Christ as revealed in a dream. Not long afterwards the artist was Wanted to Trade. Impressed with the idea sought after Uncle Moso was a chronic thief, who and painted the wonderful countenusually managed to keep within the ance seen on the canvas. He sent for petty larceny limit One tlmo be mis- the lecturer friend and on entering calculated, however, and was sent to the studio the lecturer exclaimed. "Now you have painted Christ at I trial on a charge of grand larceny. "nave you a lawyer, Moso?" asked saw him in my dream." A few nights later Mr. Ahl bad octhe court "No, sab," casion to go to his studio and was as "Well, to bo perfectly fair, I'll ap- tontabed to And that his painting point a couple. Mr. Jones and Mr, could bo seen In the dark, the Christ, appeared to be walking in a palo Brown will net us counsel." moonlight, while above and behind "What's dat?" "Act ns your lawyers. Consult with the figure was a black cross. His first them aud prepare to tell me whether Impression was that the moon was shining through an open window and you are guilty or not guilty." that the cross was a shadow, but upon "Yes. sah." Mose talked to his attorneys for a closer inspection he found that a few moments in husky whhrpers. The strange phenomenon bad taken place as ho had had no Idea of a cross In Judge caught only the several time word alibi. Then Mose arose, painting the picture, and he bad used scratched his head and addressed the only well known pigments. court: "J edge, your honab," he said, "c'ouse No New Once Left lie only an igu'ant pusson, an' Ah don' "I don't ofteti dine away from home," want to botbah yo' honab, but Ah would suttlnly like to trade yo' honab confides a friend, "nnd when I do I am careful. Hut I bad nn ex(erience ono ob dese yeah lawyahs fob a at a restaurant the other night that Kansas City Journal. was a now one to tnc. and that's why I'm handing It to you. A Spirit of Revenge. "When I entered the dlulns room A Yankee suffering from toothache somebody relieved me of my hat. went to n dentist to have the acblnt. When I left I uskt-- for that hat. The tooUi out The dentist pulled out the waiter said: -offendlug tooth and was then asked to 'What kind of a hat was It. sir?' pull out tho double tooth next to It '"A brand new oue,' l replied truth"But that is a sound tooth," said the fully and anxiously. dentist. 'The pain Is only ym pa"'I'm afraid there's not much chance thetic." for you, sir,' grinned the menial. 'All "Yank It out, doctor. Hang such (be new hats have been gonu for fifsympathy." replied the Yankee.-Lo- n. teen minutes at leastf" Cleveland wit-ness- ." doa Tlt-lll- Plain Deuler. drunkard's wife recently wrote a letter to the editor of a dally paper In Portland. Oregon. Outstanding In Importance among "I come to you with my trouble," aba your the live stock features of tho Dlue said, "because power paper seems to have a mighty for good against Grass Fair nre the three divisions of evil. Can't you start something the National Saddle Horae Futurities, against tha saloons, or have we drunkto be contested at Lexington on Mon- ards' wives got to endure hell on day, Aug. 11, Tuesday, Aug. 12, aud earth continually T Whlaky la bad j L. 1... T.l. UI. . Wednesday, Aug. 13. On Tuesday the enough for the drunkard, but ob, I v. 24), meet him on an equal footing, division for foals of 1(12, and on Wed- havt not worda to expreas how awful and Intelligently combat bla religion I am it Is for a drunkard's wife. nesday the one for 1811 division. This stake was Inaugurated last only one out of a million who endure with that of Jehovah. (6) Moses bad asiurance. True, ha year by the Saddle and Horse Show tbl torture and unsually without a Chronicle, and proved to be the best word of complaint because of tha had not aa yet received God's call (sea for and most exciting exhibition ever giv- abame and disgrace. I would not tell Ch. S) uponparticular work and bU repolloy force, his en In any ring at any fair, there being my name for anything. My husband liance Is a buslneaa man. makes plenty of was not God's method of working SI exhibits. Hut Moaos waa obedient, The renewal of 1911 stake for year- money, and when sober Is very kind lings and Inaugural of 1912 futurity to me. Sometimes I pity him as a and as he obeyed. God honored each step of his faith. under same conditions as last year mother might a crippled child; someMoses' Mistake. are already causing widespread Inter- times I bate him, thinking oh, I can't (7) Moses wss meek. a. a, teachest throughout the country. The ap- tell what I have thought!" This, and much more. Is confined able. To us this was his greatest asproximate value of each la $1,000, to In her desperation to the editor, and set. A man may bo well born, well be divided among tha 10 best colts she concludes with questions that trained and know tho' needs and the or fillies. resources at bis command, but It be The two rings themselves would must strike home to the heart and lack a teachable spirit he Is doomed make Tuesday and Wednesday the conscience of every voter: "Out, oh, why are the saloons? Why to failure. Moses made a mistake banner dajs of the fair. when ho slew the Egyptian. At a later Three other stakes for saddU are saloons? Must we endure this suf- date when be bad learned of God he fering worse than death so that the horses are also provided: One for undertook the same task and no dif1250 for saddle horses, pockets of a few may be filled with ficulties daunted him. Tha change money? Must our homes continue to three years or under, and on of 1200 from a prlnco's poaltlon-a- t tho court saddle horses and un- be broken up, our children mads fa- to ono of an humble shepherd, for three-Ratte-d a desder. Theso stakes are always hotly therless, or have such a father that pised calling, was as essential as had contested and to every lover of the is worse than nons? Must our boys been those 40 years at the Egyptian be given up to those saloon hells? horse are worth going miles to sas. Must our girls marry them and suffer schools. t II. His error. Moses endcavoredBB as I have suffered? Where, oh, where WOMAN'S DEPARTMENT work relief by tho strength of his ojejr s help?" arm, a mistake many Christian workWork of Fair Sex to Be Well Repreers are constantly making. Our war-far- o MUST KILL LIQUOR TRAFFIC sented at Blue Grass Fair. Is not with carnal weapons. Tho Woman's Department of the Moses had no warrant for killing the Dlue Orass Fair, to be held at Lexing- - Unds Convicted of Msny Crimea Ba Egyptian. He was not obeying any or Courts and People snd command othor than that of Impulse. ton Aue. 11 to 16. will be more imnort-- 1 Therefore It Must do. Tho llfo of Moses bad been miracuant and extensive this year than ever before. The premium list has been' Whatever endangers the publlo lously spared, nor had he been subject to know revised, and classes offered cover al health Is a public nuisance and MUST God'a slavery. Yet he did not oppor-tun- o method nor was It God's most every kind of woman's work and GO. tlmo to strlko the blow for delivtable luxuries. The second floor of Whatever corrupts the publto mor- erance. It la true that the sufferings r hall Is given entirely to this als Is a public the Art and of tho Israelites Increased and that no department, and Is usually ono of the MUST GO. one seemed to heod their cry. Hut Ood most attractive exhibits of the big Whatever Impairs the publlo Intelli- romombered. gence Is a publlo nulsanoe and MUST fair. III, His pilgrimage. Some ono has On the lower floor the management OO. suggested that Moacs entered another Whatever contributes to want and school of patience which would causa has arranged with tho Canadian Government Kxblhlt to bring their display waste Is a publlo pauperlier and him to exorcise all of his meeknosa of wheat, grain and other agricultural MUST GO. when ho married Zlpporah, Ch. 4:20-28- . Whatever products. This should attract the at debauohes Amsrloan It Is truo that his father-in-lawas tention of every farmer In the state. cltlienshlp Is a publlo peril and moro generous and proved a better as It Is the same display made at bis MUST QO. friend than his daughter, Ch. 18: It-2Whatever destroys the boms Is the state fairs and expositions. Moses gavo ovldenco that ho recnatlon'o worst enemy and MUST OO. ognized his pilgrim character In tho The liquor traffic stands convicted names he gave to his sons, v. 22 and of all theso things before the oourts Ch. 18:3, 4. The Christian needs conand before the people, therefore the stantly to bo reminded that he Is but liquor trafflo MUST GO. a pilgrim and a stranger here below. little to IV. A summsry. Again we have brought before us God's wonderful rU?Vati.faoAti'o0ntthe proposition? ( Wltn finance uquor method of preparing bis chosen Instrument for tho carrying out of bis promp,pflr' publl,h th" "at iU A of jj Want arl may find Louis has six saloons for every churoh. ises.Is Not all,and course, Is recorded. A life saved preserved. It receives Instruction at rellOW WllO naS laie condition. We will guarantee that, as a brief period of from the hands Its trie roost critical atago of 1 1 SL 1 not proud of J a city, It IsLouis Is and we wcmld the Its own mother. He becomes proficient a fact, He WOUia faot, U Ilka In all of tho learning of a and to see any prospectus of real estate opulont court. Then comes rich time a boards or organization of buslneaa when a detlnlto crisis of responsibility, glad to invest. men which seta forth this claim aa a sense of persons relation to the poor an Inducement for manufactories and and opprossod of his own blood, trying. 1$ It 8 forces families to locals In that olty, him to mako a choice. He Is coa-- i A SADDLE HORSES Wilt Be an Important Exhibit ington Thla Year. at Lex- tnoit heart-rendin- turned to Pharaoh's daughter and "became hor son," thereby obtaining all tho rights, privileges and training of the Egyptian court. I. His Qualifications. (1) Ho had godly parentage and an early godljQ training. Do wo appreciate the tremendous ndvnntagn of tho child who Is woll born and well trained? True, environment Is not all sufficient, but It Is a great nssot. The psalmist emphasizes thla whon ho axclalma "thou baat given mo the berltago of them that fear thy name." Ps. 61:6. (2) Mosrs had a knowledge of the conditions. Horn and nursed In a slave's home he knew of the oppression at Israel. Reared In Pharaoh's court, ho know how tho Egyptians feared theso samo Israelites (Ch. 1:9, 10). Moses saw (v. 11) tho burdens borno by those of his own race. Heart of Sympathy. (3) Moses had a heart of sympathy (v. 11). 8eelng an Egyptian taskmaster evilly entreating a kinsman Moses' heart rebelled and at once he flew to his support snd defence. Our Lord was "moved with compassion." A like righteous Indignation Impelled tho Master to drive tho money changers from tho templo and to denounce the hypocritical Pharisees. Mosos bad not. however, learned and that bo should expreas his sympathy at the proper tlmo and In tho moat effective manner, (4) Moaes was brave and zealous, v, 12. Hut ho acted before God told him to acL Ho "looked this way and that." but ho did not look upward. (5) Moses was educated. We have already seen how ho was taught by bla own mother and that he received the training of tho Egyptians, Acts 7:22. Helng brave and mighty In deeds waa not enough; he was "mighty In words and deeds." Thus he was prepared to stand before Pharaoh (not the father . I 11 A ... nve-galto- crime-breede- 7. tJNeed a cash that be hi worth vlnced of his own Incompetence. July 10, io3 THE CITIZEN. Page Three. SUNDAY SCHOOLS NEED DAILY EASTER HELP EDUCATION Syciistlons by Louisville ComToo Many Hesitating Christians Who Neglect Opportunity to "Let Their Light Shine" Among all tho bright Sabbaths or the round year, tho brightest Is that which commemorates the most thrilling fact In the history of the human race Christ's triumph over the power of death and tho grave. Easter bells ring from church towers; Easter flowers mako the house of Clod fragrant; and Easter hymna are pitched to the most Jubilant key. All this la very beautiful and Inspiring; but there are multitudes of people who profess and call themselves Christians who need aomothlng more than flowers or songs or Easter sermons. Their dally Uvea aro not very Joyoua or vlgoroua; It la a gasping for breath rather than a growth In grace. There Is not much bloom or fragrance In their religion. Tho moat that they can honestly say for themselves la: "Well, I think that I waa converted aome time ago, and I am a member of the church, and I hope that I am a Christian." They are like the conies, "a feeble folk" with llttlo muscle In their faith, little ring In their devotion, and little power In their Influence on those around them. What these people need to have la a genuine Easter for their souls. The Easter message to them la: "If ye be rlaen with Christ, aeek those tblnga which are above, where Christ la. Set your mind on things above, and not on things of the earth." We seldom get better thlnga than we aeek for: and you, my good friends, may be grubbing away like Ilunyan'a man muck-rak- e among the with hla straws and rubbish, while there Is a crowd In the air above you. What you need la first look higher, and then strive to live higher. Set your mind on something better than merely getting on In the world, and aim at getting up, which la Infinitely more Important. Adding dollar to dollar In your Income or adding room to room In your dwelling or round to round In the ladder of aoclal promotion, Is not the true mark of the prize for a Christian. There la a loftier realm of spiritual life of which the risen Christ Is the center that you should strive to rlso Into. This need not make you a visionary or a sentimentalist, or any less a practical, every day Christian. You may mako these every-daduties In your buslnesa. In your shop or study, In your home or elsewhere, the stages In your climb upward towards y . mercial Club, BENEFITS OF Kentuoky Sunday School Association Hae Don Excallant Work, and Its Influtno Can Ba Exlandtd Through the Efflelent Aid of Public School Taachara and 8uprlntndnia. Tlio educational wave Is rising In Good Books Should Be In Every Home By RUDOLPH BLANKENBURO, SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door Berea's Vocational Schools money-earnin- g Training that adds to yotr general education. power, combined with FOR VOUNO MEN Agriculture, Carpentry. Printing, Commercial. FOR YOUNO LADIES HomcSclence, Dreeainaking, Cooking, Nursing, Stenography and Typo writing. 2nd Door General Education for not far advanced, combined with aome vocational training. No matter what your present advacce-men- t, we can put you with others like youraelf and give chance for moet rapid progress. Berea's Foundation School too 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course or old state. For a long time each and every organization that was helping the movement has liecn working Mayor of Philadelphia Independently. Now tliero In n deslro to get together. The following reort of a special committee on the work of the Hunday school association and that of tho Loulsvlllo Commercial club, will explain Itself. Tho Kentucky Sunday School asso ciation baa a splendid organisation. very county hna somo form of or- Many of Uie tieople who filiation. are Interefited In all tho beat Interests f the county are numbered among those who aro connected with this association. These persons can bo given a broader view of what the Sun day achool, the public school and the borne could do for the entire coinmu Blty, reaching Into the physical, men tal. social and spiritual development. Not only the city pastors, bat the rural iwstors, who are In a measure leader In the communities, are con Bcctcd with the Hunday School association, and In many case tho public school teachers, suerlntendenta of the county school and others engaged In . durational work. The Commercial club la reaching through Its wide system of publicity the prize It hns been offering, and the correspondence conducted, many who arc Interested In truest education but whose viewpoint Is different from tbaf of Sunday school workers. The Kentucky Bunday School asso elation holds conventions In almost very county In the state, every year attended by thousands of the better citizens. In addition to this several For those who are not expecting to teach and who are not going through College, but desire more general education. This la Just tho thing for those preparing for modlcal studies or other professlona without a col lego course. It also gives tho best general educaUon for those who wish a good start In study and expect lo carry It on by themselves. GOOD MEN BOOKS MAKE GOOD CITIZENS. THE MAN WHO HAS COLLECTION OF BOOKS IN HIS HOME, NO MATTER SMALL IT MAY BE IN ACTUAL VOLUME, 18 PAVING THE WAY FOR HIS CH)LDREN TO BECOME USEFUL AND WOMEN. 4th Door Berea's Normal School my wny no homo would bo without its quota of books. And thoy should bo tho property of that homo. I cannot too strongly emphasizo tho IMPORTANCE OF OWNING GOOD BOOKS as woll as reading them. Thcro is no feeling quito so satisfactory as tho prido ono takes in tho possession of ono's own library, oven if not largo, and it gives to tho homo a distinctive atmosphcro which could come from no other source. In theso days of popular prices and expert production, when well bound books by tho best authors aro within reach of all, there is little reason for tho failuro of overy homo to havo books, OWN THESE If I had Tills circa the very best tralnln g for thoee who expect to teach. Courses are so arranged that young people can tca.cU through the summer and fall and attend school through tho winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on in their course of study. . Read Dlnamore's great book, "How to Teach a District 8chool. 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course Berea College and provides standard This Is tho straight road to College beat training la Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The Academy Is now Berea's largest department. 