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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 17, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913071701_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 17, 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'I?ES IDENT I I3EUEA COMP BERXA PUBLISHING CO. IINCOBTOIIATKI)) WM. & FKOST, Editor-livChRUTH McFALL, Offi. EJlr DEAN SLACtX, ClrtyUllo. MM(r tntrrd 1 (W foM ofK at Hern, A'y., tmrmi I3EHEA COLLEGE KY S OFF I CE fm Devoted to ttie Interests of tlie copy. BEITOA. 'The Citizen Affo-cuatetin Knowledge way to keep up with ii fvwti uul the knowledge It to read a newspafter. acfera (e4 People Om Dollar a year. No. 3 Vol XV. Fire ceaU MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JULY 17, 1913 Farmers' Chautauqua Movement So much good haii been realized the discussion of timely topics one of from the big Chautauqua of the which Is the need of tho public school. country that tho farmers ofi Wnrrcn The issuing of county bonds for the County hnvc taken up the Idea and promotion of the schools Is being strongly advocated and the Warren are meeting with splendid success. The first day was Riven over to the County officials are taking such steps discussion of the country church, Mr. ulong this lino as to nrousc the edW. J. Craig pointed out that every ucators in practically every county rural pastor In Warren County live in the State. The action of other in Howling Green and declared that counties in this direction will depend what the country needs is pastors thru upon the success of the movement in the week as well as on Sunday. Rev. Warren, and it is to be hoped that R. 11. McCnatln is convinced that the enough encouragement comes from rural districts arc suffering from the other sections In the state to insure large number of churches existing its success where being tried. This unique Farmers' Chautauqua each one contending with the other instead of promoting its own in- the first of its kind In Kentucky, is to continue for Rcveral days and the terests and training the coming to be conscientious tillers of question of good roads, physical and P.Lc soil. J. W. Totter, a banker, look- moral hygiene, water works for the ing at the question from a financial farm, scientific veterinary services, standpoint, attributes tho decline of nnd the study and practice of 'home rural Christianity to the very meager economics arc yet to be .discussed. salaries paid, white still another ex- Warren County, in establishing a plan plains that dcnomlnationalism is the for bringing the most practical things real root of the evil and pleads for home to the farmer in a very practical the training of more farm mission- way, is netting n splendid example aries and fewer for the foreign field. which is worthy of licing followed by Other days arc being devoted to every county In the State. SEE OUR NEW DRESS HARRY H. SELDOMRIDGE The Country Sunday School Who of us does not remember some happy hours which we have spent as children in a country Sunday School ? The crowd may not be very large, but we have the same Bible that is used where thousands gathered. The singing may not be first class, but we have the same blessed hymns that are sung by great choruses and happy angels. The teacher may not be the wisest man or woman, but every child's heart helps out toward the learning of the great lessons of goodness, trust and love. The country Sunday School always pays. It opens the eyes and hearts of little children. It brings the young people together in an improving way, and blesses the old folks who come to help or look on. The district that has a Sunday School has far larger prospects for its boys and girls than one which has not. If there is any question about a Sunday School in your neighborhood, be one to say "yes." Attend it, invite your neighbors and your neighbors' children, buy a song book, sing, teach or do anything you are asked to do. And if nobody asks you to be an officer then help the people who are officers no matter how poorly they attend to the work. We owe it to all the children and the young folks to have a Sunday School this summer in our district. UNITED STATES HEWS IH OUR OWN STATE Through the kindness nnd generosity of Mr. Jno. A. R. Rogers, one of llerea's Trustees, nnd son of the first Principal, the Printing Oflicc is supplied with a new nnd lnrgcr Linotype Machine. It Is really a marvel of mechanical Ingenuity and we Invite our subscribers to stop in and fee it. Mr. Rogers himself is the inventor of its chief parts. We arc sure everybody will appreciate its splendid work as shown In this Issue of the paper. So we offer you the best of good reading in the best of good type. TREASURER OSBORNE Something Good in Congress Senator Burton of Ohio is a republican. He is the man who nominated Taft for President, and naturally he is in favor of a high tariff. But in the tariff revision which the democrats are working at in Congress, Senator Burton has not sulked or thrown stones. He has taken 'hold with the democrats, who of course are in the majority. He has served on the committee and helped them toward making the tariff better. He knows more than almost any man in the Senate about the great business interests that are affected. He has proposed improvements in the democratic tariff bill, asking that some things be made higher and other things lower, or put on the free list, and given his reasons. And the democrats have been willing to take his suggestions when they were good ones in spite of the fact that they came from a republican. When we can see representatives of opposite parties working together for the public good in this way, we have a right to be proud of our public men. ' VISITS HIS NATIVE LAND Mr. Thomas J. Osborne, the well Treasurer of Berea College, was born in England about 54 years ago. He came to America as a lad, was educated at Austinburg Academy and became a school teacher in Ohio. From thence he was drawn into the work of Ilerea College, first ns Steward of tho Hoarding Hall, then as Accountant, Assistant Treasurer nnd Treasurer of the Institution. He has been in the service of Ilerea College longer than any other of Its present workers, namely, since 1889. Three of his sons have graduIII II HIM ated with distinction. I Hy special action of the Trustees Harry Hunter Seldomrldge, the new Mr. Osborne's vacation is enlarged congressman from the Second district and bii appropriation made which will of Colorado, la a Democrat and a enable him and his wife to revisit grain dealer. He was born In Phlla England and see again the brothers dttphla. and sisters who arc still living in the old homes. He left Ilerea, Mondny, nnd sails from Montreal, Thursday. WORLD NEWS Countless numbers of Rcrea'c great family wish them both a happy voy-agSERVIA READY FOR PEACE The report prevails that Scrvia is ready to adjust terms of peace with GARLAND'SJHRILLING STORY Iiulgnria and stop the war at once. Our present story, "His Ulso to The loss of life has been great, the standing among nations greater. The Power," which wo havo all bwn to much on account of its Ilulgarinns hnvc massacred "hundreds of prisoners and jeaceful citizens, splendid lessons of civic righteousness, closes this week. Don't fail causing a shudder nt their cruelty to get tho climax of tho last chapters. nnd barbarism. We shall not stop with thla for wo Meantime Turkish troops are .rehave been very fortunate in finding taking territory won from Turkey in another and n still better story, which the late war. known IMMTIl III e. LEXINGTON STRIKE SETTLED GOVERNMENT FINANCE The receipts for the U. S. GovernOne of the worst strikes experiencment were $723,782,921. The ordinary ed in Kentucky was called off nt disbursements were $683,699,692. The yestonfny when the strikers Panama expenses created what would and the officials of the Kentucky have been a surplus into a deficit of Traction and Terminal Co. came to $2,149,000. an agreement Rioting and disorder Tobacco nnd Liquors paid $309,478,-00- 0 have prevailed there for over a week, revenue. So much do we love to lives have been jeopardized, property smoke and drink. destroyed and officers of the law ren The Panama Canal Expenses the dered powerless bydisarmamcnt. Act past year were $417,410,000 making a ing Governor McDermott was appealtotal $318,229,000 to date. ed to for military assistance but this was withheld at the request of the LOBBY INVESTIGATION The Investigation ordered by Con- city officials at Lexington who hoped gress following Pres. Wilson's charge to control the situation till an agreeof undue influence on the Tariflf Bill ment could be reached. Strike breakers were Imported from Is revealing a contlnous and prenl-cioinfluence brought to bear up- New York nnd elsewhere but all efon Legislators and judges alike thru forts to resume car service were with- a scries of years by the manufactur- out avail as the strikers attacked the ing interests protected by the Tariff breakers with such violence as to to secure legislation that would fav- render them helpless. Acting Gov. McDermott finally apor these interests. How far reaching, how powerful these influences have peared on the scene and Dcrsonallv been is not yet determined but the arranged for a compromise which re evidence shows that the country has sulted in a partial victory for the been misled and on a gignatic scale, strikers. Cars started yesterday and made to contribute by legislative en- the prospects are of a more efficient actments to the milionaire's millions service on all lines within a short by the tax wrung from the millions time. JUDGE BENTON WARNS VOTE who toil. BUYERS PRES. WILSON'S DAUGHTER TO As the result of rumors being circuMARRY Miss Jessie Wilson, second daugh- lated by certain politicians concernter of Pres. Wilson, is to be married ing his sincerity in his fight for clean to Francis B. Sayre of Lancaster, Pa. politics and decent elections, Circuit This will be the thirteenth wedding Judge J. M. Denton of Winchester issued one of the strongest warnings in the White House. to vote buyers that has como rom a R. R. STRIKE ARBITRATION Circuit Judge in many years. He says 80,000 conductors and trainmen who years ago vote buythat seventy-fiv- e voted to strike for higher wages ing was not known but that today it agreed to submit their grievances to has become so prevalent that, "the inarbitration after a conference at the tegrity of the people is being sapped White House between the President, by this traffic in votes." Judge BenCongressmen and the representatives ton does not intend for the law to be of the Railroad men, managers and trampled under foot, but proposes to employees. This action not only avert- charge all the Grand Juries in his ed a possible disastrous strike but also district to search for the offenders paved the way for a permanent com- and to administer justice to each and mission to deal with railroad disputes. nil. DUDLEY Lex-Ingto- n, D00LITTLE Rev. Chas. S. Knight Writes Of His Experiences and Progress in Extension Work. Hyden, Ky., July 11, 1913. I way in the state in less than five jears, open up the mountains so that Editor The Citizen, Ilerea, Ky. This is the first opportunity we farm products could be hauled to the have had to report the progress of Railroad in great motor trucks at a the Extension Wagon through the cost of less than a cent a mile per grand old hills of Eastern Kentucky, 100 pounds. Wake up nnd elect men and during the week since we left that stand for Good Roads. Why Berea we have had ample opportun- not spend your money to build a ity to demonstrate that it is one few miles of good pike rather than thing to make a mark ncross the map waste it on repairs that will wash with a pencil, and quite another to away with the first tide? If every teamster would fill a mud take n heavily loaded wagon over hole and throw n few rocks out of the roads so indicated: For instance we left Berea Tuesday morning, July the road while his team was resting 1st, expecting to arrive in Sand Gap they would soon improve the roads to in time to have n meeting that night. such an extent that larger loads and All went well until we got about one quicker time would be possible, which fourth of tho way up that disgrace would mean $ earned and $ saved. to Madison County known as "The Why not try it for a change? We are having good meetings. The Big Hill." The road up it Is not a creek bed over people of Sand Gap, McKee, Egypt, road at all, but a whose scarred boulders and broken and Burning Springs received us corledges, the wild waters leap in foam- dially and, all seem to enjoy our new ing cascades, and up which for the stereopticon pictures nnd the fine new The lectures on last seventy years cursing teamsters talking machine. have lashed steaming, panting, mules Sanitation and Health, and the Ideal hitched by twos, fours, and sixes to Community are listened to with eager half loaded wagons that bump and attention and the sermon on "The jostle over tho perpendicular ledges Fetters of Habit" never fails to inand over tho gigantic boulders that terest and help those who use tobacco have never been disturbed by the and cigarettes. Our only regret is hands of any capable road builder that wc must cut our stay so short, and never will bo until the people for in many places it does seem that wake up to see that it is to their in- the people arc on the verge of a real terest to elect officials who will really physical, mental and spiritual revival build roads, as well as draw salaries. which would result in great good If inListen this is no dream wc spent we could only stay for two weeks stead of three days. over three hours on Big Hill In a However, we are sowing good seed pouring rain and hired two mule teams at a cost of 75 cents each to in the many folders, cards, testaments, pull our wagon to the top. All this tracts and books that we sell and wasted time and money was our share give away. We have dlscused the situation of tho enormous bad road tax that tho people of Eastern Kentucky are with the County Health officers, the paying every year. I am told that a doctors and the preachers, and have good road with an easy grade can be decided to hold meetings in the folbuilt up Big Hill by following a spur lowing places In Leslie County after that begins near the Big Hill store leaving Hyden. Hoskinston nnd the and winds along the cliff to the top. mouth of Cutshin next week, Cutshln Yet Big Hill continues to be the ter- and possibly Wooton tho week follow, ror of teamsters and tho principal ing, then into Perry County and the factor in tho high prices that people regions beyond. Don't forgot to pray those of you in Sand Gap, McKcc, and beyond must who do pray that God will use us pay for'the goods. Friends, It costs ono cent a mile per 100 pounds i" to win souls as well as preach the gospel of Sanitary living, better farms haul goods on a pike and every C and more comfortable homes. over this rate that you pay is I Yours truly, road tax. If what you actually waste In this way every year were put InC. S. Knight, to good roads it would pike every high- Supt. Extenslon.i 1 JOIN THE "DRYS" At a County option election held in Warren County the first of the month the "wets" were defeated by a largo majority of over 1,500. Muhlenburg County also swung into the "drys" on July 14th when Judge W. P. Sandlidge ruled against the whiskey interests. The County went "dry" by a large majority at a recent election but a contest case was started on the ground that Judge Rice, who called the election, acted erroneously in orderingthe election on Monday following the Saturday on which it was called. STATE GUARDS IN CAMP Middlesboro is the scene of unusual activity since the nrrival of the Kentucky National Guards and the pitching of their camp there, Monday. Whitesburg Co. D., the Middlesboro Co., Lexington's two Cos., nnd the Harlan Co., under Capt. Gross have been on the ground since, Tuesday. Twenty officers including, Maj. John A. Webb of Whitesburg; Captains Mat S. Walton and Jackson Morris of Pineville arrived by special train, Sunday night, and preparations were started at once for some genuine regulation soldiering. MALADY AMONG HOGS cost us much more will probably money, but which wo proKso to give you regardless of Uio cost. It Is ono of tho moat dramatlo stork or tho day. It Is written by Hamlin Garland, tho noted story writer, anil has a thrill In every line. Title, "Cavanagh: Forost Ranger." CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE PAGE ONE Editorials. News of the Week. Rev. C. S. Knight's Utter. PAGE TWO Temperance. Sunday School. PAGE THREE Holy l)uy of Rest. Under Difllcultles. PAGE FOUR Locul News. MEXICO IN CHAOS One of the great European Powers calls attention in a note to Secretary Ilryan to the chaotic condition of affairs in Mexico nnd asks what the United States proposes to do to protect the foreign citizens in Mexico. Destitute Americans ruined by the revolutions arc leaving the country, aided in many cases by funds provided by tho U. S. Counsels. These men were prosperous before tho revolutions started, engaged in ranching, mining or other commercial enterprises. BULGARIAN KING IN HIDINQ. According to mi Biography in the Congressional Directory, Dudley the new congressman from tho Fourth district ot Kansas, It a dlreot descendant of Virginia's first colonial governor. He It a Democrat, thirty one yeart old, and a graduate of tht University of Kantat. Doc-llttl- e, PAGE FIVE Ixcal Items. Home Town Helps. Highway Construction. PAGE SIX Serial Story. PAGE SEVEN Homo Course in Agriculture. Notes and Suggestions. Poultry Notes. Orchard Gleanings. PAGE EIGHT Eastern Kentucky News. Vienna. With King Ferdinand of. Bulgaria lying ill behind tho thick walls of his palace at Sofia, tho suspension of all nowipapers In that city for seroral days and tho populace thronging tho streets and surrounding the palace, the belief Is growing, according to dispatches received hero, that the king is afraid to faco the people, who are beginning to hear of severe reverses to tho Bulgarian army. The palace la guarded night and day by picked men. Lincoln's Sarcatm. Probably the most cutting thing Lincoln ever said was the remark be made about a very loquacious man, "This person can compress the most words into the smallest ideas of any man I ever met" OHIO FLOODS Heavy rains in Ohio caused appre hension of another flood. The dry greund, however, absorbed so much of the water that the danger is averted. Boats took the passengers from Pennsylvania passena water-boun- d ger train lately. In the Muskingum Valley the rain fall was only a half inch less than in March. BRYAN LECTURES FOR PASTIME Considerable interest was express ed in Washington, Tuesday, when Senator Bristow introduced a bill asking Secretary Bryan to "advise the Senate what would be a proper salary to enable the present Secre tary of State to live with comfort and enable him to stay at home and discharge his public duties." It Is alleged by Democratic leaders that the move was u sly nttempt to throw discredit upon Secretary Bryan and the administration and pointed out the fact that nothing is said when the big officials hike away to the mountains or beaches for a vacation. Mr. Bryan chooses to go on the platform and lecture to the people; yet some object. At the McKee farm near Versailles, owned by Wm, and Jas. McKee, two hundred head of high bred hogs died last week. The hogs had been treated with a serum furnished by the State Experiment Station for the prevention of cholera nnd It was thodght they died from the affects of the serum but Dr. Graham, of the State Experiment Station, announced after un examination by experts that this could not have caused the loss but that some other cause must be found. Some trouble has been experienced at the Hagaan farm among the hogs, several of their finest breeders having been lost, so it is thought by veterinarians that a new malady Is prevalent. KY. CORPORATIONS THRIVE An enormous amount of business has been done by corporations thru-othe country during the past year und Kentucky holds her place remarkably well. The following are tho assessments of earnings and the increase In several districts for 1912. Second district, $22,006, increase, $1,994; Fifth district, $257,845, 58,204; Seventh district, $31,-82increase, $3,598; Eighth district, $10,7C0, decrease $840. The corporations of the United Stales earned $3,301,000,000 during the year 1912 which far exceeds the variiing3 of any ieous year. They yMdetl the Federal Government over ut 3, tC.OOO.OOO in takeb. Page Two. THE CITIZEN which" ybuTTXY full you'll bo n vnluable man. Suppose you do fall In. You may dmwn, of course, but tho chances nro that the spirit which prompted you to bold on will find n way to get you out. When you get out you'll have tho ball. And you'll Ik a hero. July 17. '9i.V The Citizen A waterfiiio The Country Needs New Pioneer's; Modern Frontiersmen Are In Demand By Conducted by the National Woman's Christian Temperance l.'nlon, It right, family newspaper for ill true and Interesting. futilUtml tht Mmational ' SWTSC1I00L Lesson Tr H. O. BELt.ERfl. Director of Rvenlng Drpartmrnt, The Moody Illble Institute, Chlcaao.) ' vtry Thtirwlajr lit IKrea. Ky BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (Inrnrporntetl) WM. C. FROST, Edilo-liCI- i RUTH McFALU Offit. Editor DEAN SLAGLE. Circulation Manasrr JOHN H. FINLEY, RAM'S HORN BROWN. 7E President of the College of the City of New Yotlc VICTORY FOR LAW IN MAINE Subscription Ratos TAVAntK IN ADVANCK One M If you want your boy to do light, show him bow. JJ Three Months Vrr Month .... ... depravity Tho most of us believe In the total of somo folks. or Hiprcw Money Send money by l'ot-officIn trying to defeat God's purpose Order. Draft, RrgMcrcd Letter or one mid two cent stamp. .tho devil helps It along. The date after your name on label ahowt to what date your uWrlption l paid. If it la not Tho rich man In torment may chanted within three week after renewal notify in. had plenty of flowers on his graTC. MlMlne number will be gladly supplied If we are notified. Fishing for compliments Is not Uberal terms ghen to any who obtain new subscriptions for us. Any one sending us four much better than fishing on Sunday. yearly subscriptions can recelreThe Cltiren free tor himself for one year Advertising rates on application. Rottenness In character Is as cer- ha? MKMItKR or tain to show Itself as It is in an apple. Religion pure and undeflled never has to carry a banner to attract at- arc constantly reminded bv those who see our JjJ golden age behind us thnt the nx and the plow, the rillc nnd the saddle have carried us through tho dnys of our simple life, through democracy's heroic period into A SOFTKK AND A DEGENKKATU AGE. Wo nro overtrained, effeminate, luxury loving children, living most of us, and willingly, like birds in cages which the telegraph nnd telcphono wires havo made nbout us. Wo have our food thrust between tho rails of steel or tho meshes of tho wire, water, is pumped to our lips, nnd wo NO LONGER HAVE TO ROAM FOHEST nnd plain for these things. I went somo timo ago into the wild Hockics, but was informed before I started that I should havo to take my evening clothes. Montana buys the costliest paintings in Paris. Parkmnn's "Oregon Trail," so dear to mo in my collego days, is redolent of the gnsolino automobile. Thoro nro Carnegio libraries in Wyoming. There arc NO FRONTIERSMEN, wo say. IN AMERICA, FOR THIS STILL THERE ARE NEW PIONEER8 Sheriff of Biggest County In fNne Tree State Impeached for Wllfull Neglect of Duty. LESSON FOR JULY 20 W over-refine- d, tention. The religion that can be figured out on a slate can be wlpod out with a sponge. Love Is a wonder worker, but It gets along better when It has brains to direct It. KK.VTUCKY TRUSS ASSOCIATION. "THE STRAIGHT GAME." George Itolilnsun (net Ills roul naitiel, twenty-fou- r years old. n prisoner In bis Ilrltannlc mujeaty's prison of "Wormwood Scrubtw. saw no use In bis continued living, so be banged himself In bis cell. And tbat was tbc end of n man who, still very young, thought that nil hope ended for him when tbc prison door closed behind him. When hope dies, nil dies. In the working of the universe, wise, though often Inscrutable, everything has n purpose. Even the pitifully short end hard life of George tlohlnsou will help to uplift the world, for he left message. Before be died be wrote a note to a young woman. In It be said: The straight, game Is the best, after a!L Tou who laugh at preaching, who The people who always look on the bright side can always And a bright side to look on. The Christian's business should come to a standstill whenever It Interferes with God's business. COUNTRY HA8 HER FRONTIERSMEN NOT LESS CERTAINLY TODAY THAN IN THE DECADES OF THE PAST. OF THESE NEW FRONTIERSMEN, FOR THERE ARE MANY, ARE THE MEN WHO HAVE BEEN GATHERED AND NURTURED HERE IN THIS CITY-M- EN OF THE LENS AND THE METER, MEN OF THE BALANCE AND THE CRUCIBLE, MEN OF THE MAQNET AND SPECTRUM, OF THE SYLLOOISM, OF THE EQUATION, OF THE CONJUGATION, OF THE BRUSH, THE CHISELi MEN WHO 8EE MORE OF TRUTH WITH THEIR EYES THAN THE AVERAGE MAN, THINK MORE CLEARLY AND EXPRESS THE TRUTH MORE ACCURATELY. THESE ARE NO LESS PRECURSORS, THE FRONTIERSMEN OF CIVILIZATION. Tho hardship of the new pioneer is no longer thnt of sleeping on tho bare earth, of long journeys afoot. Tho privation is no longer that of going without food or drink, of living far from friends, of enduring tho untempered cold or withering heat. The hardship is that of HOLDING The man who goes out into life ONESELF TO A COURSE OF STUDY OR HARD TRAINING with a chip on his shoulder should that will lead out to tho edge of tho known; tho privation that of denytake plenty of sticking plasters along. ing oneself everv luxury, cvcr.v comfort, to find tho troth this is the NEW FRONTIERING that the republic needs. When the last lie is driven out of tho world the devil will not be able to find a spot on which to rest his cloven hoof. POULTRY SHOW A JUST FEW DON'TS think the teachings of the moralists are "rot." think over the testimony of the poor burglar convict. For himself be realized too late that "the straight game Is the best" At the end of a short note to bis sweetheart be preached tbc lesson to the world, that others might read and profit thereby. He had followed the crooked path, "knew the weariness of the Journey and the disappointment that lies at the farther end. From afar be had beheld the straight road, traveled In honor and respect, with hard toll perhaps, but still with the Btrong arm of consciousness of right to help over the rough places. lie lacked the courage to cross over. o bad played the crooked game and knew that In It the cards are "stacked" against the player, the dice are loaded, Don't sprinkle salt on the tall of temptation. Don't try to get the better of a man who hasn't any. Will Don't get married with the sola Idea that mlsory loves company. Don't accept advice from a man who never offers you anything else. Don't expect Opportunity to come to you with a letter of introduction. marvelous puzzle picture at the fair AT LEXINGTON ' Be Big Feature of Blue "The Shadow of the Cross" Secured lor Art Lovers. Grass Fair. , In phenomena will have an opportunity of a life time when "Tho Shadow TWENTY SILVER GUPS DONATED Lovers of art and those Interested . tho roulette wheel Is weighted. Tou. can't beat It lie knew the game was crooked, bat ho bad not the moral courage to break away from It To Its very crooked end ho played It for suicide Is a crooked way of finishing the game, of casting aside the world's burdens and responsibilities. The message of George Robinson proved that he had Intellect enough to appreciate tho meaning of life. If bo bad but bad tho courage to stick It oat to the end and to serve bis term something might have been made of htm. If you are playing the crooked game and think you nre going to "get away" with It think of the convict of Wormwood Scrubbs and his last message to the world. HE HELD ON TO THE BALL. Premiums Will Be Awarded by Judge of Don't trust to luck. T. M. Campbell of Darlington, Ind. the peoplo in the world guess wrong. Pigeon Department to Be Under Management of Special Committee unDon't follow the beaten track and Exhibits Will Be Judged by less you are satisfied to remain beatWell Known Boston Fancier. en. Nine-tenths The Blue Crass Fair Is a member They Don't buy your friends. never last as long as those you make of the American Poultry association and the exhibit In this large and Imyourself. portant department will be governod by tho rules of tbat association. ThlB Don't envy the rise of others guarantee of equal rights and JusMany a man who gets to the top Is is a tice to all. mere froth. preembodying classification A miums for oter 300 classes of poultry Don't place too much confidence In appearance. Many a man with a red! and pigeons has been prepared, and the management expects this year to nose Is white all the way through. bo, as usual, a great show. to! In addition to tho cash premiums, Don't forget In times of peace Pair and a number of the Dluo prepare for war. That's about the1 merchantsGrass of Lexington have donated only use some of us seem to have 20 handsome silver cups, 10 for poulfor peace try and 10 for pigeons. Mr. T. M. Campbell of Darlington. Don't fall to havo an object In vlow Ind., has been engaged to Judge tho Many a man leads such an aimless poultry classes. existence that ho could Are at ranHeretofore the pigeon department dom without hitting It. has been under the management of There was an amateur ball game ono of the big cities the other day. In On ono team was an outfielder named Charley Hoeks. He is Charley Is a little fellow. only eight years old. But, young and little as be Is. he knows how to play the game. Tlio ball was batted Charley's way. ITls "field" was on a river pier there Isn't very much room for playing ball In Charley's part of the city and the ball threatened to go overboard. When the "lly" came Charley's way bo thought only of the game, not of tbc danger to himself In following It Into the river, for ho can't swim. IIo Jumped Into tho air and caught the ball. Tho next thing was a big splash. Charley was In tho water with tho ball gripped in bis hand. When they fished Mm out tho ball was till there. The play counted; tho batter was out If Charley can hold on to tho ball In later llfo as well as bo did when be fell Into tho liver he'll be a good citizen. He'll bold on. When the ball of life li batted bis way bo won't think of the river; he won't think of the danger to himself; be won't stop to reckon ttie consequences. Ho'll take a chance, and when he pulls himself out of tho river of circumstances he won't have to be fished out then be will be found to be holding on to tho ball. In tbc big game of life an Important thing Is to bold on to the ball. Keep your eye on It and grab It when It comes toward you. Above all. hold on to It's the ball that's caught and held tbat counts, not the one that's Juggled so that it finally falls to the ground. If you cultivate the habit of holding on.ajidJqnltiiQn Jo. I2akb.icjt.at tlm pigeon WAKE UP AND DESTROY the Interest of the wideawake managebreeders of this section the ment of the Illue Grass Pair has apTHE FLY NOW. When the little pests begin to swarm about our doors so thick that no amount of shooing will drive them away, when a good dinner Is spoiled for us by the sight of a fly in the gravy, then we will begin to buy fly traps and paper and poison and svend hours of each day swatting them and scolding the children for leaving the door open, and we'll keep right on in tho same old way until frost comes. We havo done It for years, and we can go on doing It for years to come, and a thousand years from now tbcro will bo Just as many flies to swat as there are now unless we change our methods. When wo were children we wero taught that the fly was a harmless little creature, "nnturo's scavenger." nnd therefore a friend to roan. Even then we looked upon blm with aversion when we found him swimming in our Hut now that wo know his milk. scavenging consists In collecting tilth and disease germs lu our outhouses and depositing them on our food every man's baud Is against him. Science has pronounced the death sentence upon him, and the only reason that bis execution Is delayed Is because there are so many of blm. This new way Is tho way of prevention. Stables and refuse plies, and garbage cans are points of attack in tho fly campaigns. By making the breeding places Inhospitably clean and sanitary mors can be accomplished in a day than In a season of swatting the fly after it has one come Into existence. out-bous- the poultry department, but through pointed a commltteo of the foremost pigeon breeders of this section and placed tbo pigeon department In their bands, which assures a blg'sbow under proper management. Sir. George Feather of Iloston, Mass., baa been engaged bb Judge and a winning here will mean as much as at any state fair In tho country. Come, bring your birds and help us to make this the largest and most successful show in tho South. It you can not como yourself, send your birds, and we assure you they will get the