6th Door This is tho crown of the wholo Institution, courses In all advanced subjects. BOOKS AND READ THEM. That is tho advico I givo to all. As I pointed good books MAKE GOOD CITIZENS. That first havo them and then read them. Just as man in touch with the work of tho world dny bring him into BROADER TOUCH WITH THE WORLD is making in art, litcraturo and Snakse by Expreea. A New York Importer of birds, animals and snakes says that while snakes may sometimes get loose In transit If the bos containing them la broken, yet they can If properly packed be shipped Questions Answered BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with isa affiliated schorls, Is not a money- - making Institution. It roq aires ajertala fees, but it expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of Its students, giving highest advantages at loweat ccst, and arranging aa far aa possible for students lo earn and save In every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FA Ml LY, with careful regulations to protect the chaw.to? and reputation of tha young people Our students com from the best families and are earnest to do well and Improve. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parents In Berea live in College buildings, ani many assist In work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training, and getting pay according to the Talus of their labor. Except In winter it Is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of their expanses. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for olothlng, laundry, postage, books, etc, vary with different people Berea favors plain clothiug. Our climate la the best, but as students must attend clas ses regardless of the weather, warn 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 aska no rent for the fine buildings In which students live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without coffee or extras, $1.35 a week. In the fall, and $1.60 In winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to 60 cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc This Is paid but once, and la returned when the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of achool buildings, hospital, library, etc (Students pay nothing for tulUon or services of teachers all our instruction Is a free gift). The Incidental Fee for most students Is $5.00 a term; In Academy and Normal $6.00- ana $7.00 In Collegiate courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the halt term. Installments ore as follows: FALL TERM - out in tho beginning, means that you must tho nowspapers keep by day, bo do books THE PROGRESS tho sciences. hundred district contentions and near ly a thousand rallies nnd conference are held. This association also pub llshes the Kentucky Sunday School Reporter with a circulation of abonl Jesus Christ 0,000 per month. 4 Clean Heart From Sin. These two organizations could great' As you look saarchlngly Into your ly strengthen and advance the work own heart you will probably find that both aro doing by securing one or inort a great many besetting slna have persona In each county who would rep found houaeroom there. A cleaning resent lioth organizations. Under tlx and clearing out la necessary It you direction of such persons a survey of would have the master dwell there. many counties might bo made, finding You must mako a fresh surrender of the present conditions nnd forming a your heart to that loving Lord, even common basis for futuro work. At the as Peter did. What a different man It conventions held tlmo could be given made of Peter! He had Indeed risen for the discussion of topics of vital In- Into Christ Into a close and vital, and terest for the upbuilding of the com- victorious union with hla Lord. It munity, school, home and Bunday waa a prodigious lift that hoisted the school and tho length of the conven- sleeper of Gcthsemane and the coward tion bo Increased to two entire days. of Pllato'e court up Into the heroic The sumo thing could be dono In dis- thunderer whose single sermon contrict convention, nil lies nnd iustltutea. verted three thousand soula. Oh, If n Ily holding conferences where a wider this Easter season could see a range of topics would he presented of God's people, what a each would bo ablu to reach many Pentecostal power would be manifest that have not yet become Interested. What a new liberality In giving and What a new new zeal In working. Then each could help tho other. revelation of the risen Christ to an Therefore we suggest: ungodly world. Even such a soldier of First. That In the future on all of Institutes, conventions and Christ aa Charles O. Finney confessed 8un. rallies there Ih given n topic relating that he sometimes round ma power to the corelntlon of secular nnd reli- lacking. When he put himself Into with Jesus communication gious education In the state along defi- closo nite lines and that this topic lio as- Christ, and sought a fresh baptlam, signed to a person well Informed on the currents of spiritual power flowed again mighty and Irresistible. both religious and secular education. In such way there might lie the opSeeking the Things Above. portunity of bringing to thu attention Similar experlencea hare happened of people who have never thought on to tens of thousands of Chrlat'a peothe matter the value of such correlii- - ple. Tbey have realized their low esllecnuse of the wide opHrtuut tate and begun to "seek those thlnga Vi. ' which the Sunday school that are abovo." Instead of grieving of reaching audiences In the state and thwarting the holy spirit, they this would be the surest way of srous have prayed to be tilled with tho spirit. Ing enthusiasm, dUseiulnatliig In forma Instead of leaving their Christian Uvea tlon and removing prejudice. with a foundation but no cdlQco on It, Second. That In the future at all they have laid hold of "building themconventions-distri- ct, electing county selves up on their holy faith. In tho and state there Ik? chosen supeiiu love of God." They havo added to tetidents who shall promote the coopfaith, courage, meekness, temper-auceration of secular and religious educa- their patience, and the other virtues tional forces lilting definite lines. beautify tho Christian. A happy Third. That whenever opportunities that a glorious Easter will this bo to and possibility of the use of the arise the all who get a new vision of the risen church as a social center lie empha- Christ, nnd prostrate themselves In sized and encouraged, making n iiossl-bihumblo adoration at his feet, and cry opening for the dlssemlnntlon of out "Uabbonl, Ixird." Tho lato Itev. educational Ideas. Thcodoro Cuyler, D.D. Fourth. That at tho stato convention this work lie made a distinct feaDefinite Faith Needed. ture of the program and If possible a Tho faith of our fathers had Qod department session be given It In It; It waa spiritual; It recognized a change of heart, n cleansed nature, a Tha Truant Law. trust In Christ as the Son of God, and When this Inw la so openly set at to tho cssenco of this faith we cling. aught as to bring a particular case to Whatever of other knowledge, othor tho attention of tho public It la tlmo force, other Influence other light may that a halt was called and the male- aid nnd uphold thlB faith which saves factor made to suffer for his short- Is welcome, tbrlco welcome, but away comings. Tho sending of a child to with theories and pretensions which chool la n moral duty, and when this dethrone Christ and ignoro the exist la neglected ttity by those enco of evil. Michigan Christian moral whose duty It la to observe It Is the duty of thu authorities to step In nnd take a hand. Wo want to tny that If Making Prayer Acceptable. tho county superintendent's attention Uod respects not the arlthmetlo of la called to some Ihigrnut violation nnd many thoy aro; nor ho la compiled to act tho strong arm our prayers, how the rhetoric of our prayers, how long Of tho law will fall In no gentle manner upon thu shoulders of tho malefac- tboy aro; nor tho music of our praytor. Better send the kiddles to school, ers, bow melodious thoy aro; nor the duty, nnd whero they logic of our prayers, how methodical which Is yo-ibelong and thereby fulfill your moral they aro; but thu divinity or our prayrecon-secratloa ( r e, r any distance with entire security. The snakes, two or three or more If they are small, aro put in a bag, and then the bag is tied up and laid In a bos on a bed of bay, this to keep the snakes warm. In winter bay Is also filled In on top for their better protection at that season. When the cover has been nailed on boles are bored in the bos to Sometimes give air and ventilation. openings are cut In the bos and are covered with wire netting. Thus packed snakes are shipped at all seasons, many of them In the course of year, i and It may be for long distances. They put a boa constrictor thirty feet or Andrassy. The pi ies wero charming, and they more In length and weighing 200 pounds Tbc fame or them In a bag awl then bos it Just aa they smoked superbly. would a bunch of smaller snakes, and spread. In course of time meerschaum mining and meerschaum pipe making it goes through all right Somo snakes aro sold In winter for became two of tho recognized Induszoological collections, but the greater tries of tho world. Tho original Kavol Kowatcs pipe, tbc number of snakes aro sold In summer to circuses, menageries and shows. In world'a first meerschaum, is still pre the summer tlmo calls for snakes of served In the Pestb museum. various sorts, large and small, come In from points near and far, and the dealNext to the elephant, the white er promptly ships them. New York rhinoceros of Africa Is the largest animal known. Tha First Meerschaum Pipe. Kavol Kowates, n I'csth shoemaker, Invented the meerschaum pipe. lie died In 1701. A large piece of meer schaum was brought to Pesth by Count Andrassy In 1723. It bad been given to the count in Tnrkey. lit fetched It home because, as a piece of whlto clay of extraordinary light specific gravity, It pleased him. Kavol Kowatcs waa noted In Festh for his skill in carving, and Count Andrassy took bis chunk or light white clay to him and Bald: "Make, fellow, something pretty out of this." The Ingenious Kavol, a gTeat amoker, thought that the porousness of tbc whlto clay adapted it well for pipes, and accordingly be made two from it, one for himself and one for Count VOCATIONAL AND Incidental Fee Room Board 7 wecka FOUNDATION SCHOOLS 6.00 6.60 ACADKMY AND NORMAL COLLIDE $ (.00 7.00 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 $7.00 7.00 MS 10. 1913 0.4j $23.45 9.4S $32.90 Amount duo Sept. .. .. Board 7 weeks, due Oct. 29, 1913 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 Total for term If paid In advance $29.0O WINTER TERM $ 6.00 6.00 9.00 31, 1913 20.60 9X0 29.00 S3I.40 $6.00 7.20 9.00 32.40 $ 7.M 7.20 9.00 23.20 9.00 THIS SPACE belongs to Bicknell & Harris and any one wishing to buy property in Berea, Ky., or farms in the Blue Grass region of Kentucky can be put in touch with some real bargains now by writing Bicknell & Harris, Berea, Kentucky. We will sell, buy or exchange your property. Incidental Fee Room Board 6 wecka Amount du Dec Board 6 2220 9.00 11.20 weeks due Feb. 11 '14 Total for term If paid In advance 3220 $28.60 $30.7O S3I,70 WATCH THIS SPACE Bicknell Harris Berea, Kentucky obligation with the achool authorities. Central glfta, but graces, prevail Presbyterian. Record. ns well lis avoid u conflict ers, how heart-sprun- thoy aro. In Not prayer. This doea not Include the dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Total Winttr String rail $10.00 $S6.H $13.00 Stenography and Typewriting .. ..$14.00 S6.M 10.00 12.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .. .. 14.00 18.0 5X0 6.00 7.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business course studies for students In other departments: 17.09 7.60 9.00 10.60 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use 18.W 5.00 6.00 7X0 of Instrument .. .. . Com. Law, Cos. Geoff., Com, I.4C 1.60 1.80 2.10 Arlth., or Penmanship, each In no case wii; special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. woman can get an education at young man or Any there la the will to do so. Borea If It la a great advantage to continue during winter and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young poople waste tlm in the publta schools going over and over tho samo things, when they might be Improving much faster by coming to Berea and atartlng in ou new stndles with some of the best young men and women from other counties and states. Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they are above 15 years old, In good health, and of good character. This may be signed by some former Berea student or aome reliable teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Fall Term opens, Wednesday, tiept, 10th. For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary, able-bodiyo-un- D. WALTER MORTON, Brea, Ky. Pagc Four. THE CITIZEN. July lo, 1913 CILOHEI MOTES Rev. Hudson preached at Dluo Lick, Sundav afternoon. W. II. Davlscn bcBaptist church, colored, Tho Icompanlcd Mr. Hudson and assisted of Berea held Uiolr rally, Sunday, tho services. Wo are much grieved to nnnoun'o own and in tho summer of 1912 he In tho first, with dinner bn. tho ground. direction nnd About flvo hundred peoplo and visitho death of Mr. Oscar C. Clark rt assumed tho editorial WORK OF MOODYJNSTITUTE Tho Harl.in tors wero present. Meeting was conHarlan, Ky., July 6th, from typhoid. general management of NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A Entorprlto nt Harlan, Ky., with ninr.t- mado of tho Open Air ducted by Rev. T. It. Ilroaddus. Over Much Is VARIETY OF SOURCES Mr. Clark was a sou of Mr. and Mrs. ed BUCCCS. Tho ono hundred and thlrty-tlirc- o dollars Work during Uio summer at Korea and will Lo Sam P. Clark of Still others who wero Intimately Moody Hlblo Instltuto of Chicago. It woro raised. remembered 03 ono of Herca's most acquainted with Mr. Clark will re- - h.n honn found an otinortuno time lo Miss Melissa Ballard leaves Ilorea Mrs. Maggie Orb ami daughter, Lu- promising young men as ms acuvi- - i member Mm as a young man of tho thl morning for Detroit, Michigan, re)lcn tho muimudes. cy, aro tho guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. ties have been well known for the hlghen character, quiet and unassmp During six days of each week, tho where Alio will spend tho summer Kstrldgo till Thursday. ' )ast soen years. young man of deep cmi- (nR yot 03,1 wagons go out with tho stu- - wltli Mrs. Stanley Frost. hulls- Mrs. D. K. Botkln lias Many will remember, him as a tu- - vlctlctu and atrcng determination. Mr. Pcto Bowman left today for men nnd women, to tho donlJJ posed for a few days. dent lu tho Collcgo Department and Ma actlvo work as n member of the 8trect' omr rnoNK iss WTncni parks, etc. There the Winchester where ho will bo at Mr. Will Hanson, wife nnd little nc a worker In the Berea Collego jroshyterlan church of Harlan b:u Office over Berea Bank & Trust Co crowj3 puhcr round to listen to the work for a few weeks. 'daughter, Elizabeth, left, Monday,; Printing Department- - As a student ho beon uplifting to tho community nnd (joapoi mtmigo nnd enjoy tho (5o for LDxIngton to visit friends and made nn enviable record, iRESTROOlf having a, President of tho Christian Kn- afp relatives. DAN H. BRECK climbed steadily forward until he had deavor ho was eager to solzo the For Vititoss Who Come to Town on u ,g Hy:tod that a Oo)o Judga Coylo has returned home year with many cpiwrtunltlcs for actlvo wo:k ' tho Junior Fire, Life, Acddeat, and Lire Stock Saturdays a,do, t0 the moblh wt from iv flying trip to Florida. He honors nnd was well prepaml among tho young people of the town. imont of ,jI0 instate, soon. This INSURANCE icports a fair cop of oranges. Tho Woman's Christian, Association for tho Senior work. Mr. Clark was born March tfi, 1SSS will enable the students with their Will sign your bond. a Root Room from ten a. will Mr. B. II. Gabbard, traveling salesAs a worker In tho Printing Depart In Owsley County. His Illness nt HarRichmond, Ky. man for tho Vick Chemical Co. of mcnt for several years he commend-c- lan was short and very severe. Int'ir-me- leaders to cover n larger terrltoy tn m. to four p. m. In tho Union church Phone 505 Chicago and visit Amusement Parks, Greensboro, N. C, Is enjoying his tho attention of all by his effici at Ilorea cemetery July 7th, lit- Ball Parks, Summer Gardens afd for tho mothers nnd girls who come to town Saturdays mid wnnt a quht annual vacation with Berea people. ency nnd steadily growing Interest in ter funeral services nt the MethoNorth Bound, Loeal such placed where ix'oplo congregate placo to wait till the men aro thru 7:00 a. m. 10:56 p. m. Knoxvllle - Hs wont. It wns here that he recei. - dist church conducted by Dr. 1). M. Mrs. Dr. Steel will have, Thurslarge numbers. j with their buslnees. Somn ono will 2:S2 a. m. day, for a visit with her peoplo near ed tho training for his chosen l'.;c Rqbcrta wl(h tho assistance of Rev. In 1:07 p. m BEREA Tho Instltuto employs a man, 7:45 a.m. Louiavillo. lo thcrj to mako all welcome nnd to 6:30 p. m. CtnclnnaU work anu caught the Inspiration wl.ith Howard Hudson nnd D. W. Morton. has hnd many years experience, to nxouldcl Mm Into an cnthuslnstlc pro- - Tho members of Phi Delta, South Bound, Local Mr. direct this work nnd train the stiidM'4 make them comfortable. T. G. Garrisou, of Springfield, is 8:1G p. m. Itlng Ll.i 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati ia to do It, and also seek to stlmulnlo sister, Mrs. Taylor Muncy,' motor nf 1,10 nowspaper work. Ho nl- - Clark's friends nnd companions LETTER FROM FORMER BEREA 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. m. BEREA f work, acting as pall bearers j l'ternr" Mrs. Hall, of Center Street, has and encourage Uie churches of the ' 5:60 a. ci. 7:00 p. m. Knoxvllle STUDENT JU11U Hiunii.KzuKii nniiau-- r, cily to cngago In It rented her place and Joined her hua Citizen at heart nnd from studyiir: Express. Train. Its groat work among the mountains iuuuu miutTKon, waiuo uavisvi, band In Winchester, Ky This, together with other forms of citizen received an Intenwtlng he laid plans for a business of Ms Carter Robinson nnd Dean Single. No. 32 will stop at Berea to tako practical work, nro a vital part ot jottor recently from Mr. Luther Brown, New3 reached us of the recent nyr-rlag- o on passengers for Dayton, O., Richtrclning In tho hnglisti H- n student in Ileren for four years, of Miss Anna Hanson to Dr. Prof. F. O. Clark and wlfo nn? vis- mond, Ind., Indianapolis, Ind ColumMrs. Frost started for California on Walter Alban. Miss Hanson is the Thursday to visit n sister, expecting iking out ot town this week. They L'e. oniJ Gospel Music provided at Mr. Brown is located nt McVeigh, Ky, bus, O., and points beyond. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel i to bo bnck nt Ohnutniinun fnr the plan to spend two days with friends 100 Moody Instltuto of Chicago. as Secretary of the Miners' Y. M.C.A., South Bound. at Irvln, Estill County, later they CIIDCPDIDCDC Tfi VCUTIIPVV UAI I huuwu ui uemi uua.js wen Known 'JJ month of August. "l writes as follows: If you can 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati -uerea people. suo nas been for some go to Jackson, Breathitt County, dUDobniDtrtt iu AtniuuM 1Jlr) ,n vour poi,.,,,,,. i w0id t 11:55 a. m. BEREA Pres. Frost spends a few days r.t timo teacher of Art In Western Uniof glad if you would kindly nay that 1 whero Prof. Clark expects to rix-aTho very generous rewponwj pasNo. S3 will stop to take on Battle Creek on his way to Jit. Pleasat a public meeting to bo held there citizens, students and Faculty to ti,)nk .lolly of my Berea friends aud sengers for Atlanta and points be- versity, Lincoln, Neb. ant, Mich., whero he gives a soon. the call for subscriptions for Wie uew tnat 1 ttnl strlvlua to worthy Dr. Alban will bo remenibervd as a yond. address at tho Stat Secretary and Mrs. Morton have re- - Kentucky Hall has been one of the iof tno iclntlly Inten-s- t they havotak- visitor hero last year. North Bound Normal School ou the 9th. Returning nm nKnKed In a work I 4:45 p. m. BEREA Berba Public school began, Monday. he expects to visit his brother, Rev. turned from a few days visit among most cheering thlugi In tho history cn jn mo ' p. m. 8:50 Cincinnati at tho public school building in Uie Lewis C. Frost, at Metamora, and friends nt vnrioua points In northern of tho Institution. Morever, lhcM- - .jiovo lu to Urn extent that I gladly West end of town with about one hun. his son, Stanley Frost, at Detroit, states. Whilo away they enjoyed fc menu cn these subscriptions have RT0 mj. en tin) time to carylng It on." very plesant timo at a Berea Reun- - been as n rule faithful and prompt. clarence Mlllor, Robert Hannaand r.n Mr. Jerry Richardson's residence r n dred pupils in attendance. Mr. Har where ho is expected to preach Ion held In Clovleand, O., an account 'so that about $10,000 Is now In hand rj0 McGuIro,. throo Berea rtudcnw, was destroyed by fire din Long, n Berea trained man, is tho 13th In Bethany Presbyterian Prospect St., of which npjnre on nnother pnge. toward the building. Neortheless, f tro wlt!, jjr. Brown In McVeigh, whetn this morning at 10 a. m. Some of the principal and Is assisted by Mrs. church. Tho mother of Rov. O. C. Haas, pas- - good and sufficient reasons nnothsr they are trying lo champion tho Burt VanWlnkle, Miss Etta Moore, household goods wore saved. Mrs. Ernberg started East on Thurso: tor 01 tue m. K. church of this piac, 'building will be started aneau uor,.a idea." Miss Mary Tatum, and Mr. William day to find market Miss. Amy Todd pleasantly spe'it for products of died at her home, Mt. Vernon, ind., Kentucky Hall. Doon. the Fireside Industries. tho Fourth at Booneaboro, Ky. PEACHES DEL1VEIED last Tuesday night. Our heartfelt j Th Knapp Model School Building, Prof. Chaa D. Lewis will speak nt Prof, nnd Mrs. Hunt are at the sympathy Is extended to Rev. Haas mainly provided for by a bequest soon Mr. and Mm. Allen Wallace, who summer school in Kn0xvHe. IVacliK are now riady for ue. They have boen visiting Mr. Wallace'.: to bo paid, Is to stand cn tho let nnd fnmlly. parent, Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Wallace, Sunday morning, July 13. Sir. G. W. h'ro In town west of the Congr, gntlonal church pn w"1 Vs n l"M- Vo t0 1,10 rftr at left, Wednesday, for their homo in Everett will preach at Wallaco Chapel.' pcrty. and will be tho most Tho Missos Mao Todd, Ada Estridgtj Walford, Tenn. luo Hm''l ur ca" mu nl V'K building pesslblo for tho Instruction of rao from 1 Mrs. C. B. Holder, who has been Sarah and Margaret Baker nttended " young children. Superior ork like rarJru omcw' ,,hono rnd give your order. nt vblting her mother here, returned tho Baptist Summer Assembly .. . I that lone fumous In tho r,v)m Georgetown last week. Win. Jesso Balrd. to London, Wednesday. Mlu Boatrlghl will be provided ftr I Mr. Ruth Hoffman of Philadelphia is Houghton, Parry, Phoenix, Seehier tho eight gradej, Miss Olllu l'arler FOR SALE and Banner buggies now on the floor a guest at tho homo of Dr. B. H. and othor teachers worklug with Miss RoberU. (ad.) Boatiight under direction of MUa at Welch's. On Aug. 6,1913. I will sll 1,100 acres Mr. J. M. Coylo Is Improving niceBoweraox and the Normal DoPartm:tt of land located 0! Boone, Ky., four and Mrs. Maggie Robinson, and daughr ly and will bo out of tho hospital Faculty. This will provide observation a half rnllits wuth of Berea on tho visited her parents at Blue Li:k In a week. and practice work for all Normal I'u. L. and N. Railroad; also several from Friday until Tuesday. Friends and neighbors of Mr. Clark dents, and superior advantages for head of fine Mock and Mrs. Maggio Ogg and daughter, Lu- on Chestnut St, Join In sympathy all tho children tho building can hold farm machinery, three boilers and cy, left, Thursday, for Buckhorn, Ky., with them in their sad Moss of their about 200. Tho number of Mod 'I engines, ono grist mill and two saw where Mrs. Ogg is to' bo Matron at con, Oscar. School children will thus strictly be mills. Wltherspoon College. limited, and preference will bo given, Terms made to suit the purcbaw; Mr. and Mrs. Lowls Roulo and chilCOLLEGE ITEMS flret, t'. those previously In the Mod-- 1 farm will bo sold ac a whole or diMich., were visitdren of Detroit, el Schools, and cecond to thoso whoso vided to suit purchasers. ing friends and relatives in Bare, Mr. F. O. Bcwman, clerk in The conduct and school-wor- k aro the G. L. Wren. Boone, Ky. Saturday and Sunday. Uitizon office last year, left, Friday Tho first four grades will have the now at night, tor Minneapolis, N. C where drills Hooeior wheat FOR SALE front yard for tholr play ground, aud he is employed as principal of a (ad.) Welch's. the uppor four grades will havo a 1913 Mojri, Mt'tor Cycles and Motcr Miss Dora Ely leaves this weiU graded school for the ensuing year. fluo Athb'tlc Park of their own on fie for Buckhorn, Ky., where she ha3 a His sister, Mlw Maude, accompanied land south. It Is hoped this play-- I Boats at bargain prices, all makes, him and will assist In the work. position for the coming year. ground can bo used a good deal by brand new machines, on easy monthMiss Huth McFall, a member of The all tho young people of the village, ly payment plan. Get our proportion Mr. and Mrs. B. II. Gabbard left, Saturday, for a week's visit with Citizen staff who has recently taken thcoo who nre not In tho Model before buying or you will regret It, up work in Borca, left, Monday, for Schools having a chanco thero at stat- - also bargains in used Motor Cycles. relative in Lexington. vacation among friends and relatives Write us todny. Enclose stamp for id tlmoj. When you want a real wagon It's lu Ohio. .roP'y- - Address Lock Box 11, Trenton, This providing of suitable idav. a "Studebaker," "Old Hickory" or De?.n Slagle returned, Saturday, grounds Is a main reason for hasten- - fJ; "Weber" at Welch's. from n month's vacation, during . . I II ,1,1. ... wen as uie ue- - j uuuuiuj,. "h Mr. Will Brown of Frederlcksbuis. which time he had many plcasaut visVOTE FOR Biro to givo tho Normal Iiartment stopped over In Berea for a few its with old acquaintances lu North Ind., a better opportunity for carylng out , days last week on his way to Buck- Carolina and Tennessee. He assumes Its program of expansion. eye, Ky., where he will teach dur- general management of , The Citizen So with now Music Hall, Ice Plant ing the Fall. for tho summer. Mr. Claudo Anderson, class of law, and Knapp Hall In progress tho sumProf. Rlgby who has been taking Mr. Robert Spence of Ionia, Ky., Friends of Albert H. Osborno. the special work in vclce culture in Bos- who has been ependlug the Mimmer mer will bo a busy ono for those who ' has been spending several days in Be- youngest son of Treasurer Osborne, ' FOR ton returned homo last Friday. in Berea loft, Wednesday morning, for wish to work. rea. will bo glad to Itarn of his recent Buckhorn, Ky., where ho takes .ip A quito declslvo reason for putting COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT Prof John F. Smith arrived, Monday Mrs. R. II. Chrlsman left, Wednes- graduation from the Dental College of night, from an extended trip thru Uls wori 03 teacher of Agriculture Knapp Hall ahead of Kontucky Hall ( day, for Cincinnati to spend a waei: the University of Southern Califorof Madison County Schools ,tt Withersioon College next year, that we shall havo money to flnUIi ' wlUi her daughter, Neva, who 'a nia at Los Angeles. Ho has also pass Tennessee, North Carolina and Ken Ir-- J'-- J- - Karnosh. class 1913, is m It, while wo might got Kentucky I fall Subject to the action of the Demo" tucky. He attended tho Y. M. C. A. ed tho State Board examinations and ctudyinir muslo at tho Conservatory. at Black Mountain. N. C, visited tno aluminum business for tho sum nan aeno anu tovo to stop till Mie cratjc Iarty. 'A number of students who are at- will begin at onco the practice of Ms I Ioddllng his wares in rest of tho money wns found. mo" nnJ tending summer school made a trip profession at Long Beach in the office Maryville Ctllego at Maryvllle, Tenn., . and vicinity, of hl3 uncle, Dr. Ben T. Maltby. Dr. and various other poInU of lutere-- , Mrto Brush Creek Caves on the 4th. Porter, class 1913, is el.Joy- in mountain r.ectlons. Mr. Joo Evans arrived Saturday for Maltby will bo pleasantly rememberine tho summer In ni?rlriiltiiml unrk-ed as a former student and Assista visit with bis family. i Mr. Burgess. Supt. of Wood Work. '0n ft farm nt h,g ,lom(J at Tub Miss Mollle Gulnn is ill at her ant In tho Treasurer's office. returned, Monday, from Crab Orchard, Ohio. The old Congregational church is to Lincoln County, Kentucky, where lie homo with typhoid fovor. Jas. P. Faulkner, former editor and ' be thoroly overhauled and refitted has been visiting and enjoying the manager FOR SALE Ihreo freoh two-yeof The Citizen, now in old Jersey cowi. See Tarltou Combs. for a music building, with tho exp?ctr- - flno mineral waters for a week. charge of tho Health Car under the tiou that it will be reday for occupanhU honi Tha Moren property on Walnut cy State Health Dept., visited Mr. Uwnt Huff left f rela- -' at tho opening of tho fall term. Meadow plko has boen sold by tho at Partridge, Letcher County, Ken- - ( tives and his many friends In Bpiv.i, ' Tho great Incrcaso of cabinet organ Court to Mr. Ogg, who in turn sells tuckv. this week. Mr. Huff Is om .Monday nnd Tucsdny of this week. Miss Helen Olcou, nn Academy stu the northern part to th Colleo, thus students makes this necessary. Tho ployed as accountant In tho construcnewly constructed building will concausing removal of two objectionable dent of last year, Is now In tho Good tion department and plans to tain elxteen practice rooms. ? ruined houses. to his work about August 5. Hospital at Knoxville, Samaritan The College has received the gift Mr. Ralph O. Fletcher, Supt of Tenn, Miss Olson had nn attack of of a twelve foot telescope from the uppondlcltis Just before Commencelato Andrew P. Henkel, of Wyomnilng, College Gardens, conducted Sunday ment nnd spent two weeks in the Instrumen?' Scho0' nt Ohio. Thfs will bo the best vor-It will be to your interest to visit our whu . hospital horo, but after reaching her In th) State, and will require a small r "vorau.y imyinw ,ntcrobt 11,0 yung ladles of the com-Ju- homo t EHzabethtowu, Tenn., a b now building for Its accommodation. attack mado an operation neces ,n the w0rk' store on or before thut date and take advanwhere it can I advantageously !munlty aro tak,ug sary, . . , u"1-a quottion now under con- , iucuico is tage of the low prices we are making on managing tho ice business sldemlon. Mr. Henkel is a friend of . H. Stearns, of Wyoming. O., one for U.e city of Cincinnati, during the Clothing, Shoes and Furnishing Goods of " ultry season new so severe in an of Borca's trustees, nnd chairman of elected as manager of forcnslcs for all kinds. Come Its Investment Committee. P1 of tho country. j tho graduating closa of 1915 in Oregon Agricultural College Mr. Hill will be rcraomborcd as a member of Alpha Zeta Literary Society nnd nu f oooooaoaoooooo9o ooooooooKkooo Oscar C. Clark LOCAL PAGE lint ooooao9ooooooaM ooooaoooaooaoooo2 DR. BEST, DENTIST b.-r- n equlp-hlghe-- H on d nt I vJ ?" hall .,. I nt J Mr M-2- - ' COOL Weather at home when you get that Oil or Gasoline Stove at I I I 1 1 .1 1 ' HARVEY H. BROCK ! ; recall I ar I Saturday, July 12 Is the last day of our I re-tu- CLEARANCE SALE " " st & The a ;ln. iui,, " - - - ""':"' ; ... ,... . to-da- Store j see CLARKSTON Deering Mowing Machines and Rakes MAIN STREET, near Bonk debater. Mr. and Mrs. Marsh gave the young leoplo of tho summer "scliool a very delightful entertainment and picnic HAYES t& GOTT "? Quality Store" on tho lawn near tho Tabernacle, Friday, tho 4th. All Joined In with tho patriotic spirit sultublo for the BEREA KENTUCKY July 10, 1913. THE CITIZEN, Page Kive cept at the counters. There Is every effort being made to merchandise products and no effort being made to merchandise human nature. It isn't the merchandise wo sell ln every case. It is the idea behind the merchandise." ADVERTISING Large The Citizen Knife The Citizen is sharp, and it has n good bargain for its subscribers who like a sharp knife. Any subscriber to THE CITIZEN who pays his dollar for first payment or renewal can have a dollar knife extra by paying 25 cents extra. Razor steel, white or black rough horn handle Looks like this. At a Brother's Grave I Famous Speech of Robert O. Ingersoll, Showing Great Devotion and Power of Expression. M7 friend: I am going to do that which tho dead ott promlaed ho would do) for mo. Tlio loTcd and loving brother, husband, father, friend, died where manhood's morning almost touches noon, and whllo tho shadows still wcro falling toward tho weet. Ho had not passed on llfo's highway tho stono thnt marks tho highest point, but being wear far a mom-on- t, lay down by tho wayside, and, using his burden for a pillow, felt into that dreamless sleep that kisses down his eyclldi still. Whllo. yet In levo with llfo and raptured with tho world, ho passed to sllcnco and U tears. Ho sided with tho weak, and with a willing hand gavo alms; with loyal heart and with purest hands ho faithfully discharged all public trusts. Ho was a worshiper of llborty, a friend ot tho oppressed. A thousand times I have heard him quoto theso words: "For Justlco all placo a tern-pland all seasons, summer." Ho believed that happiness was tho only good, reason tho only torch, Justlco tho only worship, humanity tho only religion, and lovo tho only priest. Ho added to tho sum ot human Joy; and wero every ono to whom ho did somo loving sorvlco to bring a blossom to bis grave, ho would sloop beneath a wilderness of flowers. Llfo Is a narrow valo between tho cold and barren peaks of two etornl-tlo- s. Wo strlvo ln vain to look beyond tho heights. Wo cry aloud, and tho only answer is tho ocho ot our walling cry. From tho voiceless lips of tho unroplylng dead thcro comes no word; but ln tho night ot death hopo 8003 a star, and listening lovo can hear tho rustlo ot a wing. o, ht p First Advertising Talks REDUCES COST SAYS ADVERTISING IS BEST SALESMAN Principle Is to Animate Your Merchandise, De- Volume of Business Enables Merchant to Sell Qooda on Smaller Margin. GET ONE TODAY UNITED STATES NEWS Conllnufil from p one clares Expert. J. R. Hamilton ot Chicago, an ad vertising export ot national reputation, delivered a characteristic address beforo tho Adcraft club of Detroit the other day, and gavo In attractive and eplgramatlc style the result of bis experiences, Insisting on the value ot proper newspaper advertising. Among other things be said: "The very first principle of advertis ing Is to animate your merchandise mako it stand up and talk for Itself. Every man has a personality and ought to bo ablo to talk, even if his merchandise can't. Yet all the most of us havo to say for ourselves is (3 shirts for $1.95. Most of the tlmo It Is a He on the faco of It, and the rest ot the time It Is uninteresting because all of the others are saying the samo. "It was taught us nearly 60 years ago that a store must have a code' of ethics the same as & man, yet most of us haven't learned It even today. We have nothing to offer but a price. and the man with a better price licks us to a finish. If you haven't any thing better to say for yourselves than 13 shirts for 11.96, you had better get out of business. Clvlo Pride Helps. "Every merchant and manufac turer who leads in progressive action today; every store and business that has a clvlo pride; every advertiser who tries to build bis city into a better city, builds himself with his city. Every storekeeper who builds a road builds it straight to the door or his own store. "Twenty years ago, to be a mer chant was to carry around with you the stigma of trade. Eight years ago when I took my first position as an advertiser, I wore my hat about ln the store for fear some of my friends would see me and know I was working there. Today the best brains of America are being diverted Into The colleges are pouring ln trade. their youth. Wo have found that It requires as much brains to merehan dlse a dish pan as It does to write a prescription or prepare a brief. Today we have merchants In most ot tho city councils and In congress. Wo have had two ot them ln presidential cabl IEREA REUNION Fanned br tho AT CLEVELAND dust. W Yet, after all, It may bo best, Just cool. refreshing About 500 remained till tho end. 11 unw of member of tho .la tno happiest, Bunniest hour of nil voyago, whllo eager winds aro wor a notablo ovent llcTCX cub of Nortlcrn 0Mo mct ttt tho WASU1NUTON HAS A "DRY" 8 IT. KllKowatcr ,.ark, Cleveland, Juno 2S, kissing every sail, to dash against DAY tho unsocn rock, and In an instant 1013. roar auovo a suniicn lno It cau bo dojjo. Sunday tho ftn Somo camo for tho picnic dinner t For- - wnclher ln mld-8eor saw tho strict enforcement of law Uio Park, whllo others arrived during ,Bhlp' 0,0 orcakcre ot In Uio nation's capital with tho 'arther tho afternoon. The time was sprat m0Dg mu marK Uiat