proper care and attention. Birds will be cooped In standard uniform coopB, and ono bird to the section, for which the small sum ot 5 cents per bird will be charged. This assures no fighting or ragged birds at the end ot the show, Every attention will bo given birds not accompanied by ownors, bo, In making an entry here, you can rest assured tbat your birds will be well cared for. A Close Buyer. A New York theatrical man was appointed receiver for a small oporn house In au up state town In New York. lie was nnxlous to sell It and was willing to take the first offer made, IIo advertised tho place, and after waiting a week bo was delighted when an Inquiry came lu. "Suy, mister." the prospect asked, "bow much do you want for the the-tc- tho great unfinished, mysterious painting. Is placed on ex- hlbltlon at the Illue Grass Fair thti year. Seen In the light, there Is a full length standing llgure of the Christ, one band resting across his breast, tho other hanging by his side. Of all the famous paintings of the Saviour, perhaps none other so conveys ths clearness of his realization, the pathos , of his resignation, and he brings in nearer touch than ever before tbs peace vouchsafed to all mankind. Seen In tho dark, the figure of Christ appears to be walking In tbo pale moonlight, an effect of light w'llch no human hnnd can paint, nnd now ono feels himself in tho presence ot tho roan as he was lu the Garden of Gethsemane. Abovo and behind tho llgure hovers a dark cross, and this Is what first suggested tho fam-- , ous title, "Tho Shadow of tho Cross." At the World's Fair, St. Louis, In Cormnck's chapel, In tho Irish village, tho painting registered more paid ad-missions than any attraction at the fair. It received a gold medal. The dally papers were pleased to state, "It Is tho only real novelty at the World's Fair." It also received goli medals at the Jamestown Imposition Expoand the sition at Seattle, Wash. of tho Cross," 1 Alaskan-Yukon-I'aclfl- c SPEED PROGRAM Running Races Provided For Each Day of Blue Crass Fair. An excellent speed program has been arranged for tho Ultie Grass Fair at Lexington, week ot Aug. 11 to 16. On each ot tho six days there will bo running races and harness racing on every day but Saturday. The stnko, to bo contested during the week, closed with 19 entries. Including nearly all the best In training This raco has always in Kentucky. been one of tho best races of tho year and this should for prove no exception to the rule. There will bo a 2:1G trot, a 2:20 pace, also a 2:25 trot and a 2:22 trot. Utiles ot the National Trotting association will govern tho races. In addition there will ho ony races, mule races, novelty races and others to bo d s innounced lator. Lets "Trial For Witchcraft. A trial for witchcraft and sorcery occurred In Kngland In 1881. This was the trial of the Fletchers, who crystal clulrvoyanta, wero famous gazers and mesmerists, who gavo seances to which tho whole fushtouablo They Induced a Mrs. world Docked. Hart Davis to give them Jewelry and lace to the value of 10,000 and when proceedings were taken against them tied to America. Tho husband managed to escape arrest, but Mrs. Fletcher wus brought back to England, Indicted under the old statute of witchcraft and sorcery and sentenced to with twelve months' Imprisonment bard labor. London Spectator. rf it "ily frioiid." tbo receiver replied. "I am extremely anxious to make a sale, and I'll let you have It for your own price." "IMease. mister." said the Inquirer, "can't you do a little better than tbttr Saturday Evening Poet The Impeachment of the sheriff of MOSES DELIVER TO CALLED Cumberland county, Maine's largest ISRAEL. county, for nonfeasance In office proves that the governor and the legislators Head the LEHSON TEXT Ex. of that state Intend to carry out the entire chapter. "Blessed re the pure wishes of tho people who elected OOt.DEN TKXT them, In his special mosaage to the In heart for they shall a God." Matt 51 legislature asking for the removal of the sheriff, Governor Last week we learned that Moses Haines saidhad a vision of a great need: In to"The people want enforcement of day's lesson there Is revealed to the law against tho sale of Intoxicat- Moses the other half of the lesson, ing liquors and not the punishment viz., Ono who could meet that need: by fine or Imprisonment of oltlcers Ono who could supply all that was who fall to do that work. They want lacking when Moses mado his first attempt to free bis kinssuch oltlcers removed from office and others put In their places who will men. Bush and Voice. enforce such laws, honestly and conscientiously At least, this Is my conI. The Manner of Moses Call. viction of what our people want. If Ills call camn In tho midst of his-la- bor the last election In this state said anyas a shepherd. God does nofl thing, it snld Just that. set a premium upon Idleness and his' "In. compliance with the promises greatest rovolatlon enrae through two which were made by implication, at very common agencies, a bush and a least, to the people of the state In the voice. Thoro wero probably many last campaign by myself and others In other such bushes on tho back side my behalf, and In behalf of the party of tho desert, but this ono is distinI represent, and also In accordance guished by tho presonce of Jehovah. with tho oath which took when Moses turned aside to seo this "groat assumed the office of governor, I feel sight." Why was It not consumed! that I should submit to jour honor- Uecauso It was divinely lighted. Havable body, for removal from olllce, ing secured his attention Joborah such oincers as have failed to comply spoko to Moses, called to him out of When men with their oaths of office by neglecting the midst of tho bush. and refusing to follow the mandates pauso In tho faithful dUchargo of of the statutes tbey were elected to tho common tasks of llfo and considenforce." er God It will not bo long before they The sheriffs of Sagadahoc, I'enob-- will hear his still, small volco. God's scot and Androscoggin, havo also been call Is never to the Idler nnd Is genremoved and a like fate awaits other erally through tho common ngencles unfaithful ofllcers. The governor has , nnd experiences of llfo. Tho tlmo la the power to All such vacancies, j ripe for deliverance God bad tested There are no "blind pigs" or "blind Moses for forty years. Now God Is tigers" where the officials have seeing ready to reveal himself hero upon eyes, and that lAthe kind of officers Horeb, tho mountain of God. JeGovernor Haines and the lawmakers , hovah's presence-- Is symbolized by the of Maine Intend to have In the Pino fire (seo chapter 13:21. 22 and 19:18). Tree state Tho lowly bush suggests the incarnation. In Jesus humanity was on fire not WHAT BEER REALLY BUILDS with tho presence of God, ret was consumed. II. The Purpose of Moses' Call. Not Physical Strength and Intellectual (a) Deliverance : Tlila was Capacity, but Almshouses, Prisfrom sorrow, oppression and tho task ons and Sepulcher. masters of Kgypt (typo of sin) vv. 9, to freedom, One of the most wilfully deceitful 10, 17. (b) Dutlvernnco worship and a better land, to service, announcements 011 the huge slxnn riches, vv, 8. 12. 21. 22. Moses mnde which deface the landscape of volco of God, close to the tracks of several ready response to tho saying, "Here am I" (v. I). Ho bad great railways between New York and during hie Philadelphia, proclaims the virtues of not grown cold nnd cynical was more "the beer that builds." That particu- shepherd days, but rather had, Ho lar beverage does build, but tbo ad- keen and teachable. to learn, viz, another lesson vertisement carefully conceals what It of God. 8o builds. The brewer would leav tho the majesty and hollncse commanded impression that It builds physical it was ho is halted and(v. E). The strength and Intellectual capacity. On to remove his shoesnigh with boldthe contrary. It diminishes and ulti- Christian can draw but ho must remately destroys thrae, while It builds ness (Hob. 10:10) so with "rovcronco and almshouses. Insane asylums, prisons member to do 29). nnd senulchers. The amount of nu- awo" (Hob. 12:28. God's Answer. triment In a glass of beer la less than the quantity contained In as much III. The Credentials That Accomflour as could b heaped on, tbo point panied Moses' Call. As baa been of a knife blado. Tho amount of po- suggested, this call camo by means ol tential waste of brain and brawn, of two very common agencies, viz., a character and spiritual efficiency In bush and a volco. Whllo MoseB no such a potation Is beyond calculation. longer dopends upon his own strength law- should bo amended The pure-fooyet he lacks that asauranco and In such a way as not only to compel thoso credentials that will Justify, In the manufacturers of articles for con- his own sight, a roturn to the court sumption to declare their Ingredients, or Pharaoh. "Who am I that I should but also In case they promise results go?" God's answer Is, "Certainly I to the consumer, to Indlcato specifi- will bo with theo." Moses need have cally what kind of effects are produced no fear, nor need tho Christian "lite beer that builds" should bear on (Matt. 2S:30). "If God bo for us who tho label of each bottle precisely what can bu against us!" Our commission It builds. The Christian Advocate. which Is from God is certain ot ultimate success. Thoro could bo no posARE sibility of failure for Moses Is told WHO that when dellvernnco Is accomplishMen Who, If They Would Take ed "y.o shall servo God upon this Trouble to Vote, Would Cast Dal- - , mountain." Yet Moses is not satisfied for ho remembers bis previous lots for Righteous Measures. oxperienco with his kinsman (2:13. When the workers for reform dls-- ' 11), what shall he say to thorn? In cover an absolutely Infallible cure for answer God gives Moses a namo by that distemper, "civic apathy," then which he shall bo known "I am that Indeed tho liquor people will learn I am," and further ho Is to toll them that what tbey please to term "the that ho Is tho "Jehovah, tho God ol company ot the tholr fathers." God docs not set small but Moses a prlmroso path to folenemies of personal liberty" has grown to a mighty army. It has fre- low. IIo plainly states that Pharaoh will object and that tbelr deliverance quently bean assorted that the at our elections are the' will be wrought by a mighty hand. IV. Moses Response to the Call. men who. If they would tako tho trou-- ' ble to vote, would cast their ballots , "Wo havo seen that this call came for righteous measures. "Tho mo- "In" tho midst of tho common duties ment the church people get active, our of dally toll; that It was "for" a deficause will win, and not before," says nite, a specific pnrpoBo, doltvoranco County Commissioner O'Neill ot Pitts- from and deliverance to; this call burgh. "I naver checked up a voting camo "by" God. A aod, past, present, list yet when all tho saloonkeepers, future God a person, "I am," God, bartenders, brewery workers, and a power, "I will," but tho call wa their friends did not vote. Profession- "to" an agent. Ood worka his purmen and others poses through man, "I will send al men, church-goinThis agent had assurance often are cowards In this fight they theo." leave It to the women and tho preach- proper credentials, and was promised ers, I hope the women will soon get power, sufficient aid. Moses as this the ballot, for I know that when they agent was a man of (1) humility (v. do, one of the first things accomplish-- ! 11); (2) lacking In knowledgo (r. ed by them will be the wiping out of 13); (3) lacking In confidence (Ch. 4:1); (4) lacking oloquenco (4:10). the drink curse." V. Tho Teachlno. Wo thus bavo presented a wonderful revelation ot Refutation. ' One of the latest and best refuta God. Tbo unconsumed bush appealed to Moses. Filled to fullness with the tions ot the statement ot the liquor people tbat "prohibition kills prosper-- j flaming flro of Qod'a glory It waa Ity" Is the last report ot Maine's state still unconsumod, a suggestion ot assessors showing a .gain of nearly what the presence ot God means . L. v. f AA rfn I 11 either In a man or among a people. The visible Is followed by the audiTree" stats. ble and there la brought 'to our attention the absolute purity of God, the Eliminate Poverty. If Intemperance ware swept out of infinite power ot Ood, the marvelous our country there would be hardly patience of Ood, the overwhelming enough poverty left to give healthful pity of God and the Irresistible patience ot God. Such Infinite resource! exercise to our charitable tsopul are at our disposal Bishop Phillips Urooka. 1:1-1- 1 1 1 ( two-foldNew-Jersehow-ove-'"STAY-AT-HOME1 ,ni.. I 1 July 17, 19 3 THE CITIZEN. Page Three. HOLY DAYf of of REST Under Difficulties Trying to go through the museum has become a sort of with Mctilnnls. It Is at once a ation, a dissipation, a lure and Field Sabbath Wisely Set Aside for the Worship Needs God American Husband's Success Depends Up- SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door and the Humanity. It li worth while to allude often to Prof. Carl Hllty's delightful book on "Happiness," and especially to Its glorification of work. Illlty'i strong One of ProfcPFor points la that no one hai n real right to the rcit of Sunday unless lie has tolled during the preceding six days. Tha keeping of the Sabbath among the ancient Jew wan counted p cardinal virtue. It extended even to Ihclr plant, which could not be watered or plucked on that day. Of course, the ceremonies of the priests, aa of Ihoae of all recta In our own day, were not accounted aa labor We can only fully re allto the, Intensity of tho old Jwlsh feeling for the day when o consider the fact that n deliberate breach of the Sabbath waa punlahabln by death. That tho nntlonnl feeling on this subject npproachoir fnnatlclam la seen by the record that a Jewish steersman, during n terrible atorra, left the helm untended, becnunu the hour hud struck gftor tho beginning of tho Sabbath. It well attested by pnasageL frotn the books of tho Mnccabnes, from Jose-phuand from 1'lutnrch, that the Jewish armies refused to bear anna on the Sabbath. een suffering their enemies to cut them down rather than to desecrate the day. Sabbath nioors Mitigated. however." "Prudent commanders, saya Doctor Stiong, "seeing the great .advantage thus given the enemv. observed the Sabbath rest only so far as to nbstnln on that day from offensive on His Wife Berea's Vocational Schools s, Training that adds to yotr mania recrea dis- Dy Mrs. INEZ 1IAYNES GILLMORE. Author moneycamlnjr power, combined with general education. FOR VOUNO MEN Agriculture, Carpentry Printing, CommerdaL FOR YOUNG LADIES KomeSdence, Dressmaking, Cooking, Nuns-InStenography and Typewriting. appointment. Years ngo It dawned upon blm that going through the museum was a duty ho owed himself and his city. So, condescendingly one day while out for a walk he said to himself that ho might ns well drop In. McGlnnls had also something of tho feeling of the amateur when he found n sign up saying thnt tho museum was closed for repairs. Ho walked away with his respect for the Institution Increased as one's respect nlwnys Increases for the unattainable. If he could have walked right In he prob-nblnever would bnvo thought anything more about It. but his curiosity was now aroused, night nt band was n wonderful collection of Instructive things and he was puzzled to know why people persisted In tnlklng about stocks nnd ocean trips and tho cost of beefsteak and dairy products Instead of holding up their bands nnd exclaiming over the marvels at their y And I think tlio wife's success depends upon tho husband, and oven the success of tho children depends upon what their father nnd mother have iiimlc out of lifo and each other. Tho rolation between the different members of tho family is still inextricably close. Our women are so much MORE SKILLFUL THAN OUR MKN in mniiiplating the delicate strands and textures that go to make up the social fabric. Tho American woman has an apparently I 2nd Door THINK THAT THE AMERICAN HUSBAND'S 8UCCE8B DOE8 INDEED DEPEND IN A PAINFULLY COMPLETE DEGREE UPON HI8 WIFE. Berea's Foundation School General Education for tfcoso not far advanced, combined with somo vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others like yourself and give chance for most rapid progress. 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course IKKXIIAUSTinnE FUND OF ADAPTABILITY TACT. AND SOCIAL For thou who aro not expecting to teaih and who are not going through College, but desire more general education. This Is Just tho thing for those preparing for medical studies or other professions without a coll ego course. It also gives tho best general education for those who wish a good start In study and expect to carry It on by themselves. operations." The Pharisees, Essence and Ssmar-Itanwere. In tho time of Christ, the chluf sticklers for the old rigor. They split the very smallest of hairs In their leal. Thus It was Hrtnltted nmong them to give tncdlclnu to save life; but to give It merely to make tho sick more comfortable was forbidden Itecent discoveries, as related by Dellttsch and others. Indicate that a seventh day of rest was prescribed among many, perhaps most, of the ancient nations, and markedly among the lllttltes and flabylonlans. It seems to have been early felt that the repose of the night did not suffice for the refreshment of the human system, rtnd that In addition n whole day of rest a It. See whnt a success she makes in London I Tho American husband is too busy and hurried and clumsy to study all tho littlo grndntion and nuances thnt, taken together, make for happy social intercourse. His wife attends to this job for him, and ho MAY NOT EVEN REALIZE HOW MUOII SITE IIELPS HIM by doing tho work so well. gates. The wives of our presidents have contributed enormously, if ever When his cousin John came to town McGlnnls clapped til in on the shoul- so silently, to'the history of the nation. Many pcoplo still remember der. "And now," he said, "we'll go nnd the assistauco which Mrs. Cleveland's graco and poiso and social savoir see the Field museum 1" In smoothing away enmities, in forming Cousin John was glad to go. Both fuirc gavo to her husband. of them, however, became so Interest- new friendships, in PROVIDING BACKA CHARMING ed in the cases of Poinpelan relics and Itoman bronze as ono goes In that GROUND, tho socially gifted woman can be n very GREAT HELP It was closing time before tbey knew TO HER HUSBAND'S BUSINESS OR POLITICAL CAREER. 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives tho very best trnlnln g for those who expert to teach. Courses aro so arranged that young people can tcz.cll through the summer and fall and attend school through the wlnttr and spring, thus earning money to keep right on In their course of study. Read Dlnsmore'o great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This Is tho straight road to College best training In Mathematics, Sciences, Languages. History and all preparatory subjects. The Academy ic now Korea's largest department. 6th Door Berea College and provides ,Thls Is tho crown of the whole Institution, courses in all advanced subjects. standard 'Those bathtubs certainly were great!" Cousin John said1 that night. To think that those old boys really took baths the same as we do!" McGlnnlB brother-in-lawna better educated, so when some months later McGlnnls started out to the museum with him In tow McGlnnls felt ho was going to have a treat. Having seen the first cases before, McGlnnls took great pride In pointing out to bis relative the old frying pans and vases nnd pitchers Incrusted with lava. "Over here," he said, "are a couple of bathtubs, too, that tbey dug up on a, Poinpelan estate " "Sorry," said the attendant, hours later, tapping McGlnnls qn tbe shoulder, "but It's doting time." "It does beat all," McGlnnls said as they started reluctantly homeward, "how much time one can waste Just at the very start! Didn't you sec some stuffed elephants or something farther back? We'll have to try again somo Why Panama Canal Is a Success By Questions Answered BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with :ts affiliated schorls, is not a money-makin- g Institution. It requires certain foes, but It expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of Its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as potslblo for students to earn and save In every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMI LY, with careful regulations to protect the chara' tor and reputation of the young people. Our students come from the best families and are earnest to do well and improve. For any who may bo sick tbe College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those many assist in work training, and fretting winter It is expected Berea live In College buildings, am farm and shops, receiving valuable the value of their labor. Except In a chance to earn a part of their expenses. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc., vary with different people Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate is tho best, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THE STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost Tin College asks no rent for the fine buildings In which students live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without coff'ee or extras, $1.35 a week, In the fall, and $1.50 la winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to CO cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT,' as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc. This Is paid but once, and !s returned when the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, hospital, library, etc (Students pay nothing for tuIUon or services of teachers all our Instruction Is a free gl(t). The Incidental Fs for most students is J 5. 00 a term; In Academy and Normal (COO ana $7.00 In Collegiate courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the half term. Installments ore as follows: FALL TERM with parents In of boarding boll, pay according to that all will have VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS ACADEMY AND NORMAL COLLKGB JOSEPH BUCKUN BISHOP. Secretary of the Isthmian Canal Commission waa needed as often as once In each weok. The Jew keups the Sabbath a a fes tlvnl. After a brief, ceremonious religious sorvlcv of some kind during the morning, (easting and pleasure are the order of the day. The Jews consider that Isa. IS: 13, 14 enjoins tbla in saying, "If thou turn away thy foot from doing thy pleasure on my holy day, and call tho Sabbath a delight, the holy of the Lord, honorable, then sholt thou delight thyself In the tord. and I will cause thee to ride upon the high places of tho earth " Make Sabbath Day of Feasting. Iluxdorf, one of tho great authorities, says; "So convinced are tho Jews that one way of honoring the Sabbath Is by feasting that they sometimes faat tbo preceding day to enable them to eat tho more at tho Sabbath meals." methods Our modern evangelical arc very different. We consider this day as sacred to tho higher spiritual We deplore anyneeds of mankind. thing which tends to make It carnal or sensual. Aa for tho special deeda to be done or left undone on the Sabbath, men ar more and more leaving them to but let tho ludlvldual conscience; each of is remember that, according to the way the great rest day la spent, so will character degenerate or Improve. Let us keep the Sabbath day holy. Christian Herald. Sacred Dutlea of Home. More must be done to remedy the .domestic evils of life. The pulpit rtwought to be more devoted to the In.Ini.Mnn nn hnnifl llfw Tim mlnlktrV may bo aware of tores among their people, and for fear of giving offense they may fall to Instruct young and old aa to the sacred dutlea of the home. Hut thla mistake Is a fatal one. The result will be that their flocks will be eaten up of the worms of Intestine domestic corruption. Itellglon, or at leakt piety, will vanish, even If religious forms be still retained. Church authorities should bo more wide awako to the greatness of the evils of this widespread plague. day!" The brother-in-law- , however, had to leave unexpectedly McGlnnls and started out alone. Illpps met him on tbe way and said he'd like to go, too. McGlnnls laid a straight course In tbe direction of tbe huge elephants a mile or so farther back, but Illpps collared MAKE GOOD ON HIS MERIT8. PATRONAGE DOESNT 00. YOU him. HAVE TO BE ON THE JOB OR THE BOSS WILL KNOW IT 80ME-HO"Look at those old Roman things!" IT ALL 8EEM8 TO FROM THE LOWE8T TO THE HIGHEST. "Fancy he cried enthusiastically. their being actually used thousands of PROVE THAT EVEN AN AB80LUTE MONARCHY CAN BE A GREAT years ago!" SUCCESS IF YOU HAVE THE RIQHT KIND OF A MONARCH.' some elephanta back "There's there." McGlnnls protested. "I'm told the collection of stuffed wild animals A Musical Girls and Love. has no equal In the world " "Mother," said the small bdy nt tbe One of the authorities recently was "Jlmlny!" chortled Illpps. "Look at piano, "may 1 quit practicing for asked whether a girl can love two men tbe bronze tables and things! And If at the same time. Probably not. Rut here aren't a couple of bathtubs! Say, awhile?" Are your "Why? hands tired?" she cnii give a sufllclently lifelike Imthose are blgger'n ours today a "No: ray hands nren't. Hut my ears itation of the paxslou to Tool both of tin could take a regular swim " are." WnshhiKton Star. men. Philadelphia Ledger. "And cases of butterflies from India and Africa and China," pursued tbe anxious McGlunls. "Like enamels in their color." 'They must have bad oodles of water in those days," said Illpps. "Say, how'd you like a bath " "And Kgyptlan tiles and Inscriptions and birds from tbo moon, I guess, grcnt American public must NOT LET TnE STORIES OF IN THE CULEBKA CUT FRIGHTEN THEM. The slides will never hamper navigation in the cut. We have a channel three hundred feet wide through the cut, and if the dirt flooded in one hundred feet on each side wo would still have a channel big enough for tho biggest warship with a depth of forty-fiv- e feet. Our dredging equipment is so good now, with the addition of two of the biggest dipper dredges in the world, that we could KEEP PACE EASILY WITH THE SLIDES after the water was in tho cut. The "spoil" could be quickly carried out of the cut and dumped in Gatun lake without taking the barges through the locks. There is plenty of room in ' Gatun lake for that sort of thing. The completion of tho canal shows what a wonderful thing electricity is in modern engineering. WITHOUT ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT I am sure the gates THE CANAL COULD NOT BE OPERATED. could not be swung and the wonderful scheme of hidden lights could never have been designed. DO YOU KNOW WHY THE CANAL WORK HAS BEEN SUCCESSFUL? BECAUSE PANAMA 18 ABOUT THE ONE PLACE IN THE WORLD WHERE THERE 18 NO POLITICS. A MAN THERE HAS TO THE 8ni. lei-lo- I Incidental Fee Room Board 7 wecka 10, 1913 $ 6.00 5.60 9.45 $1.00 7.00 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 $ 7.00 , 7.00 0.4' $23.45 9.45 $32.30 Amount due Sept. .. .. Board 7 weeks, due Oct, 29, 1913 $200)5 9.45 $29.50 and" 'V "Those bathtubs certainly get me," Insisted Illpps dreamily, "Look at the effect of tbe atmosphere on thein! To think that maybe Nero took a bath Total for term If paid In advance in" "Sorry," Tllpps said an attendant while tbey were still looking at tbe bathtubs, "but it's closing time!" McGlnnls stamped out, followed by 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 Fe Room ..' $20.00 WINTER TERM $6.00 $3I.40 $6.00 7.20 9.00 S32.tO $ 7.M 7.20 9.00 23.20 Board 6 woeko t 6.00 9.00 20.60 9X0 29.00 still talking about the tubs. "There's a cuttlefish back there Amount du Dec. 31, 1913 Board 6 weeks due Feb. 11 Total for tern If paid In advance . 2220 9.00 '14 9.0J 3220 Christian Instructor. As Cod Ono of tho great reasons why we do not understand better God's dealings with ua la because we only see a very llttlo part of his plans and purposes at a tlmo. We judge life In llttlo pieces, Instead of ono piece. Wo must not judgo yesterday, or last year, or this loss or that fall by Itself. They must be put together to make up ono Ufa. ono plan, and then we may see God's pattern. Hut seeing little or much of his plan for our lives, loving and serving him, wo may be assured that "all things" will "work together" for our eternal good. Rejoice. 8s. Every worker for Christ, In his own particular sphere, meets with many mountains, crooked valleys and places and rough ones, which God alone can deal with. Let blm rojolco not only that God's power Is equal to the occasion, but also that there are difficulties of such a nature as to make the putting forth of that power a visible and notable thing. aeroplane propeller and two rudders that extend back for yardsl Yards, I'm telling you! And a relief map of tbe moon that " "They never could have got those bathtubs Into one of our dinky modern flats," was Ulpps' triumphant com, ment. McGlnnls went absolutely alone the next time. He resolved to cut his dearest friend It he Interfered. He made a straight dash from tbe entrance past the Homan relics that he could see nights In bis sleep and tore madly for tbe treasures beyond. Just as ho sighted tho African war "elephants and caught a glimpse ot a whole menagerie of chimpanzees and gorillas and snakes and musk oxen and about a hundred doors leading Into other entertainments Sadie Llama n grabbed his arm. "Oh, Mr. McGlnnls!" she said. "I'm soo-glad I met you I've got to write a paper for our club on Poinpelstupldl Won't an days and I'm you come back with me to tbe entrance and toll mo what all those queer old things are that they've dug up from the ruins and read tbe Inscriptions and things to meT There are a couple of bathtubs there, too, Interesting!" that are o so-o-- o so-o-- o growled, acsomowhere," McGlnnls cusingly. "Tweester saw It, so 1 know It's there. It has a tall like an 3L20 '. $28.60 $3O.70 S3I.70 watch; this space Thl does not Include the dollar deposit nor money for book or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Spring Total Winter Fall $10.00 $S6.H $12.00 Stenography and Typewriting .. ..$14.00 36.W 10.00 12.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .. .. 14.00 5X0 6.00 MM 7.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business course studies for students In other departments: 17.0 7.60 9.00 10.50 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use 18.60 5.00 6.00 7.00 of Instrument Oosd, Lanr, Com. Geog., Com. Bicknell 3b Harris Berea, Kentucky In no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. young man or young woman can get an education at Any Berea It thore Is the will to do so. It is a great advantage to continue during wlntor and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste tlm in the pubU schools going over and over the same things, when they mlghrbe Improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting In on new studies wis some of the best young men and women from ter oouatlas and state. Applicants must brine; or send a testimonial showing; that they' are above 15 years old, in good health, and of good character. This mav be signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or neighbor. The use of tobaftcd Is strictly forbidden, Fall Term opens, Wednesday, Sept, 10th. For informatiom or friendly advice writ to tho Secretary, able-bodi- ed Arlth., or Penmanship, each .. 3.10 1.80 1X0 i.K D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Ky. Page Four. THE CITIZEN. ICE FOR EVERYBODY! t1 1 July '7 t9'3 be-In- Prof. Clark expressed himself as g shall be turned up at tho bottom so! COLLEGE ITEMS !I .... - - . 