no drinks wcro served in very pleasantly In visiting and recall- wrccK, tho end of each and all. And ovcry hotel or rate. Why should i.ot ,ng (M lk;rca dayi) bo enforced eUowhcre. At ntitnt ttvn n'd.vlf tlin mnilmtlV llfo, no matter It Its ovory hour is Ho who sleeps hero, when dying, FLO II I OA NKOItO OUTLAW SHOT adjourned to Uio pleasant homo i A negro who oliot and killed She. Iff Mr nnJ Mr8 Jllp)WJ w (jeweled with a Joy. will, at its close, mistaking tho approach of death for accri 2167 Cherry of Clay County whllo In dis 9Cth St., whero a dollclous dinner was beoomo a tragedy as sad and deep tho return ot health, whispered with and dork as can bo woven ot tho his last breath: "I am better now." etiargo ot his duty was captured nnd served. According to warp and woof of mystery and death. Let us believe, ln spito ot doubts ordured to walk down Uic road when cuitom, Uio oveulng was devoted o This bravo and tender man ln every and dogmas, tears and feaTB, that ho was killed by bullets from a hunix'cch making and story telling 01 dred rifles. these doar words aro true ot all tho w" Wo wero fon.mato in having with 'f NATIONAL CHRISTIAN CITIZENcountless dead. Secretary us at this And now to you who have been SHIP CONFKRKNCK CLOSKS f,0' hcrol ot Here.. Mr Mor- - ,er' "IfWM11th Mm. D.W.Morton .lBhU and chosen, from among the many men After ten days sqhsIoii largely at- ton mado tho flr-- t speech of tho even- - """V c,lmb,f a far be ow whllo he loved to do tho lost sod office for tended tho National Christian Citi- ing which wu enjoyed by all. He told n zenship Conference at Portland, frehead fell tho golden dawn-hop- tho dead, wo give his scared dust. doing, what it us of what Ben I. f tho grander day. Speech cannot contain our love. Thcro clow.il wiUi a most enthusiastic to do, and mado a plea for meeting. was, there Is, reunion between tho Institution i With closer VI manlier man. no greater, stronger, a farm " All who and Itt former students. heard tho earnest words of Mr- MorTHE FILTHY FLY. ton detormlned to bo moro loyal to 0 tholr Alma Mater. The fly It filthy. Born In filth, he feeda an filth, crawls In Tilth Mr. Morton was followed by Ilov. W, Visit With Jackson County's First Preacher. and then, with filth sticking to II. Dakcr of Chagrin Falls who not .. ... , .. was hla fool, lega and body, ha faadt oniy is a grauuaie or uerca oui ReaJera of citizen: and walka if you Itt him on luro deeply Intorosted in everything raiou inmost w.ui.nsounu oi mo and In your food. f Jcft raorn,Dg ,vkh that makes for tho progress of God's Would it not diaguat you to X lego bell. Ho told of many interesting Kingdom on earth, a things in connection with tho earlier i fly fttd In or foul amtlljng Mr. Candeo Is rather deaf, but be garoage can aomtthing J "d calls unmade. Nevertheless, warm, and than ft ta vour riln. A. jays of nerea. leads end writes, and has recently Mr. ilirrlck of Cleveland had th. satisfaction of knowing that acted as aasessor In his ward ln Tolu- Ing room and wipa hla ftet on T Heights, who Is with tho Clove- - ,n0ney was provided or in prospect to tha sugar, tangla hia Itga In tha wm-; Co.. ? land Trust old,,f nna who will boll'ac1'- i- fc forwarJ , 80mo work ih. ml.k, and b' Notlc. for awhll. th. fli.a that thUj 8ummcr i,erca stU(U.Ilt3 crs. was pwsent for tho first time and umacoma Into your kitch.n and you year can have more chanceo to ; will aaa that moat of tham coma T recalled Uio dcy which iio spent nt . from auoh filth to tha food on his most valued ex- - work, and moro chances to play, ircti anions I aw a it-s- uit I " of."". time-honor- "d "There's a charge for store rent and a charge for advertising In the price you pay for every pair of shoes," ears the managing director ot ono of the largest shoo manufacturing concerns ln tho United States. "The chargo for rent Is a necessity. Does the advertising add to the cost of selling per pair or reduce It? Let's see. 'A store paying $20 a day for rent and selling twenty patrs ot shoes with out advertising would have to charge you $1 per pair for rent alone. 'If by spending $20 per day ad ditional for advertising the same store can sell 200 pairs of shoes Instead of twenty pairs, then the rent and advertising combined would cost only 20 cents per pair Instead of $1. 'It Is the volume of sales that re duces the cost ot selling each pair. And tho quickest and best way to get volume, when the shoes are ot the right kind, Is by advertising. "It is a favorite argument with un- advertised shoe stores that they can give better value because they do not advertise. It would be Just as sensi ble to say that they can give better value because they have not trade enough to employ more than one salesman." What Does Advertising Dot Makes better people ot us all. It brightens stores makes them at tractive, makes them vie with one another ln 'their displays, makes business which requires help, thus solving the living problem of thousands. Makes for competition in merchan dising and a more uniform price on any commodity than would be possible under conditions. Today you go to a store, ask for ad vertised goods and you know what these will cost you. Your mother and her mother shop ped differently. They priced goods. objected to the price, were granted a concession of a few cents or dollars, and continued to object, and it they hung on long enough the proprietor himself was summoned and cut prices below where the clerk dared to. Then your mother paid 10c for calico, her sister 11c for the same grade, and a 'r,d Om-go- "J ' T ' es - Letter From President Frost ' t .IV ... I m f I . ' i , , I I I T ct r ruur iui. T ' i. L W 9 Hi RmLbsV UK IZ&z&SmW&Z?? are amall. Uio jjJfilaBPSS to wed. Are cloe.knlt atrandi ot an unbroken thread. Where love ennoldra all. llvt duty Adreda.aurolcatgreat both Whom THE KITCHEN GARDEN. Of course, p'eopio who live In tlie country, or In small towns, whero they have a generous spaco for a garden, will do many moro things for their families thereby than they who have but a few square feet tor tho garden. Even peoplo who live in closely settled cities, where there Is nothing hut an ash barrel or garbage can for a background, have mado the barrel to blossom like the rose. Fill a barrel with well rotted horso manure and plant some seeds ot radish and cucumbers ln It. It It has a warm, sunny you tcc. rack, can grow your cucumbers using care to wet tho Tround. not the plant, when watering, and soon you will be rewardod by a good crop ot crisp and refreshing cuIf you have urns or tiles for plants in tho grounds, too early for their rightful possessors, bow radish aud seed In them. They will grow liko weeds In the warm sun and bo ready to vacate the place by tho tlmo you wish to put the plants out., Three square feet for a lettuco bed will supply tho family all summer with nice crisp salad. It ono likes head lettuce, It needs moro room, Is worth moro in time and trouble, but pays for all tho tlmo put Into it. A row or two ot peas, which can bo roplantcd two or three times, will keep one with green poas for the table from July until frost comes. No garden Is comploto without a row ot chard. It is one ot Uio most satisfactory greens, is easily grown aud springs up from tho roots after cutting. The last cut ln the fall Is as good as that grown ln early spring. and to A few beets, for greens serve chopped and seasoned with butter and vinegar, are liked by most peoplo. A small row of carrots for boiled dinners and to servo with butter and lemon Juice when cooked tenter, is another good, wholesome vegetable wo must not neglect. For those who have room, an Ideal arrangement Is to bavo a clump ot for early uso, a bed of asparagus and a small strawberry bed that can furnish the dowy berry for o plo-pla- cumbers. Tnl.n ff.eiln Ciiiinplnliitiflnnt. nt mnnl n.,. niflln n hllo nilvflllfO. ...Hnw " (,wll W 1" in ilk .JU.'v. tiii.iivii. i' to Schools at Olendale, Ohio, told a few j At Cincinnati I bade farewell lutorwtlni: stories of Ilerea and men- - Mrs. Fioot starting to California tloncd somo ways In which the instl- - , whero her only sister sits at tin Jtutlon of tho piesent might get iu- - bedsldo of a husband supjiosed to lc i to doner touch with tho student of n. tho point of death. I missed my own tiain, and realizing that 1 have t tha iiast. of tho now responsibility as editor of 1 he Mr Itaccr l&vc 0 urlct Alumni Kcuulou at Derea this year, Citizen, I camo to Toledo to see Kev, v.hlch few from Northern Ohio were Geo. ttindeo and irauado him to writ 'somo articles on tho beginning ot at,lo to attend. c.eetlng followed at things In Jackm County. Ho wa.i In A business McKoo before It had a Court House, v hlch tho op! cf.'lctra wero ( and Is ono of tho very tew men wno President Jauio Hacer, jean tell tho story of Its early hls- Soc. Mrs, Myn.M Uurr Hacer. . lory. Trvaa. Mr A. S. Mann. Oco. Condec, now 82 years old. enn Mr. K A. Chapin, Mem. of o Tho meeting 'xt year Ih to be held still bo recognized by his picture fourth Saturday In June. A vote kon In 18S0. Ho lives nt S03 Oak-thanks was gives Mr. and Mre. Ita.. wood Ave,, .Toledo, and as I came lo or for their cordlul hospitality ond to 'tho houso whom chouid I meet but Mr. Judgo Holcomb of Oklahoma, for. Secretary and Mrs. Morton for tlu-i.attendance nnd Interest, as they mado nerly of Jackson Ccunty, his daush-th- o trip from IUrca at this time to t'r, and her fifteen months old baby, Another daughter, Itlta, is teacii- attend this moating. Ing in Toledo, and Mrs. Allen, onco Lotta M. Osborne. Reporter. .Asslsatnt .Mntron at our Hoarding AN IDEAL FOURTH Hall, has boon for 14 years Woman Will An ideal Fourth was realized Iat Matron at mo ioicuo Friday by tho Ilerea llaptUt Sunday I Candeo, onco head of our Printing School, tho occasion being tho an- - Department, Is a machluUt for the Standard Oil Co. In California. Mrs. .'1- nual picnic. con who began his education in men, women and Nearly 300 people, children In wagons, carriages and "crea is now Assistant Professor In H'o University of Minnesota, went to Slato sutomoblles Mr. and Mrs. Candeo were married whoro the entire day was Bpent to aK. and aro a surprli.- tho pleasure of all. Together they tMj laughed and ato. It Inely young couplo yet. They lmva played, talked, was a day when nil wero young again, tho habit ot being young, and they I .111. . ..I .l aaaaaaaaaaaaaB- - aaaaaaaaaaB 1 11 shrewd neighbor duplicated their purchases for 9c. Now you buy the same quality for 7c and know that that is the same price other women pay. In addition you save time which your forefathers spent In haggling. and in these days time Is Indeed money. Detroit Times. Aid to Salesmanship. Advertising as a selling force for yesrs met the opposition ot salesmen, both rosldent and traveling, through the false belief that too much credit would be given for business Increases to the publicity rather than to the personal effort of the man on the ground. For years salesmen felt that advertising appropriations were made up from the Increased salaries that the salesmen might have received. Time has changed this and today salesmen are tho greatest boosters that advertising la blessed with, through a realization that the Increased sales havo greatly reduced the selling cost, and manufacturers and merchants are paying higher salaries than ever before. nets. "Ad Cheapest Salesman." "We know that 90 per cent, ot the people are predisposed each day to read tho news. Therefore you must seek to find the news value ln your merchandise. The most Interesting news ln the paper should be advertising news, because it tells ot money to be saved, of advantages to be gain. ed by better or different merchandise. devices. or by labor or and ot pleasures to be had from new ideas In styles, ln fashions. "Advertising should be presented as nearly as possible ln news form. I do not mean that it Is to be set ln news caption and news heads and news type, but that It should be set ln the way that people are accustomed to reading news plainly up and down the page ln natural measures and not across different spaces ln odd measures with all sorts ot boxes and all kinds of funny little bordors set Into the corners and through the middle ot It. "For the next question, 'What kind of type shall I use?' the answer Is tho same as to 'What drinks shall I drink?' anything you please, only don't mix them. "Don't Yell Your Loudest" "To tho next question, 'What are my headings?' the answer Is, make them as large aa you want to, only remember, once you have yelled your loudoatp-yo- u never con yell any louder again; and the ottoner you yell your loudest, tho weaker you get. When you have dono your best, you are all through. The successful bus! ness engineer, liko the successful railroad engineer, never baa to pull his throttlo quite wide open to coma through out schedule time. "It your advertising is stupid, you have no right to blame the people for not reading It. Tt)e marvel to me la that advertising can bo as rotten as It Is and still make good. It Is simply because In comparison to other selling methods it is so remarkably cheap. The advertising of tho future will look like news. "The store of tbo futuro will deal Interests more than in In human commercial Interests. It will adver tise more personality and less merAs womon do 90 per cent, chandise. of tbe buying, the store ot tho future will bo as much a woman's club as It will bo a woman's buying place, Far loss than 1 per cent, of the worn. en ot American are club women. The others have absolutely no placo to go, except to theaters and stores. Tha tresters aro costly, ine oniy place whero tho average women can spend her time Is ln her store, and aside from a waiting room or some foolish sort ot a silent room, there Is no pro vision made for her In the stores ex time-savin- g JIrt George Candee do. Ho remembers tho fathers sad grandparents of .nearly all tho veo plo In Jackson County. Ho promises The Citizen some artl clea on Bcrea in 1857, First Sight of John O. Foe, First Sight of McKeo, Cassius Clay at McKee, Washington Maupln and Jeff Morris, "Radical lloh Nichols," Union Men of the Mounta'uiJ and tho like. Theso articles will le fer to nearly every family in JacK oon County; they will contain mat ters of history not otherwise on rc cord, and ot high valuo to overy mountain man. Today I go on to visit tho Berva peoplo ut Ilattlo Creek, and frost there to tho. Normal School at Mt, Pleasant, and it Is to bo expected that both visits will be ot lntorest (to Tho Citizen. Kx-Co- I ta-th- o; - I Two Kinds of Advertisers The copies poor buys ! advertiser his space who and !l' Cincinnati aud Toledo both had "a sauo fourth," and both havo been hot tcr than Dorea. W. O. F. then says something. The merchant, If he advertises right, may use a small space or a large space and say something Important A wide gulf separates the two kinds of advertisers. The merchant who uses large space may not say anything more Important than the user of small space. He simply has more good Tho wa tho members of tho church a In making tho picnic mccmi Is highly commendable. Ilerea Baptist Sunday School Is largo Wilton at Reunion Continued from Pint Page and still growing. Congratulations to Supt. Woolf und and teachers for tho enthusiastic splendid work tuoy aro doing. If inoro Fourths wero celebrated In this way wo would havo better Sunday Schools and caner Fourths. Our Dally Life. compaulonshlp with dally Christ should bo tho saving power of nil our living. If wo begin the day ln prayer with him It will strengthen u f.r the day'B tasks and templatlonsv.. nnd' hard DlaCCB. ll m,t suit his words of llfo they lll Our la days of peaco and settled r tho llfo of a great Nation. That host ' great 3 tho peoplo themselves, tho nmj tho small, without class or Ulf- .fereuco'of kind or raco or origin; ltd undivided in Interest, If wo havo but tho vi3lon to guido and direct thuui and order tholr lives aright In what I wo do. "Our constitutions aro their articles ot enlistment. Tho orders of tho day aro tho laws upon our statuto books. What wo strlvo for Is their . , irti, uj I II ia VaaVli HUUXIl tlm,H alhUl. J tit b tn.i Ww from uay to day nd hcmA m H'lngs they havo boned for. and to making tender and compassionate our sotting tho tono ot all malco way for still better days for hearts besldo our transactions. Above all, true com jthoso whom they lovo who aro to paulonshlp with him Is to iook at aii como after them. through his ttimi nnd all nroblems "The recruits aro tho llttlo children eyes, to take his attitude toward llfo. crowding in, Tho quartermaster's This is to have tho mind of Christ stores aro In tho mines and forests Is manlfestod to tho world not Christ through sermons, but by the daily wit- and fields, In tho shops and factories, ness In our lives. When Christians ICvory day something must bo dono t are all Christlike the world may not push the campaign forward; and it .oni him. but It will know him as ' must bo dono by plan and with an cya he is. When he Is thus shown forth t0 &)mo gfoat iS9Uny. he may draw an men io niuwu, V Here is the Nation "How shall wo hold Buch thoughts in our hearts aud not bo moved? 1 would not havo you llvo even today wholly iu tho past, but would wish to stand with you In tho light that streams uiou us now out ot that great day gono by. "Hero is tho nation God has build- ed by our hands. What shall wo do with it? Who stands ready to act again and always In tho spirit of this day of rounlon aud hopo aud patriotic fervor? things to talk about, that's all-- he has more good reasons at that time why you should visit his store. And If you are a wise shopper you'll note what he says for he cannot afford to spend hundreds of dollars for advertising space to tell you something unimportant. There Is another kind of an advertiser the man who Intends to make a national market for himself. 