1. ...Ill -- f A much pleased with the progresii aittiu M...I Willi lb will aiwu3 tviiutiu " Prof. John E. Calfeo of the Normal sive clean-u- p movement and was glad bottom which will prevent The new plant estab- ter at the I "opt, "pending a few days with to nolo thnt some of our Berea stu5 lished by the College is ncnrlng com- air from coming Into tho box. Mr. Faulkner on tho domonstra-is pletion and wilt be delivering its For a cover the best thing in the world tlon J. P.which Is sent out by the States dents nro leaders on the side of right enr o tho top nnd progress. a wet blanket thrown over o i romfortlnc nmdllrt Imfnrn Mm firt nt Fnulk-closel- y 9 A llr.H.1 of tho box. Being wet it will fit. Health Dept., In chnrgo of Mr. J. G. Durham of tho Foundation NEWS OF BEREA. AND VICtNlTY, GATHERED FROM A around the sides and the ova- - "or. The. car starts from Springfield School faculty spent n few days In VARIETY OF SOURCES This ice plant Is costing between wcc llorca after a very pleasant visit with seven and eight thousnnd dollars. The poratlon of the wntor in the blanket ! W, B. Davison, who Is staying over friends and homo folks in Jackson money has been borrowed because it will Itself have a tendency to keep in Ilcrea and attending the summer County. He was present at the things cool. Mr. Joe Scrivnor who has been vis- -' seemed an absolute necessity In This kind of nn ice box really keeps school, is in Hnmllton, O., this week Teachers' Instltuto at McKco last in Irvine and other places since dcr to maintain 4ho high quality and his recent illness has returned home low cost of board at the College Board-muc- h the ice longer nnd better thnn an or- -, overseeing a job of plumbing In n week and ntlcndi tho Institute at R. II. Chrlsman improved in health. tondon this week. ing Hall. The College also requires dinary refrigerator. An ordinary re- -. building belonging to Many Ilercnns and former student f rigcrator every time the door Is open-- 1 t Heron. Mrs. Preston Cornelius is making Ice In its hospital" and dairy, CITY I'ltONK IS3 l'nf. John F. Spiilh, who hns n friend of Mrs. K. U. Putnam nnd ed cooled air comes out nnd is lost, but an extended visit with relatives In With neighborly foresight, the Office over Berea Bank & Trust Co. ice Ihjx being opened only from the cently returned from a southern trip, family will Iks interested to know that Ohio, Institution is arranging to shnre the l attending the teachers' Institute at on May 21), VJUt, Miss Ethel U. PutMr. and Mrs. Walter Robinson are' benefit with its neighbors nnd furnish top does not allow the escape of the 'London, this week. He expecta to make nam was married to Mr. Paul Johnson rejoicing over the arrival of a fine surplus Ice to families at the lowest cooled air. This is on tho DAN H. BRECK In northern y. July 11th. at Grand Forks, North Dakota. possible cost. Mr. Charles W.Johnston principle that hot air rises and cool 1"ite an extended visit t ...J I i:r. hot-- i "talcs at nn early date, w.c, Dwight II. Wlllct, who Is spending L. K. Flanery was thrown who was a College student, but not a nir sinks. The cold air at the M. President Frost came back from his vacation preaching, Is visiting in torn of the well never comes out of from her carriage near Richmond, graduate in isuo, and who has re- tho well, nnd the cold nlr in an ice Detroit this week to attend to olllce ttnn.11 n r,iv dnvs this week before Will sign your bond. j Sunday, by a runaway horse and sus- - cently returned to Berea with his wife, Unined serious injuries. She is now in who was Miss Molly Settle, has ar- - box will not come out when the wet , business nnd Ih present at the mld- beginning u series of meetings at Red Richmond, Ky. Phone 505 Wtek prayer meeting of the Union House, Ky. blanket is lifted. the Berea College hospital suffering ranged to buy ice of tho College and I ; ! ! t ..11 If .1... I. ... aAn ice box like the one here des- - c,,ury Prof. Chun. I). U'wis who is engagfrom a dislocated hip and will not be distribute it to patrons through the North Bound, Local N- " ed in conducting Teachers' Institutes be on exhibition for the "Pnd nf?1 S,um,H' nt Arcadn' will i cribed a. m. 10:66 p. m. nblc to continue her work as teacher vinage ana vicinity. 7:00 KoozTllle wher0 his f"thcr, W"u A word regarding the coat of ice. next few days in the vacant store next every vncatlon leaves, Monday, for 3:62 a. in. nt White Hall for some time. 1:07 p. m BEREA ea" a- c',urc,h l,h"e Rev. Oscar Haas returned today There have been many wild Ideas on to Judge Holliday'a by the IVstollice. a weeks work nt Frenchburg, Menifee 7:45 a.m. 6:30 p. tn. Cincinnati ,te ML' Mr. Johnston will be to take or- - jJJ,nK County. from Mt. Vernon, Ind., where he was this subject. The present price paid Bound, Local Soath Robt. Spence who bus been visiting 8:15 p. m. recently called on accountof thedeath in Berea is 60 cents per hundred disfprobabIe ,p- 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati nmi Pruilt Smit,h nru ,Hu,lson that every housekeep-- ! in Jackson County, for several days 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. m. jof his mother, Mrs. I.ula Haas, who which is considered high. The mak-- t BKREA " Krlul rL'""" two miles of "l passed thru Berea enroute for ten7:00 p. m. 5:60 a. a. according to me Ml. vernon weeuiyi ins oi ice requires expensive mncnin- - cr and farmer within Knoxvllle i College buildings and property. was one of Mt. Vernon's most estim- - ery, skilled supervision and a definite Berea can make something by con will attend the Express Train. Mr. Burgess' men nre busily at don, Ky., where he i i, nn. coal and other supplies. Of .....fi- Institute this week. 32 will stop at Berea to take able and highly respected women. On outlay in No. work instructing a new laundry ISO pounds of ice a week.! on paasengera for Dayton, O., Rich- his return Mr. Haas was accompanied course the price can be less in large scribing for Prof. F. M. I.ivcngood, of tho Comenrfne room at the Power by his father who will spend several cities where the amount furnished is Besides the money that will be made,0;'" mond, Ind., Indianapolis, Ind., Columl laundry mercial Dept., is sending the week In The removal of the immense and where the customers are in the saving of food and dairy pro--, days in Berea. bus, O., and points beyond. the Indus-goo- d Cincinnati. f,r,?cnt ?" "ear together so that the matter of ducts, there is a world of comfort and fr?"' Mrs. Morris is visiting her parents, South Bound. w'" mnc I,lttco, for Mr. J. C. Ilownmn, College Extenhealth in coolness in summer Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Taylor at Rich-- 1 delivery is easy. The present price 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati sion worker, who has been on an ex,. .. f 'ce 'n Detroit is 40 cents a hundred, time. . . ... , morul. 11:65 a. ra. BEREA greatly neeueu, anu inc new munury tended trip thru Virginia, North Caro45 cents. In No. 33 will stop to take on pasThe movement for establishing n and in Cincinnati will be still more than the old one a lina, and Tennessee, is expected in FOR SALE sengers for Atlanta and points be- Kuvu uruuuu ocnuui in iierea is on smaller places it is usually 50 cents for an army of girls who earn town this week. j place j np.in yond. ..,..k.i..v, Per hundred. .t,i.i nnAiiir. 6.1913. I will sell 1.100 ncr. s POol money, a For the maind" North Bound endorsement. Mm. F. K. Mntheny, who underwent as an experiment, the College makes of land located : Boone. Ky., (our and 4:45 p. m. BEREA Mr. A. D. Miller who has beencon- - Mp Johnston ,an operation at the College Hospital 1313 MoiiM, Motor Cycle and Motcr a price which enabIes a half mllos aouth of Berea on the a 8:50 p. m. Cincinnati hort whi, bcfore Commencement, nected with the Climax at Richmond him hun. L. and N. Railroad; also several writM trom t0 retai, icc at 40 cenU thc Sanitarium at Hins- - Boats at barsal i prices, all make, for a number of years, and who is drc(J ju,t two.thirds tho price now head of fino j ock and dale, III,, that she is much improved. brand new machines, on easy monthF. Coyle's Dry now a candidate for Representative paid At this rate however Mr. John. form mochlnory, three boilers Clearance Sale at E. and Mrs. J. W. Dinsmore, who is teach- ly payment plau. Get our proponltlnn a pleasant - gton cannQt handIe piecc3 of ce engines, ono grlat mill and two saw Goods Store, July 19, 21, 22, 23, 24, of Madison County, ing at n Summer School in Michigan, before buying or you will regret It, caller at The Citizen office yesterday. . of ,ess than 50 pounds 10 cenU w; mills. 25, 26. in writing to friends here says she also bargains In used Motor Cycles. Miss Mollie Guinn, who has been ill Mrs. Lizzie Hart returned, Wednes- - oniy buy a 15 to 20 pound piece and Terms mado to suit the purchaser; in her Wrlto us today. Enclose stamp for of typhoid fever for the past three day, from a four months visit with 5 centa will only buy a 5 to 10 pound farm will bo sold ao a hole or dl- - is ?ndin,J Kenuinc P" roply. Addruas Lock Box 11, Trenton, worK. weeks is improving. 11. m. Kacer of LaFolIette, Tenn. piece. Kev. vtded to suit purchasers. Prof. Edwards is back from his Mich. Mrs. Nancy Morgan and her daugh- She reports a very pleasant visit, but O. L. Wren, Boone, Ky It is worth while to know how ice pleasant visit nmong Berea students ter, Sinda, were the pleasant guests says the dry weather is ruining the in North Carolina, and will be ready "STARVE THE PLY" IS Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Guinn from gardens there. Rev. Racer Is pastor of to list the children who wish places Saturday until Sunday evening last of the Congregational church at Lain the improved Model School. FIGHTERS' SLOGAN. week. FolIette. Mrs. Hart is visiting this Mr. Marion I son of Slemn. Kv.. Rev. McMurray, pastor of Berea week with Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Hulett former Berea student, is now a candi-- i Baptist church, preached in the grove of Rockford. date for County Supt. of his county. Chnlrman IMwunl Hatch, Jr. of the at Slate Lick Springs, Sunday evenMiss Lou Phillips and sister, Edith, His wife will be remembered as Miss Amerlran Clrlc a('latlon nald during ing. visited with Miss Ella Adams, Fria convention In Itnltlmoro, "The Lucy Rollins. Houghton, Parry, Phoenix, Seehler day. 'awat the tly' uliould Ui changed to Mrs. K. U. Putnam, well rememberand Banner buggies now on the floor vMiss Martha Muncy and Mrs. E. Urre (he fly. " ed as a Ilcrea teacher, has been spend-- ' n (ad.) Mr. Hatch U rlRht Adults and at Welch's, L. Muncy were in Richmond, Friday. ing some time with friends and rcla-- I may nllko be banded In a crunado The Walnut Meadow School near Judge Coyle, wife and daughter tives at Ashland, III. She returned to kill nn inituy file n hare the temerWallaceton is progressing nicely with spent the day at Mallory Springs, to Toronto, Canada, yesterday, for, a ity to chow tlietiuelres, Ilut unless Miss Mamie Guinn as teacher. Sunday. visit with her daughter, tho b nisi I uc mul feeding places of the Several of Bcrea's young people atj Prof. Frank K. Hownrd a member Insect that forgets to wlrm Its feet are Thos. Logsdon, wife and daughter, tended the ice cream supper at Big Geneva, visited with relatives in Be'of tho Iierea Normal faculty is a broken up the cnmpalgu will be In ImemlHjr of the Faculty of the Middle- - rain at least It will fnll fur short of Hill, Saturday night. rea, Sunday. success. burg College Summer School at Miss Annie Bogie, who is teachMr. and Mrs. W. D. Logsdon spent The thing Is s simple fsctor In the Vermont. ing in Rockcastle County, at the Wal- Sunday in Berea. Mr. N. Lloyd Hampton a Berea arithmetic of science and health. If nut Grove school, and J. W. Stephens Mrs. Jack Laswell was in Berea for there ore no places for flics to feed. h student is representing the and little daughter, Ethel, were in a few days last week. If there are no places for flies to breed, in agency work this summer. Berea on business, Saturday. there will be no flies to kill. Tho new Miss Sallie Botkins was a Berea Announcements have been received remedy has the virtue of setting right Mr. Andie Robinson who has form- visitor from Friday until Sunday. of tho marriage of Miss Anna Fay, down to canes Tho "swat" formula erly been employed in the Robinson Mrs. E. Owens is very low at presdaughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Han- la only a palliative. shoe shop has closed business for the ent. son, to Dr. Walter IAlbin, Thursday, The new warcry Is an Important one summer vacation and accepted a posiMr. and Mrs. Walter McQuarter June 20th, 191.1, Crete, Nebraska. At In that It touches the fundamentals of tion in Ohio. He left, Saturday, to from Denver, Colo., are visiting with Kngland Is alannllntlon everywhere. homo University Place, Nebraska. resume his work there. Mr. and Mrs. Felix Estridge this Announcements have been received most a flytess country And Kngland now at week. drills Hooslor wheat of the birth of Catherine Embrec, gained thnt enviable reputation not so by fly as by taking (ad.) Welch's. J. M. Coyle who was operated on July 1st, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. muchfly's swatting the away from biro meat ticket the The Ladies' of Silver Creek chapel for appendicitis two weeks ago is at Wiliain I). Kmbree of Now York. Mr. and nt tho same Issuing a close order at Whites Station will give an ice home again. Embree is a graduate of Berea, class against the places In which It Is wont cream supper Saturday evening at 7 of 1881), and a Trust co of the Institu- to breed. Mr. Bill Brannaman and Miss Ella o 'clock. Everybody invited. tion. There Is no good reason why any enAdams spent Sunday at Mallory Mr. and Mrs. F. O. Clark returnterprising town, county or state. Jeal. Mrs. Jennie Jones and little son, from Springs. ed, Monday, from a very enjoyable ous of Us health, should not follow a Nebraska, arrived last week to make Mr. and Mrs. Ed Seale are visiting trip through Estill and Breathitt similar course. It sounds spectacular a several weeks visit with her parents, friends and relatives in Beattyville. may be kept. A refrigerator is, of LIMITED NUMBER IN MODEL to tell how many tiles you have slaughCounties. Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Hanson. Mr. R. W. Todd returned last week course, the ideal arrangement, and a Two days were spent at the Teach- tered during the course of a day. It la SCHOOL Friends of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. pleasant to from Mt. Jackson Sanitarium, Ind- good family refrigerator can be purtheir ers Institutes in Irvine and Jackson, so to speak, haveyour scalps dangling, now of Harlan, will be inat ianapolis, Ind., where he has been tak- chased at prices ranging from $10 to Ml Hut unless terested to hear that a litle girl, Doris ing As explained in recent Citizen the at which Prof. Clark led the discus-sio- n you have nulllfled Its menus of $20. treatment. on the teaching of agriculture. Freda, has arrived at their home. Institution will be unable to increase and broken up Its homestead The principle of a refrigerator is Miss Mattie McGuire of Richmond the number of pupils in the Model Mrs. Clark being a native of Estill rights the few you hnve killed will When you want a real wagon It's was visiting friends in Berea, Satur- quite a simple one and any man with I School. To avoid disappointment County found many friends and rela- be re enforced by millions of others a "Studebaker," "Old Hickory" or day and Sunday. reasonable ingenuity can make a re- j those who plan to enter the Model tives who made tho short visit exceed- Just as deadly mid Jutt as aggressive. "Weber" at Welch's. which Mrs. J. Burdette underwent an op- frigerator at very small cost School next September should ap- ingly pleasant for both. Miss Audrey Richardson of Lexingeration last week, and is getting along will do the work. ply to Prof. Edwards at once. ton is visiting this week at the home Get a box which shall measure on nicely. Preference will be given to chil- of Dr. and Mrs. L. A. Davis. be Mr. R. II. Chrisman returned from the inside about 18x30 inches and College workers, children who Rev. Brookshire suffered quite a deep. Put this box inside a dren of Cincinnati, Friday. Mrs. Chrisman 2 feet were in last year, and children who severe attack of heart failure at his and daughter, Neva, will visit rela- larger one and pack the spaco between are In case there are home, Monday afternoon. with sawdust. At one end of the box tives in Indiana before returning. still too many there must be u comOne of the groups of the Camp place a shelf of slats 4 inches from Mr. Clinton Early who has been the bottom and u foot wide on which petitive examination to disclose not Fire girls of Berea who are under ill at the hospital is improving, and the guardianship of Miss Bertha the 50 pound piece of ice is to rc3t. attainments but native ability, as in to memorize, King, met at her home last Saturday expects to be home in a few days. This piece of ice will be about 10 in- power to understand, Mrs. E. A. VunWinkle returned ches square and 15 inches long. The etc. evening and selected their Indian from Harlan, Ky., where she has been other part of the box can bo provided names. attending Teachers' Institute. Mrs. with shelves on which to place pails BLUE6RASS FARM AT PUBLIC "CVENTUALLY we arc goinf to get YOU for a permanent two-yeFOR SALE Ihreo freah VunWinkle is to teach in Harlan the and pans with butter and milk and customer sooner or later, you arc going old Joracy cow?. See Tarlton Comb. SALE coming year and the family will move food stuffs which are to be preserved to come to a thorough, and final realization that this is there the first of September. and bottles or pitchers of water which On Saturday July 2Cth, 1913, I will are to be cooled. sell about 100 acres bluograss land, PEACHES DELIVERED ! Two things remain to be provided cn the premises, 3 miles couth the drain and the cover, PeachfS are now n.ady for uo, Theyi Lick, In Garrard County. of