'Tho day of our country's llfo has but broadened luto morning. Do not put uniforms by. Put tho harness of tho prosont on. Lift your eyos to tho Bivat tracts of llfo yet to bo con qucrcd In the interest of righteous peace, of that prosperity which lies Iu a people's hearts and outlasts all wars and errors ot meu. "Como, let us bo comrades aud sold iers yet to sorvo our fellow men iu quiet counsel, whoro tho blare of trumpets Is noither heard nor heeded and whoro tho things aro dono which mako biassed tho nations ot tho wcrld la pcaco and righteousness and lore." He has something of which he Is proud. A product he believes In. He is not afraid to put hla name to It He tells the public he Is responsible for something good. And he advertises In zone because that Is the quickest way to reach his public. If he has something good the public listens and buys. And your Initiative manufacturer pays his silent tribute to the big advertiser by offering "something just as good." Ha never makes his point by telling you he has something as good as a product you never heard of. ever-wideni- Page Six. THE CITIZEN. July io, 1913. ncInBiy,"rnpprngnu5TnlorVKTiee fo aUywayrTbey tWeeIccVnfiijfl7 pToutl yotf nre tTt sacrince"'hTmsclf', fn3"coti emphasize his words: "I d advise you Tl)KiflTngorTioT. 'Lcl ine'asi'uro of the fact Tho thing was contagious. saryf lid turned Ifiqutfingly'townrtl science for such a man. I can offer to you, I am not Wc'ro a pretty trilisten. Will you?' Gradual, but swift as the riding Chi- them. no-- no adequate return. Ilut ho Is my angle, each with tho drop on tho man "Go on." "I guess," Shcrrod growled, "Parrott nook, It swept over tho state, a flood Is not It can not be so father nnd It "That's sensible." Halg resumed his In front of him. You hold over Dun. of enthusiasm, Part of it was genu- knows I'll not go back on him." very wrong to err on the sldo of easy attitude. "Let's take up Dun meado's head the fact of Hampden's ine. Far down In their hearts, be"Docs be?" Murchell Inquired dryly. mercy. And onco you sald-y- on TO "meade's case. Ills, mouth Is closed by disgrace, he gets ma with his friend the calloused crust, ibe moral "Look at him!" cared" I ran bring you down with neath ahlp and Hampden. And, fnco Just then "It won true. It has always been true his love for Kntherlne profits most The my knowledge of this bank business. slugglshneiis that bated change, tayIma showed Indeed, Pnrrott's Implicit conll- by now Is, who anything but germinating civic consciousness What I will do will not be because question I'd hato to lose Dunmrado's regard nlantcd br the rery man who had be- - denco In the good faith of his leader. you ask It but lecausc It Is for you his sllcnco nnd hence will have to pay? by confronting him with tho necessity I think I under "You needn't go, Greene. And," como a hero overnight. Tho pollU- And not for a price. And you haven't It Isn't Hamixlen. of prosecuting his lady lore's father. thought It out very clearly, havo you! stand the political situation pretty well. But, by tho Lord! I'm not afraid to Ore elans nil but n few were astounded. Murchell added, "1 may announce right By HENRV RUSSELL MILLER. Supporters of Jenkins and Shcrrod here that Hasland will succeed mo as -- what yon mean Is Impossible In any Just now, when you're trying to scran I bio back Into power nnd Jerry Brent first. And I think you bellero that" senator." Aitbor 0! alike were profoundly alarmed.. case. If I went on with the Investlgn Murchell did not answer, ne wan convention out of the Two days beforo the convention tho "Doesn't that depend," sneered Bher-HoThe Man Hither Up" tlon you couldn't love the man who has taken their making a strong effort to control bis Jenkins bowed rod, "on who controls tho legislature?" O, Washington was prosecuting your father. And hands, of your friends of the opposl tlon for another bank In which you rising irritation. But ho listened in"We'll control It" to tho storm. Just lecni!c you understand what I by Ibe tently because he did not know Halg Coprrlht. Greene could have hugged himself "I yield." he snld. "to a spontaneous right In the cao and are what you politicians hnvo had your dirty fingers well enough to decide whether the latto fall, with another cashier putting n Company with delight ns bo saw Parrott visibly demand of the people." are. you conldn t respect nnd In his bead, would ter was really dnngerons. "Sentiment." declared Murchell sol- - perturbed and Sherrod struggling to couldn't love the man who weakly did mussy little bole "You think my motive Is lacking per- emnly. "has crystallized. Dunmeade's repress the rising, passlonnto hate and be most Inopportune. Also, you re put hlni-ev- en SYNOPSIS what was wrong for for you, haps?" Halg Inquired coolly. "Do yon up money to cover Ilnmpdeu's shortthe man " Ho explained that this de- - fear of tho man before him. Grecno BenMor Murchell, Under of lb state And Just now you are very anxious to age. I've never heard you accused of remember Wrenn George Wrcnn of clalon had been reached by him In had been a gambler and be felt a asechine, and Sheehan. local bona of New save your father." doing anything for anybody without Clarion or hare there been so many 0i1ao tiff ih . t of tho ovldent wish of the peo- - found reverence for the man whoso The flood of crimson ebbed. She attorney to John Dunmeade. Dunmeado put up a lot Wrenns that you can't keep track of pie. and ho added truthfully that be ' nerve In so big a gamo showed 110 looked at Mm strangely. "Do you be return. And since you're .uuri:iiucni ta mi political laeaa of money without security. It must be them? Let me tell you bis story. Ho had not seen nor discussed tho sp- - tremor. llcvc-tha- t?" was a preacher not a Tcry strong prnachlng convention with John Dnn-- I Dunmeade will accept tha nomination. A long pause was broken by ... "I know It But you needn't be because silence Just now Is particularly man, but n fine. big. clean nia father na4li. hearted felTho Murchell men In tbo or- - ' rott anxiously. "Senator, what have tea him. Ilia Aunt Itobarta unra John afraid any longer. Your father Is safe valuable to you. Now do you get the lowsomething like John Dunmende you ready to pay?" yon got up your sleeve?" to call on Katherlna Hampden, daughter so far as I am concerned. ganlzntlon whooped with delight That was point? Are I paid enough?" who believed In bis fellowtnen and "Hoven't The day before tho convention the, "Sherrod's withdrawal." settled before you came." "Can you ever pay enough to balance loved them, the kind that would sit up delegates began to gather at the cap- "Who Is going to make me with- Katherlna Hampden la a worahlper of , She turned from blm In an. Iramcas all night with any pool, suffering access. 8ha and John are friends. Jere-- urablc in parlor A of the State hotel sat I draw?" Sherrod sneered again relief to look out of tho window what Warren Blake nnd John Dun- wretch or share bis last dollar with , nsy Applegate, a political dependent, "Didn't Pnlne give you my mossage? Murchell nnd In parlor II of the Loch- Tiie voice or the congregation roso mende have paid?" aatgns for John and tha atata ticket tboso who needed It less than he did. "What do you want then?" Invar sat Sherrod. playing against each John Heathl" New Chelaea Urea Warren Blake, a again In the closing hymn, "Onward In "Well, you'ro trying to get back Into Everybody loved him. ne married a other for Totes. Between them flut"Who," demanded Parrott, "is John aeodel young bank caahler. connected with Christian Soldiers." widow Bampden In "high flniace." They try power through the convention. The good who had one son. ne waa a tered the delegates and those who had Heathr hymn ended. The She raised her husband nnd a perfect father to delegates to sell, llko hungry summer wnnout auccesi for John's aid. Murchell pointed to 8herrod's face. head and faced him, unshed tears In general impression Is that you can't that boy. I know, because I waa the files. But they fonnd-t- he The rottennesa of polltlca In hla atata her eyes. little fellows which had suddenly turned pale. "He beat Sherrod. But I guess differently. boy. They a reform wavelet In had aad party aa revealed la hla campaign dls- honey pot at Murchell'a Is a gentleman of whom Shcrrod "John Dunmende," she cried, "1 You're not tho kind of man to go back Clarion and sent Wrcnn to the legisla- at least-- no mwbib jonn. ue cam upon Katharine, don't know yet bow much of what you Into the scramble unless the chances ture. That was the year you almost end: no scandal must mar tho nomlna- - very t,much a afraid. Parrott, did ,I . t. I TCatBerlne'e peril "In a runaway reveals I km tl.A Ia n ,A n..H.HU.1. for a win are pretty good. Well nomfailed of reflection to the senate. It , , ta her and John their unapoken lore. have said Is true. And I don't know inate John Duntneadv." m, captalD, of hundreds. , last March? I camo because I heard of , whether yoti hare been weak or strong. obn publicly "turna down" tha machine "The thing," exrlalmed Murchell, and -- i that Is another matter. Into wblcb re Bberrod bere was drunk and threaten. m dim party. Rut there are finer things than the ing to throw himself Into the river. I Intrude.) y WZ Jofin will not compromise with hla coa strength of heartless Justice. One of extreme Irritation was speaking "is point ,. ..... alence even for tha aaka of winning them Is must be to be merciful, to preposterous!" and your decoys got after W renn. He , ... . ,M ...... .. w. ,, autnerlne, and tha two part. have thought of it as much as "You want to show mjrey where you owe , beld out for awhile, but . . Ob. you Tha course of hla aon la disapproved by none, wbere you believe you can gain that then? But why preposterous to Know now it works. lie was poor. JVSg Ounmeade. John la elected and nothing, as you have done. I can't I nominate a fine. big. honest man? con- - paused, straightened up In his chair, there was more money in sight than tbo only quiet sot in the capital, aula 8beehan on trial for political cerrup- han't try to thank you. But I shall Measure him ngnlnst Wash Jenkins or he had ever heard of, and they found t ranted significantly with the nervous eyed Sherrod for n moment and went on. n quietly: "If your name goes lefor any one of your kind you choose; bis his price at $17,000. And he wss cbesp, atmosphere of the Sherrod headquar Bbeehan la convicted and flees. John always be praying for you all the good Is something you baven't will take the floor Such contentment with the a novelist, Mtli Hair,Warren Blaka.who la Introduced things you have earned as you go rharacter to go to the people with for too, comparatively. I think be must ten. could not tie feigned I Itthe situa- and convention. I that transaction. I was Intell all ntnut been able at him by nd you will go onward." have been temporarily out of his mind, tion lie merely repented an old saying, many a year In this state. And his for he didn't really care for money. fectious; It spread out among the dele- don't think you will be nominated. Bale and John v1!t tha Rampdena, Blaka proposes to Katherlna aad la re- "I haven't thought as far ahead as to nomination would pull the teeth of He went home a shame broken man. gates who had pledged themselves to And, If you are. I'm quite sure you jected. He praises John to her. Murchell morrow. And now you'd better go bo dangerous Jerry Brent." They couldn't pruvo it on him. but rote for Duntneade and uulllfied the won't be elected. Do you withdraw?" am a visitor. "I do notr Power." said the senator virtuous everybody knew be bad taken money. frantic efforts of Parrott (nominally fore church lets out. If people sow Tha visitor Is Sackett bead of tha At you here It might set them thinking.' ly. "Isn't to be taken lightly. Even If Tbey turned against him, bis wife died managing Sherrod's campaign) to start "Very well." Murchell rose to Indl lantlo railroad, trying to keep tha MichWarren Hlake's body was burled and I could do It. which Isn't probable. I broken hearted, and be had to leave a stampede; It kept the neutrals waver cate that the conference waa at an end. igan out of the Steel City. Ha wants "Come on. Parrott" Shcrrod wheelMurchell to retire. Tha latter cannot In his tragedy with It The luck had held certainly don't prooe to make a Joke Clarion. The money was soon spent; ing. And over the scene of conflict hov ed and marched toward the door. But dice John to atop hla attacka on tha ma' to the last. No suspicion of a lurking or a fool of myself before the political that kind never lasts. He went down shine. John and Katherlna meet. mystery had been breathed. And Wll public by helping n narrow, pig beaded. hill fast and finally, a miserable, ered a formless one. unseen, unheard. Parrott did not follow. Instead, be She still thinks John a follower of Im "P'nis aiwnya are, waiting oroppeu wensiy inio n cnnir, nis ginnre possible Ideals. He loses In his fight for Mam Murchell returned from the fu unpractical romancer to a powerful of drunken wretch, be put a bullet unml- I)Ut for rn'('1"1 moment to swoop , shifting uncertainly from siurcneii to flee." Manliness in ataie politics ana reus ul neral to a birth. through his head. I saw him do It uun Murchell offers financial aid te tha 'Unpractical' nnd 'romancer' you Just as Warren Blake did It So you down and decide the Issue. Ills enemies have called him Inhuman, , the departing Ktirrrod and bark again. saeadea. lacking In moral sensibility. Came a lull In the battle, an hour to Sherrod's hand was already on the There need a new point of view, senator. can cut still another notch In your gun John recovers and contlnuea hla tight, are episodes In bis career which sup John Duumeade Is the most practical ward morning, when the delegates had doorknob when he noticed Parrotfs eight on the list now Crelghton" added by Hals. In tha 8teel City he meets port the ctutrge But deep down with man I know, because be sees true, sees retired to allotted cots or halves of defection. He stopped, looking back, "Quit that!" Catherine, who la courted by Uretrc. I "Come along." be repeated Impa fsaanclally aurcessful man. in him had always laid something that, "Good God." Halg Jeered. "I believe beds or. more often, to woo fortune vll as evil and good aa good. If this tiently Murchell loses control of the machine to long pregnating. now fought to win to he has a conscience, after all! Can rer some table of chance, when tha amerrod and retires nominally from poll the light Hi wns suddenly arraigned stato were to follow bis ideal of sim- fou sleep o' nights. Senator Murchell?" "I think." eald Parrott slowly. "Ill reeking lobbies were depopulated and uca. Hnerrod gets drunk, and a mi before himself, become by the tragedy ple, straightforward common sense Murchell got slowly to his feet In the headquarters of the generals were stay bere. I've bad one gold brick too er la sent to Murchell for aid. political corruption would most pitiless of Judges. The vigorous honesty, his eyes a light so terrlblo that even deserted by all but their respective many." Bberrod has embezzled (900.000 of atata mentality that had hungered and cease to exist, a vast amount of Injus Ualg for a moment was startled. "What!" Sherrod turned sharply and asoney. Murchell resumea control art- -' staffs and the yawning reporters. tice would be corrected and popular thirsted for action, lusted for sharp Jdlng his foe to conceal the crime a' IO lue vacninilDg governor. White heat consumes quickly. Thnri. nn. knnclr on Mnrrh.ll'. government Justified. You'll have to dumb passion soon burned itself The snake restitution. combat, sought Insatiably for power 8carrd b' 8 che"P b,l"r out door and Greene, leader In Pluravtlle. ' "ou and ever more power, now turned upon find another excuse. Senator Murchell." The rigid pose melted into one of "Through Sneehan'a plea for mercy Ji you An,nk bc rarnn UT admitted a messenger, him who once "ko,U"lt!. "Well, then." said the senator grim ntter weariness. learns that Hampden and Blake have b J) himself, with precise, merciless strokes ,,cre' 1 11 PmTe u 10 before bad lured Murchell from his re- , De d.nre" 1 use carrying worthless political notes as part dissected his life for blm, revealed Its ly, "yon may put It that I. a seeker Ho wouldn't tako It at my bands." treat on an errand. If not of mercy, at you." Ue whirled to face Murchell. of the Farmers bank "assets. essential ngllness, disclosed overlooked after the valueless, don't propose to The arrogant hnblt of a lifetime bad "There is the door, BUI least of salvation. Paine went to him pointing. The bank la In peril. John loses In tha potentialities. help a practical man who has rejected ceased to protest and wblsiiered bis message. Murchell Murchell, and on the other side of It a nmarlea. Hampden loses his fortune In my honest offer of friendship and It was the evening after the funeral half dozen reporters. Don't wait for "Dunmcade? Oh. that's a problem shook his head. tock speculation and fears exposure of lie was alone In bis library. But ho spent six years vilifying mo before tha In psychology. the back deals. Call 'em In. Mako think be will. In "Tell him." he said aloud. "If he tbo convention. He was angrily people of this state." fact I know It, since I came hero with wants to see me be'll bavo to come good your bluff, If you dare!" John and Hale. Investigating the bank, was not reading. So that's why It's preposterous? full power of attorney from him. With, are there with Murchell and Hampden watching the gathering of a belated For n moment tbo senator' looked Inhere." when Blake shoots himself. Only John's force In his existence. That's the measure of your sort Is it? men like Dunmende tbo first comprotently nt the ugly, passionate face. whispered a protest Paine alienee can save Hampden. Murchell will lie frowned when from the hall came Fighting you, telling tbo truth about mise Is the crucial one. As to means, "Call them In, Greene." he said aave the bank. "Tell him." Murchell cut blm short tho sounds of altercation, heated on you, are what disqualify a man for you will find blm more tractable. I quietly. "John Heath will meet him here." Katherlne appeals to Dunmtadi or clem You grind everybody fancy. My own opinion Is he will be Greene went to tbo door, opened It ancy for her father. Halg suggests to one side and coolly confident on the public office. The messenger started, looked hastily Then the door was thrown everything life, death, tragedy, love-- in a more useful man for It Ho won't other. Murchell the political expediency of nom around at tho others and grinned In and beckoned to tho reporters. They lnatlng John for governor to aave the open, and Ualg, followed by the prot the mills of your greedy ambition be rery hnppy at first, though. I'll be sickly fashion. But he departed Im- - Dlru ,nl promptly, siurcneii elite for the party. estunt man servant entered. The uov and you are willing to. pay only the saying good night" mediately, leaving the men In the room . ellst briskly crossed the room and least penny you must Blako the sul- no took n few steps toward the door, to wonder what charm lay In tho unfa"Gentlemen, I want to dictate a state TTeluctantly he rose nnd went down tp ment" Notebooks were flashed forth then stopped, hesitating, ne turned miliar name of John Hcatb. the library. She was standing at a planted himself In a chair before Mur chell. back. His Insolent, overbearing mansouthern window through which the In lent than five minutes, rumor out and pencils poised. But Murchell did The Involuntary host greeted bin ner fell from blm. un poured a golden flood. She heard running the fnct the hotel was alive. not continue, and the reporters did uot "I told Jim I would see him enter nnd turned. He halted Just inhospitably. "Senator." he said quietly, "I may Bberrod bad asked for a conference . ,ook nt nl"'- - Tuelr eJ9 w riveted havo overdone It Wrenn, Blake, all with Murchell. on Sherrod, upon whose face had fallen within the door. For a moment, silent. nobody tonight What do you want?" 1 You remember, Saturday night tney looked at each other across the those fellows nrcn't worth a qualm. Murchell men smiled triumphantly a look of unbelieving wonderment The said you and I would have to discuss Dunmende Is" sunlit room. when Uiey saw Parrott and Sherrod. The time But Murchell was not listening, ne wearing an air of confidence not wbol- It was she who, with the brave dl the matter of payment? " bad forgotten Halg. Ho was watch- ly convincing, emergo from tho eleva- - j rectness that had always been hers. has come, the walrus said.' Well?" ing the second birth of a young man tor and make their war along the cor- first broke the silence. Senator Murchell, have you a con who once bad been. "I have heard what what happened rldor to parlor A. last night. And I have come to ask science?" Shcrrod nud Parrott entered, careAre you trying to bo impertinent you to do nothing that will harm my Not tho next day, nor the next, but fully closing tho door behind them to young man?" father." on tho third, tbo travail ended, Wilthe Intense disappointment of the dele"How Impertinent? I'm merely try Unconsciously bis face darkened. It liam Murchell emerged from bis brief, gates outside. Parrott went Jauntily ing to verify an impression. The oth was not because of her request, but mysterious retirement to placo himself up to Murchell and shook hands. you were watching because of the picture she recalled. er nlgbt, while at tho bend of bis clamorous troops. "Well," he grinned, "we've been haT. "I suppose It was for that. You Warren Blake die, I got the notion It has been said that tho campaign ing a fine little shindy, eh?" This for He would have said, "no need that you had one. Now Warren Blake have" which followed was the most brilliant the reporters. to ask." Hut she misunderstood and Is out of tho way. Hampden won't of his career. "Glad." grunted Murchell, "you're be disgraced. There's to bo no scandal. Interrupted quickly. enjoying It." "There waa a laugh, in Your plans to save the bank are un MI have no right to ask this or anyCHAPTER XX. which Parrott did not Join. thing of you? I know that, more der way. Other plans of yours are no The senator waved his band, and all The Big Life. longer in Jeopardy. So It's tlmo to clearly than you can tell me. I put day John Duntneade stood but Greene left tho room, reluctant you In the way of unbapplness and think of payment. I have Just come tbo people of hla state but obedient He isn't a very then chose against you for things for from Dunmende. "See bere." said Bberrod. "Can't wo lonely figure, almost happy man, Senator Murchell. He's things of no value. It may give you amid tho tumult of get together? You're got to admit that oppressed by the knowledgo that be gome satisfaction to know that they we're got you beaten." discussion that raged over the respecre gone though you can hardly be- has been weak. He has lost his pride. "If you think tho delegates you're tive merits of Shcrrod and Jenkins. hla belief In himself, big sense of ab lieve that the taste for them went been buying will stick you're mistaken, On the next a few beads turned solute honesty call It soul for short first. toward him, a few newspa- Sherrod. Pro sold you more than fifty "I my father and Senator Murchell, Tho poor fool even thinks he la to pers began darkly to hint that bis can- myself." the men who will proQt by your blame for Warren Blake's shooting "I don't bt'llere It," snapped Sherrod. didacy might bo more formidable than silence, d.jserve nothing at your hands, himself. You and I know better. Wo had been supposed. Tbo exigencies "Quit blufllug and get down to cases. know who killed Cock Hobln." Ualg at anybody's. 1 can't pretend that laughed Insinuatingly. of tbo party case. It seemed, demand You kbow you can't beat us In tho they would show mercy to you. Ilut ed that Jerry Brent be met with a convention. You aren't trying to. You "You have a strange sense of hu my father, at least. Is a broken man. candidate of equal or greater, fitness, started all this racket over Dunmeado you trying to in Last night took away his courage. He mor. Just what are "Nominate John Dunmeida." and neither Jenkins nor Sherrod was Just to work up a sentiment that will believes that he Is responsible for War- sinuate?" make It harder for mo to beat Brent "I mean that we know that the man dde, Hampden tho embezzler, Dun entirely palatable to tho people Other You'ro so nuxloua to get even," ho ex ren Blake's" molders of opinion followed suit Soon aro but so many ."Nor She saw him shudder and who killed Warren Blako was the tneade thethelover, a small host of them wero shrieking claimed bitterly, "that you don't see draw back. "No! I, with my rash, man who killed Crelgbton, Hawkins, pawns ingive game of Murchell the TtaiatA. that John Dunmeado must bo nomi- you'ro In danger of stirring up n revomo the word?" Delehanty, Burns, Schneider, Larkln can you tess, am to blame for that." It, the peo-pl- o lution. What vWll you tako to quit?" "Make good your bluff If you dare." nd Blake. And he's tho fellow that vivid Imagination ought to be nated. The times required "Your "Tho revolution has sturted, Sherrod. "Ahl you mustn't say that" She demanded It, no one else could wonderment became fear. Beads of took a step forward, eager in bis de- created nn atmosphere of dishonesty equal to that." But tbo senator began beat Jerry Brent In short, If these And you'll never beat Brent." In political banks and public treasto feci that ho was nearing tbo point fense. "I know w,hat you've been uries, made opportunities "Won't I? We'll attend to that when sweut stood out on bis forehead. Ho members of tho press were to be be for thievery, Where patience ceaed to bo a virtue. shook visibly. Tho defiant attltudo sudthrough and how it must have given lieved, tho party was In danger of do- - the time comes." Dunmeado's '"For once It balks. you the horrors. Hut you mustn't say encouraged and profited by peculation Because," Murchell continued calm denly dissolved. feat nud hud experienced a timely -that Nobody could think It You in short, tho man who devised and mouth Is closed. But. Senator Mur- conviction of sin. Within a few days ly, "you won't bo nominated." Ho "Perhaps," said Murchell grimly, only did your duty. Hut I'm afraid built tho machine wIioro creatures and chell, I know as much as ho." Ho half the newspapers of tho stato were turned to thu governor. "Parrott. how "Mr. Sherrod would prefer to make penalty of for htm. Ho Is half crazed from fear victims bavo paid tho Do I make their sprang to bis feet "What's to hinder loudly trumpeting that Dunmeade's much hare you paid Shcrrod to support this statement himself." my mo from publishing the scandal, from Tbero was an lnstutit of painful siand shock, I think I couldn't endure crimes with suicide. to his party must be reward- you for Henutor?" telling the people that another bank services many more nights like last night. I'm self cleur?" "Nothing." lied Parrott, albeit with lence. Sherrod's mouth worked as Murchell sat up angrily. "That Isn't has been looted by tho politicians, an- ed; tbo other half laboriously denying though be wero trying to speak. But afraid. If It nil comes out, he'll take true. I'm not resionslblo If a few servlco bad been rendered nnd evident uneasiness. other added to the list of Crelgbton, that "Then you'ro lucky," Murchell com- no sound fell. Warren Itlnke's way out" sneertngly pointing to tho lato priweaklings aren't able to tempta Hawkins, Delehanty" Parrott camo to bis relief. "Gentle"Dan Hasland paid blm "Don't 1" he cried roughly, as If In tion and take the easiestresist out" maries in Bentnn county as evidence mented. way "I thought we'd como to that I'm ojjils popular weakness.. men," bo suld solemnly, "Mr. Shcrrod pain. "I've gone over It all." $200,000 for tho same promise." It was Cain, I believe," Ilatg pur not easily frightened, nalg. You "Thut's a lie." Sherrod declared has withdrawn bis candidacy." "I'm not trying to frighten you. And red, "who first pleaded that excuse." "No nun siiHiiocted a nromntcr. The won't do It" "In fuvor of Dunmeado," suppleI didn't want to-- to come to you." The people, so Insistently told that they notly. "See here. Halg! If you havo any Halg seated himself on tbo table, tbo demanded the choice of the young re-"Greene," Murchell, mented Greene. commanded steadiness was leaving her. She thing Important to say, say It Other Thu reporters looked Inquiringly at homely, cadaverous features lighting former, begun to believe it A surprls- - "call Hasland thought she saw In IiIh lack of re- wise" will you? He's In up in a sardonic grin. "Now the funny Ing number suddenly discovered that tbo room next to mine. That Is, If BejatorMurclielJ. sponse a hostile determination. "1 IlaJK leaned. ov.cjv IntqcmutlUB. men ls,.youBrenXutft-Vfbethe- r majl-Jillas havf.No rJchUo-flVik- tt thev "lind always been for Dmnneudo I'arratt jnd Sliejxud, tblnklt.uecc9- (Continued next week.) HIS RISE POWER Bobbi-Mcrr- J n. . ji.... pro-rle- w Par-moad- c. m fY- I . ThnvoTn V J?'' ' 1 1 .... J " "' 1 rnor HNB qaes-tlonlng- olL EIrtolt July 10, 1913. THE CITIZEN am now multlplIooTDy grafting or budding. A scion Is a portion cut from a plant to bo Inserted upon another (or thn same) plant, with tho Intention that It shall grow. Hxcept for herbaceous P.irc Seven HOME COURSE IN SCIENTIFIC INTENSIVE FARMING Conducted by FRANK S. MONTGOMERY, M.S., Instructor In Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator. 0 it grafting tho wood for scion should tie taken whllo In n donnant or resting condition. The tlmo usually considered best I after tho leaves have fallen, but before sorero freezing begins. Tho scions aro tied In bunches and burled In moist sand, whero they will not freeze and yet will be kept cold enough to prevent growth. Good results often follow cutting scions In the spring Just before 'or at tho time tho grafting Is to bo dono. If cleft grafting Is the style to bo employed this practice frequently gives good reiulbt, but spring cutting of scions for whip grafting Is not desirable. Tho stock Is tho plant or part of a plant upon which or Into which tho bud or scion Is Inserted, for best results In grafting It Is essential that tbe atock I o In an nctlvo condition. to largo trees when for any reason It becomes necessary to change tho variety. Hrnnclwi too largo to be worked by other methods can be cleft grafted. A branch one or ono and one-haInches In diameter Is severed with a saw, Care should be taken that the bark 1h not loosened from any portion of tho stub. Split tho exposed end with a brond thin chisel or grafting tool. Then with a wedgo or the wedgo shaped prong at the end of, the, grafting tool spread the cleft so that tho scions may bo Inserted. The scion should consist of a portion of the previous season's growth and ahould Ih lung enough to havo two or three buds. Tho lower end of the scion which U to bo Inserted Into tho cleft should be cut Into tbe shapo of a wedge, having the outer edgo thicker than tho other. In general It Is a good plan to cut tlw scion so that the lowest bud wilt come Just at tho top of this wedge, so that It will bo near tbe top of the stock. To mako this contact of the growing (tortious doubly certain tbe scion Is often set at a slight angle with tho stock Into which It Is Inserted. After the scions have been aet tho operation of cleft grafting Is completed by covering all cut surfaces with a lf Aw 0 COWPEAS SOWN IN CORN Many fields of corn aro now nearly roady to lay by, and tho moat Important ploco of work In connection with It all Is yet to como. Your crop of corn whether largo or sorry la removing a great deal of fortuity fom tho soil not only by tho crop Itself but by washing. Thcro ic a way to roplaco much of that is you go along so you can oontlnuo to raise good crop In rotation and not resort to tho wasteful method of turning land out to "root." Here Is the Way to Start In Get 3 iccks of cowpeas for every aero of corn you can treat this way, and drill them In tho balk 8 with a o grain drill If you have one or can rent It (nnd this U a machine that every farmer should have). If a drill cannot bo obtained bow them broadcast and rlow them In with 11 or 14 tooth cultlator. Don't Uao a doublo shovel. Get one of tha others If you havo nono already. I ono-hors- AGRICULTURE FIFTEENTH ARTICLE. THE PROPAGATION OF PLANTS. By L C. rtio CORBBTT, Horticulturist. B of Plant Industry, United States Department ol Afrlculturs. Cleft grafting Is particularly adapted addition to using ttio natural means of reproduction of planta by seeds, liulhM, etc.. mnn hna developed soveral artificial ways, of which ttio principal are cuttings, layering, grafting and budding. A cutting la n detnched (tortton of n plant Inserted In noil or In water for the purpose of producing n now plant. a method of propngatlon li consider-mos- t Important. The most common form of hardwood cutting consists of a atrnlglit portion of n ahoot or cono nearly uniform In site throughout nnd containing two or more bud. At the lower end It Is usually cut off Just a bud, lecnuso roots develop moat readily from tlio Joint. At the top It ts usually rut off nomo dlstanco atore a the highest bud. A heol cutting of the lower portion of a branch, containing two or more buds, cut off in such a manner at to carry with It a small portion of that branch forming the so called "heel." A mallot cutting Is produced by severing tho parent branch above nnd below n shoot, so as to leave a section of It on ttio base of the cutting. The principal adrantago IN tocjd from tho peas and the rest of tho peas can be plowed under and bo sown la tlmo to get a good start for winter. This ryo plowed under next May will Insuro you about CO per cent largor corn crop than you had this; year. If you cut and shock tho corn tho hogs may bother-thshocks some but they will cat poaa mostly, and ryo cau bo put in as before. If you strip and top your corn, or leavo tho wholo stalks stand and snap tho cars only, tho hogs may go In beforo you gather tho corn for they will bother It but llttlo If the Jiorn stands up well so long as tho peas hold out, Thoeo can be turned under and ryo Down It tbo stalks tiro cut and then cut up with disk barow set straight so tho stalks will ro STRAWBERRY EASY TO GROW No Fruit Grown That Will Adapt to Such Diversity of Sella and Conditions. lf COMBAT DISEASE AND PESTS' Spraying Is Necessary to Profltsbe, Growth of Either Fruit or Gar. dsn Truck Crops. (tty F. L BTKVKN8.) The loss Incurred from plant diseases ts often underestimated by the farmer; passes unrecognltod, or ts regarded as natural and Inevitable. not disturb drill or harrow. Crimson Clover to-lo- con-lat- rhoto by Lens lalanit agricultural oiparl-me- dwarf DAMTU.TT station. rxun unuwx ost quotes STOCK. In the use of heel aud mallet cutting Ilea in the greater certainty of developing roots. The principal drawback ta that only one cutting can be made from each lateral branch. When It Is desired to make tho largest number of cuttings from a limited supply of stock, cuttings are made containing but oue bud each. Such cuttings are commonly started undor glass with bottom heat either In greenhouse or hotbed. Cuttlnga nro usually mado with two or more buds. Tho cuttings are made whllo the wood li dormant during the fall or early winter. As fast as mado they are tied In bundles of twcnty-flvor fifty (butts all one way) and burled bottom end up In a trench and covered tola depth of two or three Inches with hi or mellow soli. Cuttluga may also kept over winter In a cool cellar burled In sand, sawdust or moss. The following Hprlng cuttings aro sot about three Inches apart In a trench with only tho topmost bud or buds above tho surfucn. Tho soli Is then replaced In tho trench and thoroughly packed. In planting, the cuttlnga should be cxosod to light nnd air as little oh possible. After being planted tho cutting should develop root and put forth leaves, nnd by tho next full or spring It should bo ready to put out Herbaceous or soft wood cuttlnga axe exemplified In tho "slips'" used to Increase the numbers of houso plants. This tnolhod of propagation can bo on) ployed in tho winter tlmo under glass. Herbaceous cutting) may bo mado from ttio leaf or stem. Leaf cuttings aro commonly employed In multiplying plants having thick, fleshy loaves containing a largo quantity of plant food either In tho body of tho leaf or Its larger ribs. As a general rulo, In preparing slips tho leaf area should bo reduced to a minimum In order to lessen evaporation. Usually an Inch of brokon stono or coarse gravel overlaid with ono and f to three Inches of saud will be found ample fur all soft wood cuttlnga. Bbort cuttings of tho roots may bo used In tho propagation of many plants, spoclally those which show a naturul tendency to sucker. A layer Is a branch ho placed In contact with the earth as to Induce It to throw out roots nnd shoots. Layering frequently proves a sutNfactory method with woody plants which do not readily take root from cuttings. All the common iiomnceoti fruits, tbe stone fruits and tho citrus fruits ono-lial- layer of grafting was. Whip grafting Is almost universally used In root grafting. It has the of Ixtlng well adapted to small plants only one or two years of age, and It can Im done Indoors during the comparative leisure of winter. Tho graft Is made by cutting tho stock off diagonally one long smooth Lcut with a sharp knife, leaving about s of an Inch of cut