Paint will bo dcllvcrd any whero In town There must be a hole from the bot-o- r Known as tho 1'attorcon place, plenty We are going to get you, NOT through advertisements, to the cars at $1.25 a bushel, 2co torn of the box under the ice by which of water, good fences, orchard, etc. NOT through cut prices, NOT through anything on me on the street or call ma at the the water of the melting ice shall For particulars write W. F. Champ, trardeu office. Phono 122 from 1 to n be drained oft without admitting air Executor, Lancaster, Ky. earth but QUALITY and VALUES. You can't miss p. m. rnd give your order. to the box from below. This is most such values as ours forever. Our store is full of good conveniently done by a tin tube which Wm. Jesso Balrd. VOTE FOR j clothing, shoes and furnishing goods of all kinds. Call and aee them. HARVEY H. BROCK i 2 ooooooooooooooooooooooooo s I LOCAL PAGE ) osooooooaooooao oooaooooooooooa I DR. BEST, DENTIST or-itf- re-a- well-know- n rc, a.m.. c.L ; fT ,cclc-whe- re ' J ' lv 'ft " ' ' ... ! ,,i w i 1oTsAE s ! COOL ilo-ra- n j cbtl-dre- Weather at home when you get that Oil or Gasoline Stove at Inter-Churc- Van-Winkl- e, Well Get You Yet ! The Store to put Your Faith in ar 1- -2 The Racket Store t see CLARKSTON LOR Deering Mowing Machines and Rakes NAM FtOKrlr Iwcltr it CtMirr SWli u4 I KkUJ rBc StWl. FOR COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT HAYES BEREA, GOTT KENTUCKY "He Quality Store" of MadisoB CoHHty School i STRUT, star &mk Subject to the action of the Democratic Party. July 17, 1913. THE CITIZEN. The Citizen Knife The Citizen is sharp, and it has a 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. COUNTY HOSPITALS PROVDIED FOR KENTUCKY mm HOW TO MAKE A GOOD LAWN in Page b'wc EUROPE'S GOOD ROADS GET ONE TODAY SILVER GREEK ITEMS Kentucky Blue Qrass Should Be Sown Broadcast Any Time From March Until May. A good lawn makes a home attractive. Tbo location of the lawn depends upon the site of tho house. If possible choose a south or east side, Insuring warmth In the early spring. The heat of tho summer sun should bo overcome by shade. The seed may be sown any tlmo from March until May, but March Is tho hotter time. If sown in June It Is best to sow one or two quarts of oats to every three hundred pounds of grass seed. The oats grow quickly and ahado the grasB. Kentucky blue grass makcB a very fifty pretty lawn. From thirty t pounds to the acre should be sown. Some persons prefer to mix clover with bluo grass. In this case sow three or four pounds of clover seed to an aero. Sow the seed broadcast. Care should be taken to get an evon stand and prevent the growth of weeds. After tho seed Is sown the lawn should be rolled to pack the earth Regarded as Economic Factor of Life and Not a Fad. sssBsssMsBiM Legacy Left Husbanded by Romans Has Been and Has Added to Prosperity of France Au- trla Is Close Second. CABINET 21 IIR r t(jlni( ntareat; breath In vnur liontrlU Ifirlit In TOgaey. Unworn HI your fret, ilutlri at tArmrul, path of (lixl Just yiSJTIii-ilo not Krmp at tlm tan, but 1I0 IKa'n plain. Foinmon work ai It coiiim, certain that dally ilnllra an.l dally brunt aro lbs awreteit tlilmcs of llf. Ix-- ltiiuliton. NICE DI8HES FOR COMPANY. Thero Is no reason fur making more preparation for company than for our own, or even aa much, an wo certainly appreciate our own family morn n do a chance guest yet wo Mian like, occasionally, to show our friends the attention of a delicious meal. Pineapple Puff. Heat tho whites of three eggs until stiff, add three of sugar, four tablespoonfuls of grated pineapple; beat together lightly, and partly fill buttered cups, stand them In water and bake until a light brown. Turn out and serve with whipped cream sweetened and fla- tabltv-puonful- s vored. Mountain Dew. Take a cupful of cracker crumbs, the )olka of three eggs well beaten, a half cup of sugar, the Juice and rind of a lemon, three cupfuls of milk. Dake twenty minutes. Heat tho whites of the eggs, add two tablespoonfuls of sugar, spread over tho top nnd bake until brown. Krhnmel Torte. Heat the whites of six egg, add a cup of sugar, a half pound 'of dates cut In small pieces, a halt pound of walnut meats, cut not too fine; thrco tablespoonfuls of bread teutpoonful of baking crumbs and powder. Mix together and add tho beaten egg and sugar Make In layers and serve, crumbed up. with sweetened whipped cream. Cod Fish a la Mode. One cup of codfish shredded fine, two cups of mashed potato, a pint of milk, two beaten eggs, a half cup of softened butter, red pepper and salt to taste. Ilako In a buttered dish twenty min- Silver Creek, July 7. KcvlVal meeting closed nt Silver Creek Church, Thursday night, with sixteen additions. Kverybody enjoyed the much. Tho Mlssi-- Jewel und Salllo 0?g pent Wednesday night with the Misses J'.va and Nannie Johnson. Miss Nunnlo Hartley from WhIU-Station spent Thursday with Mlsslvn , Anderson. Mr. Noel Mitchell Is spending his ' vacation with his brother, Mr. May Mitchell. Mr. Wllllo Kindred sieut Snturduy night wlUi Mr. Hen Davis. Miss Mabel Johnson entertained a number of hor friends at her mint's, Mm. Mary Kluded, last Saturdy night. Mr. C. L. Johnson Is visiting his parenis.Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Johnson, tli In week, Mr. ar.d Mm. H"ti Davis oent Sunday with her mother, Mrs. Mary Klnt rod. Mrs. Ann Davis, who has ben sick for several dns Is slowly Improving. Mr. Sam Davis and Mr- - Holaiid Lewis speut Friday evening nt Mallory. Mr. 1'iank Jonos Is very sick r.t nicct-Ingve- ry s FULTON COUNTY TUBERCULOSIS HOSPITAL, QLOVERSVILLE, N. Y. This Is a remodeled farmhouse. The entire cost, the small farm Included, was about $9,500. It provides accommodation for 13 Incipient cases In wards and 4 advanced cases In separate rooms. utes. Bowery Snob. John A. Woeks, who was recently elected president of the New York Historical society, condemned, at a luncheon In a Fifth avenue club, the snob. "Wo have In America." said Mr. Weeks, "many families with records to be proud of, but neither In America nor any other country Is thoro an excuse for snobbishness. "Hut we (lnd snobs overywhero- ven In the lowost placos. "A shabby fellow who once begged a drink In a Howery saloon, said to tho bartender: "'I thank you for this glass of beer, but, although I may havo to ask such favors occasionally, I am a man and proud of my descent.' "'W..II It lAnm. In hnvn knun panlil tho bartender." well-bor- HARTS NEW: Hurts, July 15. Tho school at this place began, July 7th, with Miss Minnie Luko as teacher. Robinson of llcrca and Miss Mrs. David I'ullin-- spent Sunday at tho homo of John W. Luke. Mr. Leslie McQueen got his foot badly hurt while unloading telephone s I voles. Miss Mnud VnnWinkle is spending a few weeks at the homo of J. L. Gay at daughter, Nannie, visited relatives at Mr. T. J. Dougherty returned home daugh- Sextons Creek, Sunday evening. after a month's visit with his Born to Mr. and Mrs. Levi Pening-toter at Union. a line boy. Ilia name is Curtis. Mrs. Tine Williams wcro Mr. and Mrs. John G, Pennington Is very poorat Harts, Sunday evening. ly nt this writing. Tho Rev. Ira Every one come out to our prayer Wednesday night at 7:30 Wells preached at tho Falling Timmeotlng on ber school house last Sunday to a conducted by C. W. Johnston. very largo crowd and will preach again tho first Sunday in August-M- iss Method. Mnttio Browning is very poorly "Wllllo asks a great many remarkat this writing. Mrs. Fred Pondor is able questions," said tho peuslvo fareported on tho sick list. Mrs. ther. Browning is still improving. All "Tee," replied the observant mother. hopo she will be able to visit her "Whenever bo wants to get out for tho neighbors soon. Several from this afternoon be puts a lot of queries up place attended church at Stringtown to you so that you wilt let him go out last Sunday. Roy Hacker is on the and play while you consult the ency- sick list this week. Florence Burns clopedia." Washington 8tur. and Mary Carter took dinner with n, is spending this VINK summer with her sisters, Mrs. John Vine, July 11. Tho farmers of Davis and Mrs. J. M. linker. this neighborhood aro about done with Lizzlo McClure visited Mrs. Why-lantheir coni. James Bowman and Sunday. d, Hcrea. Mrs. Geo. Ames Tho law creating tho Kentucky Tu the Hoard, and tho construction and kerculoMs Commission at tho last leg' maintenance of tho hospital. Patients Isluture provides also a plan for tho are to be received from the district, building of small hospitals throughout either free or for a weekly charge, ac the state for tho proper treatment of cording to their financial condition tuberculosis. The plan In brief Is as and the cost of maintenance not met follows: The Fiscal Court of any by these charges must be paid by the county may declare that county a dis- district. This Is not so expensive a plan as It trict for the purpose of building a hospital. Or, by petition, the question looks. After the construction of a rea may bo submitted to a vote of the poo-pl- e sonably substantial building for the at any regular election, and, If purpose of administration, the cooking carried. It Is then the duty of the Fis- and serving of meals, and the housing cal Court to declare the county a dis of tho nurses, the building or build trict. Any group of counties touching ings for tho actual housing of the one another may declare themselves consumptives can be more cheaply a single district for this purpose by a erected than those for any similar hos vote at any general election which pital purpose, because the patients aro carries In each of the counties In-- made to live and sleep In the open air, volved. Then, under certain restrlc-- I or on verandas; very small, cheaply tlons In the law, the SJate Commission constructed buildings are sufficient for ' The whole campaign names a considerable group of citi- the purpose. zens, men and women, of the county against tuberculosis Is based, not on Involved, from which sympathy, but on economics. Prac or counties group the Judges of these counties tlcally all of the sufferers are between this writing. name a District Board of Tuberculosis the ages of 15 and 50, nearly all of and Hospital Trustees. This Board then them housewives or KINGSTON NEWS asks of the Fiscal Court funds to be many of them the parents of children community Kingston, July 7. The Mpaw Ora raised In the regular levy of taxes. You can serve your way and Ethel Flauery, who have been From these funds a site Is selected, and Insure yourself In no better building of than by advocating the teaching school In N.Dakota for the ' subject to the approval of Hoard State such an Institution. the proEvery cent It Commission, and then the past ton months, returned home, Tues- ceeds to erect the hospital. The State costs Is more than returned by the dla day. Commission Is given a very general tress It relieves and the poverty It pre Mr. Chus. Tow ell, Mr. and Mrs. I oversight of the future activities of vents. Roy Hudson of Mlddletown, O., und Mr. and Mrs. L. C. I'owell of McKee Miss Alice Hurley, Sunday. Tho COMMISSIOHER'S SALE will spend most of tho month of Au- ' whooping cough is raging in this Berca College, Plantiffs gust with their parents, Mr- - and Mm. community. Miss Mary Rice isstay-vs Johu C. I'owell of this place. ing with her sister, Mrs. Susan Mary Kindred, etc., Defendants. Mr. Wesley Wobb mado a huxlness Under and by virtue of judgment trlb to Richmond, Saturday. gins at this place next Monday with ( nnd order of sale rendered at the May Mltu Ilosslo lllddtll of Lexington Speed Tigue as teacher. Sunday term of the Madison Circuit Court, 8pcut part of last week with her cous- school is still progressing nicely. in the above styled action, the unin, Mrs. Julia Wlnburn. dersigned Master Commissioner of KAItNKSTVIIXK Mlffj Jennlo tiooch of Coyle, Ky., Earnestville, July 7. Wc are still said Court will on Monday, the 4th oegan teaching school here, Monday, having very hot weather. Crops arc day of August, 1913, at 11 o'clock a. with good attendance. looking fine, but we are needing rain m. in front of the Court House door Mr. Joo Terrlll and five daughters very much on our gardens. Evcry- - in Richmond, Ky., sell to the highest arospendlng a few weeks with lur lmdv in nlwillt thru their rnrn nnd and best bidder at public auction the slater and mother of Danville. many farmers are now cutting their following described property or so Mr. Grocn I'owell aud the Misses oats. Quite a number of I. 0. O.'.F. j much thereof as will produce the sum Lydla Young and LellaKlani-rspent members of Travelers Rest Lodtre vis of $336.65, the amount ordered to Sunday with Miss Fairy Settle of Hlg ited tho I. O. O. F. Lodgo at Boone- -' be made. A certain tract or parcel of Hill. ville last Friduy. Richard Sparks and land lying in Madison County, Ky., on .Miss Fairy Azblll entertained twenwife from Indiana have been visiting the waters of Silver Creek and bety of her Uttlo girl and boy frleuds nt relatives in this County. Mrs. Mar- ginning at a stone corner to M. Baker her home, Friday evening. garet Mintcr of this place, who has and in line to John Hoskins; thence Loo Peters returned home, Monday, been ill for some time is now nblc to with his line N. 19 E. 77 2 poles to from Franklin, 0-- , where ho has been get out again. She was at the home a smull dogwood corner to James employed for tho past six weeks. of Mrs. S. A. Caudill yesterday. Miss Bratcher and in line to Hoskins; Abie Marcum, Miss Ocre Lynch, Mr. thenco with Bratcher's line, S. 75 Wm. Marcum and Mr. Everett Ward, E. 59.9 poles to a stone in line to B. Slute Lick, July 13. Rev. Steel of were the guests of Miss Alpha Caudill P. Ambrose; thence N. 65 W. 53 Ucrca preached at Slate Lick, Sunday last Sunday. Most of the schools in poles to the beginning, containing afternoon at 3 o'clock. this County will open today. Sabbath 27 acres. Miss Margaret French of Winchester School at Bradshaw School District j Terms: Said land will be sold on a is visiting Miss Nora McCormick this is getting nlong fine. There is a new credit of six months time the purchasweek. Railroad coming up Sturgeon Creek er being required to execute sale bond Mrs. Hob Suleo of Richmond visit- to the mouth of Wild Dog Creek and with approved security payable to the ed Mrs. Emma McCormick, Friday. then up Wild Dog toward McKce. Commissioner bearing C per cent inMr. and Mrs. Buck Johnson of Their agents wefo purchasing tho terest from date until paid with a Whites Station visited Mr. and Mrs. right of ways last week. It is ex- lien retained on tho land sold to seRichard Parks, Sunday. pected to go on up Little Sturgeon cure payment of purchase money. Mr. M. H. Snyder and family visit- some time in tho near future. H. C. Rice, M. C. M. C. C. ed Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Parks, Sunday. Mrs. Snyder lost a nico buggy horse Everybody is going to lust week. We had a nice rain last Friday night which was needed very much. Mrs. Sam Eden is very poorly. Mr. John Roberts of Ohio visited Mr. and Mrs. Sam Eden Inst week. Mr. Tom Eden nnd wife visited Mrs. Eden's parents last week. 1 wage-earner' ' I I slatITicknews 2, 2, THE BLUE GRASS FAIR 6 Big Days and Nights Commencing Monday, Aug. 11th AMERICA'S GREATEST HORSE SHOW $20,000 in Premiums Big Saddle Horse Stakes Running and Harness Races Daily Splendid Display of Every Class of Live Stock Liberatis Concert Band and Grand Opera Company High Class Vaudeville Every Turn a Headliner FREE ACTS DAILY Hike to the Blue Grass Fair Everybody from everywhere You may see all the rest, but come to Lexington to get the best ( , Reduced rates on all roads For Catalog or further information address JOHN W. BAIN, Secretary, Lexington, Kentucky Keep these points In view when planting either on country highways or city streets: Choose trees according to width of street; pepper trees on a twenty-foo- t street or Italian cypresses on a broad avenue would be nearly equally Inappropriate, though the first Is the greater mistake of tho two. Allow plenty of space for each tree to develop unrestricted Its natural growth and Individualism; a green wall on each side is not the end sought. Choose trees that are native or from climates not widely dissimilar' to ours; excopt where special care Is assured. Any kind of a tree Is no kind; trees should be ornamental and appropriate as possible, and the cost of caring for the best certainly Is less than that required by the poorest. Above all (or rather below' all) dig the holes large, deep, and tical. wide, and refill with soil "good enough The mountain roads of Austria are for any plant" a close second, particularly when it comes to considering them from the Garden Cities. point of view of tho motor car. England has passed laws making Italy has a nationalized roads sys- the building of garden cities comtem; so has Belgium, AuBtlia and pulsory. From statistics It has been most of the German confederation. found that people deteriorate unless The first three meet the situation but their townB have beauty In natural partially, organization and control be- scenery. The craving for beauty is an ing decidedly Inferior to that In instinct of civilization. Our artificial France. life brings vital exhaustion, depression, overwrought nerves, with their train of nagging Ills for which nothing MAINTENANCE OF GOOD ROADS Is so beneficial as contemplation of beauty in natural scenery. It is not People In Many States Are Filled considered sufficient that a city be surrounded by Ann parks. What seems With Enthusiasm for Improveto be needed In addition Is a system ment of Public Highways. of little parks, or breathing places, In the center of The present year promises to be the scattered about right greatest in the history of the move- residential sections; places which can ment for the Improvement of the pub- be reached from one's own door In a few mments, so that the busy peoplo lic roads of the United States, according to tho reports received from all can get quite often a sight of the parts of tho country by the United beauty there displayed for their uplift movement Is a States department of agriculture. A and solace. Itspread wise to other places. joint committee of congress Is en- which should gaged In an Investigation of tho feasiEnded the Dialogue. bility of federal aid In the construcThis overheard conversation aption, Improvement and maintenance epiof public highways, and a number of peals to the weary one as nearly the state legislatures are considering grammatic. The young people on thed good road legislation. In connection seat ahead of us In the homeward-bouncar the other night talked It with tho general Impetus that the good road movement has recently had In all out so loud that we couldn't help hearparts of the country, the director of ing It and Jotting down a few notes on It. the office of public highways says: "So." said the girl, "be said he knew "Too much stress cannot be laid upou the Importance of maintenance me when I was a little girl?" "He didn't say anything of the In connection with tho work of Imman. proving the roads. The people In sort," contradicted the "You said be did." nearly all tho states are filled with "I didn't" enthusiasm for road Improvement and "Why! Then what did .you sayt" are spending enormous sums of money "I said he said he knew you when In the construction of suporb roads, boy." and yet almost without exception they he was a That put such a wet blanket on the aro making little provision to care we were able to for the roads after they are built. This conversation that sporting extra uninterrupted Is true not only In the various coun- read our ties, but under many of our state high- for the next few blocks. Clerelaad Plain Dealer. way departments. In good con"To maintain the roads Words of Real Wisdom. dition year after year requires a conIt you are a kicker and see the siderable annual outlay, but this outlay Is Infinitely lets than the loss shadow of failure In everything that U which must tall upon the people event- proposed to help the town, for heavually If they allow their roads to go es' sake go Into some secluded canto utter ruin. The thing for all advo- yon and kick your own sbadow'on the who the cates of good roads to do Is to urge cUy baik, and give up men town are a the continuous, systematic maintenance, working to build hollow-eyed- , and the setting aside every year of an chance. One chronic kicker can amount per mile estimated by the en- whining, carptng, away business and gineer In charge to bu sufficient for do more to keep town than all the preper maintenance of the road a capital from a crops, chinch bugs, the cycourse which must make for economy droughts, short clones and billiards combined. WhlU , and efficiency." Ilall (III.) Register. d long-face- Tho wide Interest that the road question has for all classes In Europe Is remarkable, and It Is this unity of purpose that builds on the network legacy left by tho Romans, Frances Milton writes In tho Scientific Amor-lean- . Since that time, and that of tho to whom Henrls nnd the Louises, were duo much of the elements of beauty that compose the French road system today, particularly with respect to tree planting alongside, and since the later day of tho military road making genius of Napoleon much has been undertaken In the way of refinement which has produced. If not an actual money return, at least a prosperity which would otherwise have been unknown. To be Just there are as good roads as In In the United States today France. In top dressing, In comport with the needs of the new locomotion, according to any one of the four or Ave methods commonly made use of In America, results are superior even to anything yet achieved In Europe. Brick Is found on some roads nf Holland, but It dates from before the motor car era, before even that fa mous pavement of Terro Haute, lnd., owning already to some twenty years and still good. Great claims of dura' blllty are made for brick, and If these two examples have any weight, the thing would seem to be worth some thing. In France there Is a famoue stretch of Routo Natlonale In the Straight as south, near Marseilles. an arrow, flat as a billiard table and smooth as marble, with a row of windbreak cypresses on the north, which In the writer's opinion Is the nearly Ideal roadway. French na tlonal, departmental and communal roads, as a class, are the best in the world. In tho French Alps are the finest mountain roads In Europe, far and away ahead of those of Switzerland Many of them were on all counts. due to the genius of Napoleon and his military road builders, and If their main purpose In times past was stra teglc, today they are essentially prac around The lawn may be mowed every two weeks In the spring and at longer Intervals In the summer. It should never be mowed too late In the fall. No lawn Is complete without trees and shrubs. Tho larger tr"s should be planted In the background, with tho shrubs and smaller bushes In front of tbem. Strive for naturalness In the arrangement of your lawn plants. It POINTERS ON STREET TREES They Should Be Selected to Accord With the Width of the Highway. w. - -- Page Six. THE CITIZEN. July 17, 1913. His Rise to Power BY HENRY RUSSELL MILLER Read of This Stirring Battle Against Civic Evils That Are, and For the Honor and Justice That Should Everywhere Prevail SYNOPSIS Senator Murchell. leader of the stste auchlne, and Bbeehan. local boea of New Cbelaea, offer the nomination for district Attorney to John Ounmeade. Dunmaade as Independent In his political Ideas. Dunmeade will accept the nomination. Ml father, a partisan Judge, congratulates him. Ills Aunt Roberta ucgea John te can on Katherlne .Hampden, daughter af a capitalist Katherlne Hampden la a worshiper of aoccesa. She and John are friends. Jere-- 7 Applegate, a political dependent cam-lcfor John and the state ticket In New Chelae Urea Warren Blake, a aodel young bank cashier, connected with Xampden in "high finance." They try Without succesa for John's aid. The rottenneia of politics In hla state aad party as revealed la hla campaign John. He calls upon Katherlne. ""katHerlne'a peril In a runaway raveala aa her and John their unspoken love. Tehn publicly "turn down" the machine a his party. JofiTT will not compromise wjth hla coa aalence even for the Bake of winning Katherlne. and the two part The course of his eon la disapproved by Dunmeade. John la elected and amis Bheehan on trial for political cornip-wa-o. ts 1ts heehan la convicted and flees. John BMeta Ilalg. a noveliat who la Introduced Ta htm by Warren Blake. Hals and John vlilt the Hampdena. Btaka propoeea to Katherlne and la He praises John to her. Murchell kas a visitor. The visitor la Sackett, head of the railroad, trying to keep the Michigan out of the Steel City. He wanta Murchell to retire. The Utter cannot John to stop hla attacks on the John and Katherlne meet Un atlll thlnka John a follower of Ideals. He loses In hU fight for leanllneas In state politlca and falls 1IL Murchell offers tlnanclal aid to the e. John recovera and continues hla fight atded by llalg. In the Steel City he meeta Katherlne, who Is courted by Uregg. a aanclally auocessful man. Murchell losea control of the machine to Bberrod and retlrca nominally from Sherrod gets drunk, and a mesaea-- r la aent to Murchell for aid. Bberrod has embezsled 1 000,000 ot state asoney. Murchell resumea controt ail" aiding hla foe to conceal the crime a' snake restitution. "Through Sheehan's pies for mercy Ji learns that Hampden and lllake have b .n carrying worthies! political notes aa part af the Farmers bank "assets." The bank is In trll. John loses la the primaries. Hampden loses his fortune In atock speculation and fears exposure of tbe bank deals. poll-tie- s. ""When a wnn Ilut lie saw noTlne blTTs, only"Eerr(Eo wfion sfie trlcirtd convey her fcllclta- - MuTcLcIl Tskedufi-nystrong, supple figure lined against the Hons her tongue refused tho unaccus- - m young has In six years so office, nnd she broke away to pressed himself and his Ideals on ky, her lialr red gold under the slanta supper that should do justice 000,000 people, that they demand him ing sunshine. Ho caught Ills breath to tho occasion. for governor, and demand with an en- - at sight of her, sons of all olso obliterated. That evening Denton county made thustasm I have rarely seen" holiday, with torches and honflrca and She seemed to feci tits nearness and "Manufactured by you!" corrected fireworks. John made n speech at his I "Stimulated." Murchcll turned. For an Instant without greet-Ins- , home not much of a speech. It 1 true, briefly and continued. they looked at ouch other, these "And through but his audience was not hypercritical, .him arc beginning to renlltc, even two whoso rotnnnce was almost as old It lasted Just three minutes. Then thupjaguely, their political responsibility, an life Itself. Hut to them It was band began to ploy "America." For a sfcVjins something to his credit, think, unique, all their own. To him the little n deep hush fell. Then some one a rood many men who think well of lore had been one ardor that had not later Identified as a one legged, hys themselves reach old nge without at I burned out In tho yearn of failure. To terlcnlly happy old soldier began to conipllshlng so much. There are two her It had tcen a growing thing that sing In n cracked, quavering voice ways of serving a reform. One Is n could nol Ik; killed, reaching out Its Something that passed beyond mere tno prencher, the dreamer, lie Is 110-- tendrils until It possessed her wholly, Jubilation stirred. With one accord the ful because be points out the way we casting out vanity and fear, making crowu iiiicu up its voice ami sang. (,nll go. The other Is as the construe- "My country, 'tis of thee- "tlve leader, the man who takes the Tho solemn, stately measures died forCP(, ,0 find rendy to hand and uses away. A young woman under a tree at lncr power to change conditions as I I the edge of the crowd discovered un ,np nMtne are prepared for change. ashamed tears coursing down her y0ti." ho turned to John, "have got cheeks. A Inst cheer was given, and l0 ,iPC,c now wncn Jm, will le. Yon tho famous celebration passed Into nrt. , hoM Kr,.t 0,nce. 1Mb- history, lie olllce- -I think you've found this out At his window John Dunmende look nirendy-tg- n't ns simple as It seems to cd with troubled eyes up Into the si wlo llimn.t lic,i lt. The man ...,., .... .,. lent, starry nigiu. it was ungenerous w perhaps, but he could not help thinking dom nt)(1 iu,tco, wth lixnct honest- y' 01 me lean yenrs 01 iieieiu nnu uiscour- - and still V useful must Ik? ns stern ngemeni. ami ne won.iereu. insw.e unyielding as the forces of nature. . In hl nfirt fh, vnli-- a Iirmn stilt ... ....-.ntKi ns strong, abiding passion or hysteria? of an "And I am not that" Ilut the bitterness wns lacking now. "No ninn Is." Murchell said gently CHAPTER XXI. j "I've got Jon the nomination through The Price. method you won't consider clean. I'vej IMS next day John's office was made priimli.es you won't like, beleged by n stream of you tun t keep, or we'll both but that bu de neighbor, calling with a new stroyed polltlenlly." born ilurideuce to say In per Wlltmut excusing or concealing a son what they had said In mass the single maneuver he narrated the story No one doubled that evening before of the campaign and the convention. he would rwelve an enormous major The shuttling of feet In the outer Ity. It wns not until the middle of the room gave John the excuse to leave. afternoon that Hiilg found him nlone. He wn heard dismissing the visitor. "Well. Cnto." he grinned, "they tell Hut many minutes Hew by before he me they're a little exurelsod down Car- returned. ! thage way." It wns little enough time for what he John smiled faintly. "Not much. I had to decide. stupect I've boeu thinking of Cato wrought. To A marvel had I'm not even a relative. Poor Jerry Murchell bail been given a new pur- Hrentr itose. Hs Saw Net the Hills, Only Her. . , .,, ., Hut .Murchell. ,, the workman. "Grant guns: Ion can think of hltn? , ' . . ... . , her his through weakness and strength. Guess you haven't read his Interview"! Ye. I have Mputnr liiipuNc, (lie habit ot Judging In victory und defeat Shaken, they They alluded to Ilrent's comment on means by the ml. Ilxeil through u t u. j """ the convention. In which he made nu- lifetime, would persist. Anil he win ruiu iui.i wriiiuu niiai iuu uiucr most desired to see. merous sarcastic references to the the stronger limn, his the greater genShe walled for him to speak, but the lofty souled tipllfter who had sold out m The Instinct fur mastery must tongue that had held thousands silent to the cam: tor an office.' lie serve. I, Who Joined him did so as "It's the cry of a bitterly dlmpKlnt a follower, to lie ilomluntcd by the under Its sjh'II stubbornly refused to be eloquent at this supremo momenL ed mnn. Hreiit's cbnme of n lifetime U lender's Ideal nud philosophy. "I saw Crusader," he said lamely, gone. He knows he can't beat you. mid "If only I could answer him!" John "and I came up." he's sore. 1 wouldn't mind It." cried within hlmxelf. "Obviously!" She laughed nervous"1 don't. I'm sorry for him He could Hut til experience, silencing Inspira' ly. "1 came up here because It Is the hnve l)eaten Sherrod. I really believe." tion, had not tuticht him that answer. highest point In the county: but of " I.ook here, old mnn! I think I tin- Thrre wa but one way for him to derstnud bow you're feeling over this decide. The trap of circumstance, course, you know that, and you cnu see so far. It gives one n faint Idea ' You're not very happy hecnue you sprung I i.v owu weakness, held htm of the Immensity of things and of think It Isn't your victory that yon fnt Having accepted advancement . It is very nilKnlnrnncc. have It only by blackmailing a man at , nM re you. . Mu the hands of t hat which he believed j B001 for I saam rnn .11.111..' imrr- U" wnne he '1"lKl',. uo loDKer "itvu nee.le.1 It. feeling so Important bec SUM) !" "I don't dislike Murchell-pers- on i.v iikih iik.iuiKi ib a nil euruij iu j im,j (.,. working" , ally.' tne macntne, wuone lienetlciary lie hau Working" ' 'would be dlscre.llt.,1. un- f. h,m be BP'?Te Doe the notion seem so absunlt" III lilt' UVIIUIU Ul ..Hill convincing. fKJIIUlUIIJ , lU His only hope for useful heart you're a Utile peevish becaue a tiess lay In the proffered alliance. In She tossed her bend girlishly. "1 think It One. I didn't know time could pass bit of trickery ba got what your the Murchell' nejv purpose. so quickly nnd happily. Only my tnsk .. f ,1 I. . I .. ... I t .1 I ml " . 