surface. of tho Plaro the knife nbout distance from the eud of tho cut sur-- ' face at right angles to tbe cut and split the stuck In tbe direction of its long axis. Cut tho lower end of the scion In like manner, and when the two parts are forced together tho cut surfaces will fit neatly together, and one will nearly cover the other If acton and stock are of tho an ma size. A dlf--1 forence may be disregarded unless It be too great. After the scion and atock have Ihhmi locked together they should be wrapped with live or six turns of waxed cotton to bold tho parts firmly together. It Is In root grafting that tho whip graft tlnds Its distinctive field. Tbe roots tiro dug and the scions are cut In tho fall and stored. Tho work of grafting may Im dono during the winter months. When tbe operation has been performed tbe grafts are packed away In moss, sawdust or saud In a cool collar to remain until spring. In ordinary propngatlon by means of whip grafts the scion Is cut with about three buds, and the stock ts nearly as long as tho sclou. Tho graft Is so planted as to bring the union of atock and scion not very far below tbe surface of tho ground. Uut whero tbe trees are required to be especially hardy In order to stand severe winters and the roots used are not known to , bo so hardy as the plants from which tho scions have been cut a different plan Is adopted. The scions are cut much longer, aud tho roots may1 bo cut shorter, and the graft Is planted so deep ns to cause roots to Issue from tho lower eud of tho scion. When tak- en up to bo net In tho orchard the orig inal root may be removed entirely. lluddlug I oue of the most economical forms of urtltlclal reproduction, aud each year witnesses Its moro gen-orthree-fourthone-thirI I Quito a number of farmers aro beginning to sow crlmcon clover In corn. showed you how eaclly ou can a: This should bo dono about August 1. ( . for ono In last week's paper. It should bo sown by hand In each If you havo a one horso corn drill It row about IS to 20 pounds per acre will bo won to put In tho pooa and covered with a 14 tooth cultivawith It going onco In a row. tor or small harrow. It will pay ou tho best kind to This crop baa tho advantago of liv- ing through tho winter to protect fertilize those peas too. If you plowj cd undor clovor or had cowpoas in tho tho ground and can bo plowed undsr ground last year got 16 per cent nild In the spring for corn or cowpeas, t.r phosphato fcrtHlrcr, and don't accept coy beans. It is a great soil renew-c- r anything elso for It Is tho cheapest but has not grown with best sucand boat. If you bad corn on tho cess In thl3 locality as yet ground lost year It Is low In humus ado mixed fertilizer Sew Rye In September Git a high something Ilka for ground It for any reason you havo not j raising corn every year becomes very town cowpeas or crimson clover In aoriciont in nitrogen. tho corn don't fall to sow ryo in tho standing corn oarly in SeptemWhat to Oo with the Crop 'Along about the tlmo the corn la ber. Either put in with ono honx getting rtpo tho peas will bo begin- grain drill or sow broadcast and cover ning to ripen a fow pods too and the with S chovel or 14 tooth cultivator. vlnea will bo full of green peas and Ryo sown thus oarly will furnish a blosioms. If you put your corn jn largo amount of pasture In lato fall tbo silo tho peas will havo the right and spring and give a good amount of of way and will keep on growing green ctuff to plow under tor cow- rapidly till you turn the hogs In which peas or soy beans It It has not been should bo as soon as any consider- pastured too short. Or It you seed able number of peaa begin to ripen. down to grass, It will protect the If thla Is dono any time before Oct- young grass and make a good crop ober tho hogs tan get a fine month's tot harvest. I The small fruits, comprising the strawberry, raspberry, blackberry, currant and gooseberry, play a very Important part In tbe economy ot the houaehold, Inasmuch as they come at a time when there la a scarcity ot other fruits and ottentlmea ot vegetables as well. 80 It Is very Important that every farmer especially should sot apart a plat ot ground sufficiently large to be capable ot producing all the amall fruits that the family can possibly consume during the year. The sire of the plat will depend somewhat upon the alxo of the family. There Is probably no fruit grown that will adapt Itself to such a diversity of soils and conditions aa the strawberry. For that reason It can be grown by practically everyone. In nearly every portion ot the United States, who haa a few square rods of good soil which can be devoted to that purpose Tho soil for strawberries should be a deep rich loam, capable ot holding much moisture. Whether It be clay or sand. It should be made deep and rich by the application ot a heavy dreaalng of manure, well rotted It possible, and plowed under to a depth of eight or ten Inches. LARGEST OF OFFICIAL FLAGS sonry inclosing the hollow square. In the middle ot thla hangs the great flag reaching nearly the height and width Mammoth Banner Hangs In tha Mid-dl- s of It. It la solitary and alono, with but of tha Post Offlcs Building tho masonry as a background. It Is at Washington. Impressive ao hung and people come to see It, and tbo Idle passerby Is If patriotism were measured by tho far yarda of red, white and blue bunting often brought to attention and standi admiration. mado into tho form of the flag of tho In nation, tbo blggeat assignment of It THREE PERSONS PERISH. would be found In the post office building at Washington, for here hangs tho biggest official flag that was ever Lake Geneva, Wis. Geneva lak mado, although there are larger unof- claimed three victims when Erie Olson ficial flags. It alao waa made at tha and his ilator, Miss Emma Olson, and little flagshop on the aide street. The Charles Strand were drowned by the building which bouses the headquar- swamping ot a rowboat In which they ters of tho postal servlceand keeps were having a pleasure ride. Mlsi Its finger on the pulse ot all Undo Helen Hohrs, who also was In the boat Sam's malls, boasts this mammoth clung to an oar and was rescued by flag. It. D. Patton, who was fishing near by, The great building Is constructed and came to their aid. Miss Olson's nbout a hollow square at tho bottom ot home was at Stambaugh, Michigan, which Is the floor apace nnd Miss Rohrs's Is at Muncle, la whoro the local mall la handled. Abovo dl&u. this rlfloIhtpxnlMBjorla ot ma glass-rooted It the soil Is a heavy clay with a hard, tenacious subsoil, nothing will give better returns for the money Invested than to go over the entire plat with a aubsoll plow, following the breaking plow, thua loosening up the subsoil to a depth of 15 Inches. This plow will furnish a reservoir for the surplus water In the spring, which may be drawn on by the plants during a time of drouth which often cornea when the fruit la beginning to ripen and Just when an abundance of water la absolutely necessary In order to enable the fruit to develop properly and tbe plant to attain a good, vigorous growth. If the subsoil Is of a sandy or gravelly nature, the subsolllng will uot be necessary; In fact, on aueh land the crop Is often cut short because of the loosenes of the subsoil which allows tho surplus water to pass down out of reach ot tbe plant roota. Thla la one of the moat Important points to keep In mind. No plant should be transplanted that Is more than one year old. A plant that has borne fruit should never be used In a new bed. Select plants ot the previous year'a growth for transplanting. It set In the spring. Such planta may be told by the bright yellow color of the 00CT0RINQ WOUNDS IN TREES roota. ence between profit and loss on a Iglvon crop ta often traceable to the way In which the plant diseases are ( handled. In general, plant diseases I may be described aa Including all rots. molds, blights, mildews, rusts, smuts and spots of various kinds. Many ot these depreciate the value ot tho yield or cause Its loss during storage. Leaf spots, blights, etc., reduco the amount of green matter ot the leaf, and thereby reduce tho starch-makinpower ot tho leaf. The purpose ot the leaf la to produce starch, to nourish tho wood, twigs and fruit of following months and years. If the green portion ot tho leaf and Its power be destroyed future yields must suffer accordingly. Thorn am aarAral hunAraA aArtmia j and Injurious plant diseases. Of these many ean be prevented by proper treatment, although, ot course, there are many others for which no satisfactory treatment la known. Wherever fruit or truck crops are raised commercially we now find that spraying forma part of the care ot the crop Just as much as does tillage, pruning and fertilising. Spraying la a necessity to the profitable growth ot these planta. Many people objeot to the Idea of spraying, aaylng that their grandfathers could raise abundant good fruit without spraying. This mar be true, but we of today cannot do it. Diseases have Increased in number. Many have been Imported Into this country from foreign countries. Diseases which prevailed In only one or a few states now spread over the whole United States. Diseases whloh were formerly trifling In Injury have Increased to be very Injurious, so that tbo crop producer of today must face the fact that to raise profitable crops he must take atepa to prevent plant diseases. In many Instances an outlay of a few centa gives a return ot several dollars. Orchards entirely useless are frequently made productive by proper treatment. Every farmer should gain knowledge concerning the chief diseases ot his crops, and should equip himself to fight them. starch-producing Aa a matter ot fact plant diseases are 'exceedingly destructive, and the differ- NFPnPn Hill TURF. OF GRAPES ' Any Cut of More Than an Inch Should B. Covered With Paint to Pro-- icci ourrace. It does not take the experienced orchardlst long to detect faulty pruning In an orchard, even If done years before. "Tree butchery" ha calls It. A common fault la shown In the Illustration, says the Farmers' Mall and Breexe. The cut made at A leaves a stub that la too long. It cannot heal over aa the bark will die around It, leaving the heart wood exposed to de- - Working of Ground In Summer Essen tial to Secure Paying Crops Keep Out All Woods. The ground under the grape trellis bars ahould be mellow and free of grasa and weeds. Run the cultivator between the rows. Tie the canea to the trellta bars aa they advance In growth. When six Inches above the top bar lip off the end bud. This will throw the sap Into the grapes. They should be nipped back after having made the third leaf. Keep the ot coal ashea, freshly cut grass or rotted straw should be spread around the vlnea to keep the soli moist and cool. Thla mulch, when properly ap plied, la of advantage In the ripening of fruit. The grapes not only ripen better, but the berries are larger and ot superior flavor. If mildew appears on the leaves dust with sulphur. If the vines are carefully trained and all uaeleas shoots removed there will be little danger from mildew or from rot. Young vlnea should be trained to one cane and should be tied up. ground clean and mellow. A mulch Common Pruning Fault, cay and disease. The cause of many a dead or sickly tree could be traced Handy Implement for Orchards May to Just such a beginning. B represents a cut made In the right way. Be Mado Out of Steel Shovels The stub la short, wound small, and It With Sides Different. will soon heal over. Tbe cut at 0 Is When we started scraping our old too close and leajrea too large a wound. Any wound more than an apple trees we used a throo-aldescraper, but found It very slow, aa Inch In diameter should be covered the straight aides covered only a with an ordinary lead paint to prosmall surface on the round branches. tect the exposed surface until the new growth can callous over It. d use. Tho operation of budding ts simple nnd can be done with great speed by expert budders. Tbe work has usually to be done In July, August or early Beptouiber. Tho bud should bo taken from wood of the present season's growth. Since tho work of budding U done during the season of active growth the bud sticks ore prepared so that tbe petiole or stem of each leaf is loft attached to servo as a handlo to aid In pushing tho bud homo when Inserting It beneath tho bark of the stock. This Is what Is usually called a shield bud and ts cut so that a small portion of the woody tissue of tbe branch I removed with tho bud. Tho stock for budding should bo at least as thick as tho ordinary lead pencil. The height at which buds aro varies; tho nearer tho ground tbe hotter. When tho bud Is made a ligature la thou tightly drawn about, above and bolow the bud to hold It In place uu-ta union shall bo formed. liauds of ratlla altout eight or teu Inches long make a most convenient tying material. As soon as tho buds havo united with tho stock tho ligature should be cut In order to prevent girdling the stock. This done, the operation Is complete until tho following spring, whou all tho trees In which the buds havo "taken" should havo the top cut off Just above the bud. The ono objection to budding is that It causes an unsightly crook In tbe body of the tree unless the tree la planted deep In tbe orchard il SCRAPING OLD APPLE TREES "The LIFE of a wagon is what counts thats why I buy a Studebaker" "That's reasonable, isn't it ?" "A wagon that doesn't last is expensive no matter what price you pay for it," "Suppose you buy three wagons, one after Ihe other, and the three of them don't last as long as one Studebaker which is the best bargain?" "1 didn't find this out myself. I heard my grandfather say it a good many years ago. He said he had proved that it paid to buy a Studebaker. I followed his advice to my own satisfaction." "A wagon can't have life in it unless it has the material and work and finish in it. The Studebaker people have been making vehicles for sixty years. They ought to know how to make wagons right and they do. They havo the reputation because they've produced the goods. They don't put the) name Studebaker on until the) wagon's tigU, and when you sea the name Studebaker on vehiclo of any kind it is your insurance of quality." "That's why I buy a Studebaker. I trust a Studebaker wagon because 1 trust the people that mako them. It's good busiuess." "A Studebaker promise is always made good." See our DtaUt et wrilt ut. MAKING LIME-SULPHU- R WASH "B ftrVlp teneM an to nmwv' Liquid for Dormant Spray May Be Made by Diluting Qallon of Poison With Water. (Hy STUDEBAKER NEW YOBK MINNEAroUS CHICAGO South Bend, Ind. KANSAS CITY DENVIK DALLAS fOETLAND, ORE. SALT LAKS CITY SAN FBANCISCO T. U WABIUlimN. Sntomolosisi. University Farm. Ht. Paul. Minn.) wash A concentrated for uae aa a dormant spray may be Homemade Tree 8eraper. made by diluting one gallon ot consays a writer In tho Rural New York centrated with ten galer. 1 made scrapers out or steel lons of water. The concentrated shovels with all aides different, as Is put on the market by many shown In tho cut, sharpened to a Insecticide firms, or may be made at knife edge, but not too sharp. home In accordance with the following formula: Sulphur, 80 poundef best stone lime, 40 pounds; water, 60 Treating Injured Jroes. Always tend to Injured treea Im gallons. Furthor Information on the mediately on dlecoverlng the trouble. preparation and use ot tbe wash may be found In bulletin limbs back to solid Cut wood and temporarily bind up split 1Z1 ot the Agricultural Kxperlmeat crotches. In permanently mending station. University Farm, St. PauL split treea place a long bolt directly through the lnjurod1 portions and Fruit for Horns Use. screw up tight. Never run Iron bands When fruit ta cheap and plentiful around tbe limbs to hold parted wood In the market Its value for home uae together. la not by any means lessened. lime-sulphltmo-sulpblime-sulphHme-aul-phstorm-broke- Page Eight. THE CITIZEN. July lo, 1913. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else He 1 What'd Louisville Have to Pay VERY TELLING FARMER HrtiifMMM piMliiH sot lor aatUeatiea, nku 11 slfte la fill ky ( te4 fa. tt tttei. Witt Ire tra--t CONVERSATION IN WHICH A TAX FEARING IS CONVINCED THAT BY INVESTING ONE DOLLAR HE GAINS TEN. to pay you somewhere between $7,-00- 0 WE WILL CONDUCT an instructive exhibition of oil kinds of roofing at the Berea Fair grounds during the Fair. slaialy. As tho cattlo buyer climbed out of If you have a leaky roof come and For Superintendent of Schools of talk it over with us at the Fair or any JACKSON COUNTY Jackson County ' MILUUKII other time. You will find us in Herea 1 am a candidate for Superintendent any Saturday afternoon ready to help Mildred, July 4. There was a of Schools of Jackson County, subject at tho Flat Lick Kails today. you to secure a good satisfactory roof to the action of the Republican voat a reasonable price. ters at the State Primary, Aug. 2nd, Undo BIlllo Hamilton of Livingston Is for a visit with 1813. Your support Is earnestly sollct-e- d In this community friendo and relatives. A. E. Radcr and will bo duly appreciated. has returned from Louisville where ho Respectfully, has been working. John Mooro Ir. H. P. Mlnter. very low with lung trouble. Janvs Assessor of Jackson County F. Hamilton, candidate for Assessor, HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager Win. We aro authorized to announce was In this vicinity, Friday. Tinshop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. Phone 7 or 187 Dunlgan made a business trip to L'nst James Hamilton of Tyner as a candiAssessor of Jackson County, Bernstadt, Friday. There will be an date for eubject to the action of the Republiassociation of tho Baptists at Flat can Party at tho coming primary Lick, beginning on Friday before tec to be held on the 2nd day of August first Saturday in September. The PANAMA-PACIFI- C INTERNATIONAL EXPOSITION, SAN FRANCISCO, 1915 1913. Livingston Lumber Co. Is buying Ir.gs BY INTERURBAN pine, poplar, of all kinds, such as white cak, chestnut, etc., on tho TO THE VOTERS OF JACKSON Laurel Fork Creek. H. C. Nantz had COUNTY AUTOMOBILE AND ELECTRIC CAR a fine route killed by lightning last CRASH AT A CROSSING week. Mrs. Mary Hays of Berea la To the Vetors U Jackson County: NEAR TOLEDO, I am a candidate for High Sheriff of visiting friends and relatives in this Jackson County, Ky., beforo the Re- vicinity for a few days. The elecpublican Primary, August 2, 1913. : tion is growing as wnrm as tbc At Matzlnger't Crossing, or "Dead have hesitated for months, wheth-- r ' weather In this community. Sherman Man's Crossing" Two Dead, I could niford to leave my business f t Smith's baby died of whooping couh Three Injured. homo and run this race or cot. Rut and heart trouble last Saturday night. tho strongest solicitations from all The bereaved parents have our heartKealrrn Ncwupaptr t'nlon Newa Srlff, parts of tiio County nnd from my felt sympathy. Toledo, O. Two alstera wore killed, many friends, in whom I havo unanother fatally Injured and two )oung ISAAO say that bounded confidence and who men, one a brother ot (he women and Isaacs, July 4. Wo are having plen tho other a cousin, were fatally hurt I will bo the next sheriff if I permit ty of rain at present. A storm on when a Detroit, Monroe & Toledo my nanio to go beforo the people In Wednesday evening Injured corn car struck their automobile said Primary, has Induced me to in-- , considerably. Berry Baker had a flno at Mutzlngrr'a crossing, several miles ter tho race. horse Wiled by lightning, Wedne;- cast of tho city. According to It Is truo that I havo almost hid- day. Mrs. Mary Mcintosh, who hai to the arcldent, tho automobile den myself from my relatives anil !been sick was running nbout 20 miles an hour, for some time, is siowiy last few years !n improving friend3 for the which struck It was Tho little daughter of Mr. i The Interurban the stavo and tl9 woods, but such and Mrs. Berry Little died, Sunday. Mat-- ' i running about 30 miles uu hour. Panama-raclOCcpjrliht. till, tr Interna tlonal Etrotltlon. zingcr'a crosalng. whero the accident has been my wont. I am not ashamed We extend our sympathy to Mr. and designed by Messrs. McKlm, Mead ana ot great central court, Stars, to look every man square In the face Mrs. Little. George Riley, who SECTION of thecourt, approximately tho Courtfeet, the Sun and tho main rectangle of exposition buildings from occurred. Is known as "Dead Man's 700x300 will divide This has Crossing" among and say that 1 have made an honest been cick for some time, is north to south. Upon the east ot the court figures elephants, camcli. Arab warriors symbolical ot tho Orient railroad tracks nre auto drivers. The ud betobscured from the living out of It, even In my old blue ter. Mrs. Annlo will surmount a huge arch, the Arch of the Rising Sun. larger than tho Arc do Trlomphe; upon the west of the Brewer and Mlrs overalls down Uw river on rafts. court the story of the setting sun will be depicted; surmounting the arch upon tho west prairie schooners and fig i stone road by a large barn on one Martha Brewer aro visiting tho.r side and a house on another. Ionhr. ures of pioneers who pushed across the western plains will be shown Tho Hays' family have never osV-e- d uncle, ' Ike Brewer, of Long Branch. with his cousins, was running caat. public office In Jackson Counfor Ho ran up straight to tho track when 0. C. Purkey of Shelbyvllle, vblted ty, although they pay as large a tax the fast approaching interurban crashfriends nnd relatives at this pla.-.-- Farmers DOUIILKLICK In this part aro about as any family in the County. Why recently Ho sold ed Into the aulo. The two girls who his farm nearAnn-vlll- e Doublellck, Juno 30. The crops ure thru with their corn and the prospect 2 not give me tho Sheriff's office one were killed and their sister were to Lloyd Begley. Mr. and Mrs. .looking very prosperous since the u-) for good crops Is rcther flattering. the rear neat of Ihn term? Arch Baldwin visited Mr. and Mrs. H. rent rain. Tannnn Ktmrkn mmllflntn nnt. ... imlni? lmrvMii.1 Mrw II r- senger machine. The big electric car bat of a It Is further true that I was not C. Davis. Sunday. J. tt Mullins on lfor Ja!,or took dInner wlth Perry M,.. Uo Fu,)en 0MaJor uK,d 0, XnhvrtuU. THE ftt Is struck this part of the machine, hurlraised "with a silver spoon In my has typhoidMica Mattio Denham - Coilum last Thursday eupllkt in ing tho back of the machine far Into begun. is. Juno 22. Her remains wer laid mouth," I was raised on a small ahap. In Ited at Mr. Mullin's, Tuesday. j Monday, tho field where the bodies of the two with J. H. Thomas as teach- - 'to rest tho 23rd with funeral Gray Hawk, this County, and farm In thait cups th girls were found. The two men occuer. Canada Sparks who has been vices at Union church, the place rf crtat am yet on a farm. I expect to live pied the front seat, la an endtgrca of Tyner, July fe. Corn croio aro (visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. her membership, by Revs. Raituy and dio on a farm, and when you gineer on the Pore Mnniuetto railauction which looking fine. We had a cloud burst on ( Win. Sparks, has returned to Cln- - sad Hale. She leavee a devoted hub elect me Sheriff you will then have, road, while James Delancy Is a brako-maparmita it to elected a farmer's boy. My aged the heart waters of our creek, Wed- - , clnnatl, O. The Misses Pollle nnd band and four children to mourn l.cr on the terminal road. valk on glaaa J! father, Richard Hays (Tho people call nesday, doing considerable damage Mggl McColluin visited their slater, 'loss J. II. Isaacs cf Egypt, Jackson and other mooth him Uuclo Dick), still lives on the to land and crops. J, II. Jones has Mrs, Ruthford Callahan, a week ago, County, and Miss Nannie Cralt of TERRIBLE LOSSES SUFFERED Thta gone to Colorado Springs for a six Wednesday. Ivrue, Laurel County, were married farm. " am cuplika t he tho home of J. W. Anderson, Suit I am now in tho fight to win, and months stay for his health, as at Dy Bulgaria and Servians; Fights tht KRIIIIV KNOII depraaalona I havo tho most profound hopo of has suflered a physical breakdown. maka It readHardest of War. Kirby Knob, July 7. Nola Clem- - j tay. Juno 29th, at 10 o'clock and ltl ily poaalbla this victory, that la almost in sight, Owing to a shortago In harvest hamu mnn ,hn t.na w.. in c,,,,.. .i.,. Immediately for. tho home of the for tha fly to St. Petersburg The Rech assess nan ot uooue-that the great common people of Jack- Mre. At let la Mooro cut a good crop o: is still uuito poorly. It is thought tho ! tnuegroom.-ueor- Ko pick up all that pourparlers arc passing betwiiite son County must roll. Your support vheat for her husband with a 1. 11. water ot homo doesn't agrte wlJi Tillo and .Miss May Hversoie or Ami mannar of ' Greece, Hervla, Montenegro nnd leflfr . C. Harvester. Saturday and Sunday her and sho Is staying with Dr. Is solicited. ditaatta from and vlllo were quietly married last mania with the object of forming a are regular church days at Flat I.bjt. Mrs. Settle of Sand Gap. Tho Misses Yours sincerely, II. D. Peters of Island City tha many decaying aubttancaa new quadruple nlllance. Humors are over which It paiaea. Whooping cough is raging in tills Sarah Jones and Katie Howard of lie. wont t Louisville Inst week to lm J. F. Hays, Olin, Ky. persistent that Turkey threatens war e However, tha fly carriae vicinity. Engeno Glpson and family performed. A report Is unless Ilulgarla evacuates Itodosto and ra Bpent last week with Mr. 3oin iBn operation on other parta of Ita body. TO THE VOTERS OF havo returned from Louisville. A. L ciemmons and family. Mr. and Miv. that eno ia gctllnS nl"B nicely. tho coast of Marmora, After ten days Ita wlnga and halra that cover It Rader 1 home again. John Mooro is jj n Williams visited relatlvca nt Four mombers wore received Into of fighting, more severe nnd deadly In are frequently laden with germs. CLAY, JACKSON, AND Tha germa of typhoid fever In very poor health. Tho young jmjo- - Dreyfus. Saturday night character than anything In the last At"is church and baptized Sunday I y and Sunday are niven off in great numbers OWSLEY COUNTIES jiio unjuyeu a picnic ai mo tans uic Mrs. Wm. .Innon Ilalkan War, a llttlo light beings to ..,. Mr..vf., Ul"v. fcuwaru uauuaru. .mibs kuui air- of in the diachargea of patienta. break upon tho hitherto obscure oper. Uh. R. D. Reynolds children iiavo fow days with friends and relatUca folium of Levi will be a visitor hero Flies often feed on thla material. atlons. In the first place, tho Servians I tako pleasure. In announcing to been vtry sick with fever but. nro MfW"-"- f Their feet and bodiea become at thla placo last week. A little son for thrco or four weckB- have lost more men than In the whole you that I am n candidate for Re- better. J. T. Moonu Is homo from smeared with germa. The insect Kvcrctt Jones, J. II. and Godfrey ' previous Mr. and Mro. John Powell la Eer. campaign, and semlolllclal carriea tham Into tha dining presentative of this the "1st LegislaIllinois on a visit. louly iiiCorn crops aro looking flno Uaaca nnd tho Mlsws Murtha Smith statements Issued at llelgrade have room and depoaita them on the tive District of Kentucky subject tJ annvii.i.i: tho appearance of an Intention to pro- In this section but tho oat crop la Nannlo Craft, Llzzlo uiid Lydla Isitcs bread that some one la about to tho action of tin Republican prliuaiy paro the public for news of a disaster. Annv.lle, July 4 Tho MIbscs Ma'Io qulto poor. Ulacltberrleu aro plentiwero gladly and hospitably enfrtai.i-c- d eat or washes them off in the to bo held August 2, 1913. fighting, with fluctuating milk Into which it may fall. Muysklns and Ruth Ucho, teachers ct ful and peoplo have begun canning. by iricnds and relatives ut this , Desperate I was born iu Owsley County In IS!).?, Annvlllt Institute, havo gouo away The germa of tuberculosis are fortunes, Is proceeding along the. Var-da- r A baby boy arrived at tho home of placo Saturday night and Sunday. given olf In large numbers In the and Uregallnltzn rivers. Impor- then one year later my- father moved cn their vacation, The picnic of tho Mr. aputum of patienta. and Mrs. John Powell Juno 23rd. Mr. and Mrs. Clay Griffith of South Fllea gain I tant news has been received of tho to Clay County where we resided C 21Ui was qulto a curcoss. There mud Fork attended church at Muccdoul;, acceta to thla sputum and may Horn to Mrs. Nelllo Plenum Juno llulgarlnn Invasion of Service through years, when In 1891, wo moved to a very largo crowd; nearly all the leave it loaded with the germs Sunday. Quito a crowd of young fo.lk 23rd, a boy. llclogrndecliyk, nbout 45 miles northJackson County where wo havo of consumption. tandldtifis wero prccent. John Vom from this part attended singing school east of Nlflh, Servla's most Important Dysentery and infantile diarESTILL COUNTY cd ever slnco. and Harry Fox havo gone to Hamilat Anglln, Sunday. Tho new rcliojl fortified town. No indication Is given rhea are carried in the aame I.OCDhT IIUANCII Have had moro than a fair bharc ton, O., to work. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. of tho strength of the Hulgarlan colliouso near this place Is nearlug comway. Disease bearing ia by no Locust Urunch, July 4. Wo havd of tho hardships of this life tndi'nvor-ln- g A. Worthlngton aro attending a conumn at this point, but the llulgarlaut means limited to the Intestinal pletion. Mrs, KUza McColluiu vl.ihed had Bomo good rains recently and germ disease, however. claim to have defeated tho Servians It ia to educate myself under the ad. vention In Tonnossce. Mrs. lorry lelatlvcu at Island City, Thursday. looking fine. Rev. Luns-for- d blindaald that ophthalmia or nnd captured live guns nnd a quniitlty verelty of being i oorj but despite- my Vork'o flno saddling maro died last crtia aro ness, smallpox and other of the of other war material, and, by tho ocfilled his regular appointment poverty havo tcqulred and added Monday Wilson Lowls, cur nuw BLUEGRASS FARM AT PUBLIC known communicable disbetter cupation of the passes, to havo opened sufficiently to my forum of knowlha3 gonu to Cincinnati, O., on hero at tho Reaver I'ond church last ease have been traced to the tho rond to Nlili, Thero Is heavy lightSALE Our school edge to bo Teacher of Common business. Lloyd Begley has moved to Saturday aud Sunday. fly. Where actual laboratory ing also between the Servians and Unproof does not exist circumyears; Census Knumerator the placo vacated by John 11. Pen- will begin sonio time In July with Schools 8 itarians to tho south ot Istlp. About On Saturday July 2Cth, 1913, 1 will stantial evidence ia very atrong. Annlo Wagers ot Station Camp In 1910; successful applicant to tho nington. Frank Dusc, traveling sales- Miss 200,000 men arc engaged nnd the losses One investigator estimated the sell 'about 100 ncres bluegrusa land, Military Academy; Member of the man for a coffoo house, is calling on as teacher. Thrco of Clabo Snillh'a on both sides nppear to bo terrible. number of germa on a aingle cn tho promises, 3 imI1h couth Ilulgarla's Btrategy appears to bo to Kentucky Educational Association; at tho morchants here. Tho MUsoa Mut-tl- o daughters of Richmond visited their of fly, and his atudlea led him to l"alnt Lick, In Garrard County, place the figurea at 6,600,000. hold tho Greeks In check, probably present employed as Principal, Isnnd Poarl Medlock and Molllo auut, Mrs. Mollis Illckuell, last week Known ua tho Pattorcon place, plenty with comparatively Hinnll forces, while Mlsa L'ttlo Cox and Miss May Olilf land City Graded School. Johnnon, OUlo Medlock, Geo. ReluhiT, of water, good fences, orchard, etc she denls with Hervla. This assump If nominated and elected, nnd I ex- Morgan and Clark Kvorsolo vUlt.J (let vldlted Trusslo Azblll, Saturday For particulars wrlto W. F. Champ, tion, If correct, would explain tho vicpect to bo, I will do everything in my Mltu Llzzlo Ingram, and had qulto a and Sunday. Wo aro having the hi-torious advance of the Greek army. Executor, Lancaster, Ky. Tho fomalo heart, as far as my weather of tho season. power for the best Interests of Uils pleasant time. Mr. and Mrs. A. Pow- twt goes, Is just llko a new India vlsltfiig Stato and especially this District. ell aftr OWSLEY COUNTY friends Hnd There aro ladles who may be called rubber shoo you may pull and pull 'I shall as regards legislation dis- relatives in Ucrca lAd Irvine, havo men's women, being welcomed entire- at It till It stretches out a yard long, One of the nower motorcycles has t'ONKI.IMl favor all unnecessary appropriations returned homo. Kd Strong hus gono Conkllng, July i. Everybody Is en- ly by ull tho gentlemen, and cut or und then let go, und It will fly right! a slnglo seat which will carry two slighted which Increase testation; I favor an to Hamilton and Cincinnati, joying eating nlco apples and pi mi in. Makepeaceby all their wives. William back to its old shape. Judge Hallbur- riders side by stda. Thackeray, pl-ntc 0. amendment to tho Dog Law, exempt- ANNOUNCEMENTS log one dog frou taxation for each For Representative family; I approvo of statu aid for We arc authorized to announce 1). tho construction and nialntenanco G. Wood of Jackwn County as a can- of Public Roads and shall stand for didate for Rcpnssantatlvo of tho 71st tho repeal of tho present Road Law Legislative District, comprising the as enacted by tho General Assembly Counties of Clajr, Jackson and Owsat Its last session; nnd 1 nm certainley, subject to the action of the Re- ly a friend of tho Public Schools, publican Primary, Aug. 2nd, 1913. standardizing them to meet the demands of parcnU, teachers and chilFor Representative We aro authorized to nnnounco tho dren. Earnestly soliciting your suppoi, candidacy of H. Clay Baldwin of Hatha, Jackson County, Ky., forRcpre-centatlv- e hoping to meet each of you face tc of the 71st Legislative Dis- faco before tho election, and thanktrict, composed of Clay, Jackson and ing you in advunco for anything you Owsley Counties, subject to the ac- may say or do for me. I remain Sincerely your friend, tion of all voters at tho Ropubllcan D. O. WOOD. Primary to be held Aug. 2nd, 1913. j jtho llvcryagon and began to scrape and $10,000." "Whcre'd that $10,000 tho Stato tho mud frotn his cont, someone sugwould glvo us como from?" gostcd, "Found that road kinder "That'o exactly tho point I was muddy In spots, didn't you 7" making when I asked why you didn't "Muddy In spots," growled tho man, get the rrst of tho Stato to help "never saw woreo anywhere. Why you build your roads. Stop nnd thin don't you folks get busy and build how many big business houses, corporations, and railroads wu4ld havo to real roads?" help you with their enormous fundi. "Taxes aro high enough now." "Make Uao rest of tho stato help Tho thing that gctc mo Is that you folks aro willing to go on pulling thru you." tho mud, when for every dollar you d "What do you mean?" "I mean that you people ought to put In tho way of taxes, the towns anC be busy night and day trying to get big cities would havo to glvo you your Representative and your State from six to nlno. State Aid looks to Senator to fight for a law so you mo llko a snap for you pepolo that might levy a tax of flvo cents on tho havo roads to build and no money tc hundred dollars and get Stato Aid for build them with. There arc only fo if countlco In Kentucky that'd havo to road building In every county In Kentucky. I mean that a lot of countlis pay In moro money than they'd tarfe llko yours aro unwilling to put up a out! of tho fund." "Say, It we were to get that hind llttlo money to get a much larger of a Uw passed and put up $1,0hi, amount for road making." "But taxes aro high enough now." what'd Louisville have to pay toward "I understand," continued the rattli road building?" "Let mo see, I believe man, "but If by a tax of five cents on tho hundred dollars you could raise baa an assessed value of about Flvo cents on - tho hundred, Say, what Is tho assessed value of makes $100,000; nnd Louisville hasn t this county, anyhow?" I a ratio of road to build. Your tax $2,000,000 "Somewhere about would be $1,000 and you have no end fhould say." "Well," continued the man, "five of roads to build. I don't fceo for tin cents on that would give you about life of mo where you ieople stand to $1,000 for your roads. Under a Stiti loso. You put In $1 and get back for, Aid law that would force tho State I your own uao from $C to $10." I "See Us at the Fair" If you are in the market for any kind of roofing this fall it will pay you to come and sec us. We will have on the grounds nbout ioo different samples of all kinds of roofing and conduct a special Low Price Sale for 3 days only We also give you free instructions to apply your own roof. Berea School of Roofing J I . o y I flv-.t- J ser-tyn- n n I aur-fact- a. i rr we-?!.- dit-aaa- i - mei-cha- 1- -2