11,.... II-- lIltt.,in, n fh was very simple nnd unimportant. I feel that In sacrificing, for merely per silence of embarrassment Theu be fear, helping father straighten out sonal considerations, what you conceive said nbrnptly: some of his paper This morning. to be a duty to the general scheme of apolo- - ' you know, he turned the bank over to I'd "Senator things you have been weak, Well. glze If you Murchell.me, like to will let tbe new cashier, and tomorrow he you're right You have been weak telllug the truth? It Isn't necmanager of the coal company. And I'm glad of lt It will help you to essary " Our affair are all settled The rldce no cold, nbstract Ideal understand that "No. for Mlevlng my Impertinent. bouse Is sold and next week we move ' of duty that Ignores the primitive self lEfg place n"WeTrnTsTT7nt he torvel ' Isb Instincts In men can attruct much theatric Intervention responsible for Into the oM one. We are to live here John and Hals. Investigating the bank, your action." always. It seems llko coming home. are there with Murchell and Hampden himself to march forward. j less Impel, them. The truly good In I "You don't believe thnt now?" when Blake shoots himself. Only John's "Sec!" she went on breathlessly, as At the northernmost edge of the spires uo sympathy. The point of this I silence can save Hampden. Murchell will though to hold bark the flood of words "1 d(. not. And- "- Halg hesitated town be perceived 1 rapidly limping matter Is. out of your weakness ha- save the bank. In the masculine awkwardness before thnt she knew wns gathering on his figure. It was Jeremy Applegate. come nothing but good The bank Katherlne appeals to DunmutaH for clemlips. She held up a hand, two pink "A,,"J I know Dunmende ency for her father. Halg suggests to you came out this way." I will eventually become a sound lntl j cl,,ll",,nt "Heard fingertips of which were sadly Ink .... ... . .i . can trust your offer." Murchell the political expediency of nomgasjied. "an" I wanted to he iuuuii. nuu n Jeremy .. juu beM Ut bU sJnlneiL 'MylMiUy.oi honorj inating John for governor to aave the Slrst-tmakiLiuUer- governor ' J,,1,n,,,"r,l , tell voii. Nominated br accla- ' miLtMLxpuJII o state for the party. very tidy, ft" II? nut then "I BaiTIo rm'-Z- i i (wiiil fu - r. mation "aT SA! ThTs "aTTeruoCn!" T hurry Into my riding thing. We work"I haven't the right to refuse." "I hope so. Ilut that has come about He nodueil. "That's the statement" hain't felt so good since Appomattox." longer a voice He had ers haven't time to make elaborate He Without a single backward glance John, beholding the tears shining In only tbrough.un accident over which I passed was mi to the toilets- - you aren't listening!" from the wlldeme he went out of the room. Greene nud honest Jeremy's eyes, felt the ' moisture have had no control." "Katherlue!" not the reporters followed him, leaving rise to bis own. His heart leaped thing." Halg haunts of men, where action,proph- "Hemember another And she who. unasked, hnd twice achievements, not preachment Bherrod and Parrott alone to get what sharply; It was something to recelva. continued. "Three weeks ago thin ecy-n- re dared to avow her love uow trembled the currency of life county cast you aside. Now It la yell- ' comfort they could out of their plight . Wns hf the thwirv of life and violently before that of which shs and to settle certain accounts, a scene even If one has not earned, men ing Its fool head off for yon. Tha was not afratL While she was look-nupon which we considerately draw the loyalty! great growth he accepted wrong? To this American people worship the at thw bills before he came she Down Main street came a team god Success. Keep successful. You've day John Dunmeade often asks the curtain. e e e e drawing a double seated spring wagon. been promoted from a lofty souled question. Sometimes he doubts. Ilut ad been doubtlug- -a lot faint doubt by words of tils awn. Hut it A man around whom a battle had From the wagon descended a silent , npllfter to a practical politician for the then, looking back over wbnt tins been raised done and foreseeing a fuller triumph, coming had banished that She been fought leaned on a rail fence, trio whose handclasp eloquently told glory of God. Accept the promotion." question, the her eyes bravely to his. gazing off at the undulating line where what awkward lips could not phrase. He was relieved to note that John he puts away tbe "That Sunday I said you couldn't "Druv Into town to glt the news of t could laugh. "And here," be grinned, compact, that day struck, held. Under the oxure of sky curved down to meet a man who the green of bills. He bad been there the convention." 'HI explained. "They "endetb tbe reading of my last lesson. Murcbcll's tutelage he learned to com- love your sane. bad been weak,Is even It Isn't true. It?" promise, to substitute craft and In- for most of the afternoon. In flight from aald ye'd gone out the pike, so wo It's one thing to share my vast-storthe kindly but obtrusive Interest of druv out to fetch ye In. They're wait-I- of wisdom with John Dunmeade, tbe trigue for the honorable, open methods His voice was hoarse with anxiety. In "Are you sure you want me loved. Ilut his neighbors. for ye. conslder'ble excited." visionary reformer, nnd quite another be his purpose he has never lo.it sight splte- "and. though there 'have of Crls-weA state was acclaiming lilm. and be "They've found out" said Dan Funny to lecture the next governor. I want yon "ln was not uplifted. He had read the dryly, "all at oncet that ye're a thing what a difference a prospective been baits and detours nnd even re- abovo spite of everything all things else." treats, tbe general direction has been news of the morning and knew tbut nt great man." office makes In ono'a attltudo toward "Ml no. It cnn't- -lt mustn't-- be forward. When bis time came William " 'Low I damned the Amurrlcan peo- a man." that very hour several hundred of b!s that You are not your own. And I fellow citizens In convention assemple a mlto too soon," confessed Sykes, was think- Murchell died, not greatly honored by can bo content with much less than John smiled absently. He a cynical world that looked for no good bled were naming til m to a high honor, which caused Crnnslmwq and Crlswell ing. first place" and he took no Joy In It lror the ac- to laugh. "Halg," ho Bald abruptly, "I sup- thing from Nazareth, but content In He would have taken her In bis tho belief that tbe forces by him set clamation was but the schooled chorus "Glt In," commanded 'HI. "Come pose I'm an obstinate prig. Uut. honIn tbe end undo bis arms, but she held hltn off, even while of a tractable stage mob. And the right along, Jeremy." estly, I'd give all I hope to possess to in motion would .. . ..A,.1 evIL As for Dunmeade. ho Is still n Quivering with tbe longing to be victory was not for him, nor for the lIThey all climbed Into the wagon, V.' comnroralser. but still flchtlmr. an able ' caught a. once before be had held principle be had served, but for a man John with Hps compressed as If he renominated uio as uisinci uuurucj-" , .: embrace. whom be bad condemned, for an In- faced an ordeal. And tndced ho did. im !,. nr it I rn.il.1 twllevn "euieuuni iu a new movement wuojo her. In a rough, close not ,s ot "Are you sure I'd be n drag, a He la glad to believe stitution he believed to be wrong. He 'IU was quick to perceive what Jeremy that the present hullabaloo were not nd that ujion bis foundation other men continual reminder of something you'd was big enough or small enough If in tho hysteria of bis Joy had over- artificially manufactured" shall be able to build with clean hands. rather forget? And that I could help you prefer to resent being cutupulted looked. His great hairy hand fell on Even while ho npoko footsteps sound you? I I'd hnve to help" Into power by the strength of another's John's knee In a tight grip. ed In the outer office, and there wns aj "Onco I wanted you now I need was honest enough to arm, and he And he found one sourco of bnppl "I want to say something while I got knock. John opened the door to admit neaa 0Tcr which no cloud has hovered. you. I hnve Just been asking, have I bate the means he knew roust have the chnncct I guess there's more to Murchcll. Ilut ' been used. He could not exult The this than appears to bo. But I have "Good afternoon!" was the latter I When Murchell and Halg left him ' ,0U wU C"D Uniler advancement had come too lute. The faith In ye, John Dunmeade. I have nnsmillnir greeting. afternoon, to escape, kindly In-- , fiery eagerness of youth was gone. trudcrs bo went out Into the country. stand" faith that yo'll govern this state In "Won't you come In and sit down?" Then she knew for a He longed not for a sword, but for the fear of God and tho. love of your Murchell accented tho Invitation. He walked for two miles or more and tho doubt was gone certainty thnt forever. With peace the peace of the hills, of the fellow men." Thero was a moment of uncertainty, then, turning, went swiftly homeward. ,(!vo's. w that growing thlugs, of the commonplace Uut as ho skirted tho foot of tho "Whatever ye do," supplemented Then Halg reached for his hat u'rea,,y rrora " "au R" 'e of from which ouce be had fled. Sykes, "I'll believe that" "You needn't go on my account" knob be was brought to an abrupt l,onu,y nnJ man- A sound, strange for that hour and "An' so long ns we got fnlth In ye Murchell answered tho move. "In halt For there, tethered to a bush, i.'"U. nn.0. uaU bccn c""K0 of berro uer durtnB place, slowly pierced his abstraction. ye needn't lose fnlth In yourself," Crls- fact, I'd llko you to stay." f,00" vrl,lch stood n horse that be recognlzed-Cr- uyeara of uut which tho He raised his head, startled, listening. well concluded. Ilalg resumed bis seat He and John sader. less fiery than of yore, but ibo "I'rnc-gallo- p sleek as ever and with many a fast ?.r p"mer mu8t loso ,0 It was the courthouse bell. Another John did not answer, He was past kept tho silence of surprise. tIcnl "mu-,,ut ,ler love roso strong- left In his sturdy muscles. Joined In, and another, until all the speaking Just then and later when his recognized no occaIlut the fceuntor bells of the town were ringing. The townsfolk acclaimed til 111. Vor a moment John looked, hesitant. ?" w len lbo ,,ced of u W"8 sreutesL sion for constraint. ,,llek desIr ,0 lll4!,1 h,s J.1? from Iron choral was for him! At home took placo a wonder. Judge "I see," he said, glancing around, at the path up which she doubtless had blsu "he "tretcbed forth her bauds to He walked slowly on. Theu In sudden resolution you keep the old otllco Just the same. climbed. Dunmeade, almost forgetting the Judimeet his. As he rounded the foot of the knob, cial dignity, slapped John on the back I remember when your grandfather ho weut up. "Ah! I will nlways understand. I be beard another sound rising to min- and exclnlmed: "My son, this la a bap built It. Ho was a man who accomShe was standing by tbe big bowlder gle with the clamor of the looking away at tho bills that rose, do not believe you, have' gone down. plished things." py hour. I always knew you would But-- lf you have let us go back up voices. He had a strong "And I am not la that your point?" rank upon rank, until the last, becomo make your mark." BlSUUtHlUS wtjreJpsUa lhijbjuejiaxe. back ojuijiexto jonie. hid Ly'jkiiJJhUi'crt.'!aigfiL -- Hut --L'Have. you. thcrlnht ta.be. bUtertT 1 ' ,,. lmfne Hnf-ln- i? . ... T 1 J U-e- .. iiav - I I . ! ! l?RtU 11 I 1 "l-'o- r I 1 ri-.- .., ri Ua't we-ik- g n' 1 ..I. i .. Ut " "n" 1 J kn ei""0. l,s bells-cheer- lug do-tlx- s 12-tu- TDK END. July 17, 1913. THE CITIZEN only a little larger nnd not so plump. It Is yellow or nn ollvo green. There aro several vnrfctles of seed, with n Conducted by PRANK S. MONTGOMERY, M.S., Brent variation In prlco according to tho vnrlcty. lixiicrlmcnt nt tho WisInstructor in Animal Husbandry, nnd Special Investigator. consin station show that of nil north' cm crown seeds not crown under NOTES AND SUGGESTIONS methods the preferenco was for tho seed showlnc best, cermltmtlon reNow that the corn Is about to bo blackberries in Dercn at 12 cents per gardless of variety. laid by (In fact much early corn is gallon. Stop manl Stop womanl Caution should bo exercised ns to tho location of tho Held. Alfalfa con nlrcady laid by) there nro so mnny and think whether or not you have bo crown on n wide variation of noils, things farmers enn turn their atten- all tho berries and fruit canned up yet on Its first trial on n farm It Is tion to thnt mora or loss confusion in you can possibly use in your family best to sow on hlch, well drained land funn operations is likely to prevail from now till next May when strawA rich clay lonm on top of crnvel 'or nt this season. Tho farmer that has berries come. If not what arc you limestone Is tho Ideal location, but It n Rood rotation of crops with labor going to do? J)cprivo yourself of will grow on nil tyos of soil, vorylnc distribution in mind has no difficulty this most wholesome food, or go to from n heavy clay to n medium sandy in this matter. If there arc several tho store and buy it in tin cans at loam, If other conditions nro favorable. slnck timo with the crops more than five times what you aro On weeks of A contle slope should bo selected. lovel land water will gather on tho just now it is an excellent timo to getting for theso berries. And whero aurfiuc from rains or melting snow, do what teaming; is necessary. Fen- is tho money to come from? A bird nnd If freezing weather follows kc ces can be built or repaired. That in tho hand is certainly worth more will form and smother the plants, "ah tool houso or cattio shed can bo built than 5 in the bush. And too there fields will then becomo patchy nnd and all sorts of odd jobs done. aro lots of folks that would be glad Por should lie plowed nnd resettled. to get tho help of you and your Laylng-b- y Corn n the samo renson a creek or river nearIf your corn has been plowed out team nt good wages probably selling that Is subject to overflow should ly as much as you can make not lie selected, as tho alfalfn plants. four or five times and tho ground berries, and just like as not your own If submerged for n few hours, will dlo ' loose nnd mellow and free from from suffocation, .and Hint has tho ' weeds it probably will be a waste of corn needs cleaning out or plowing water lino only two or three feet be- time to plow it again, at least if while you aro taking those berries low the surface should bo avoided, as the corn is 4 feet or more high. If to town. I nm not saying one word against tho plsnt Devils welt drained soils. it docs need plowing, bo careful to The natural homo for alfalfn Is on if stir it shallow nnd not cut off roots. selling berries your you have amply limestone soils or soils Hint hnvo n provided for own needs, but goodly supply of enrbonate of lime In If thero arc sprouts or briers in tho don't, don't, DON'T sell them now at No matter how fuvnrnble other field keep everlastingly nt them and them. 12 cents and go up next winter and conditions may tx. If tho soil Is sour they will give up in a year or two. buy them nt CO cents. nnd elves n strong acid reaction It will Limo will help you a great deal in Can up all tho peaches and other be necessary to neutralize tho acidity this fight. fruit you can get too. If you have to some extent before It will be possiThe Hay Crop no place to put your canned fruit ble to get the liest results. The general hay crop of the coun- to keep it from freezing, all you have Acid Innd can occasionally be determined by plants such ns sheep sorrel try will be shorter this year than it to do is to build a warm closet by nnd mare's tall that thrive thereon. It wns last, and in all probability hay the chimney which will be a cool can always l determined by testing will bo considerably higher. The closet in summer, or build a cavo in with blue litmus paxT which can be wise farmer will therefore take the the side of the hill. I will talk obtained from the druggist. Take some best caro of every spear of hay, putmoist earth from a few Inches beneath ting all possible into barns, and build- about that again later. tho surface of the ground nnd press Mowing and Chopping Brush them, It firmly over n strip of litmus paper. ing large stacks nnd fewer of Lay of! a week or two in August to have less hay on the outside Do not handle the litmus patter wheu so as for brush and sprout cutting. Ydu tho hands aro moist, ns tho perspira- to become weather beaten. When you stop to think of it, it should have cut them in tho latter tion from them may cause tho paper to show an acid reaction when no acid is too bad that men have to make part of May too. They can be killIs present In the soli. After the paer railroad ties out of good growing ed that way, if you will persevere. has remained In the soil for ten or timber and then haul them 10 or 15 In 5 years it will be a disgrace to fifteen minutes. If It has chnuccd In miles to Ilcrca and then haul back have brush and sprouts in a field in pink or red. the becolor from a blue t in baled hay that has this part of the country, so you soil Is arid, ami this acidity should lie their value had two or three profits and the gin to clean up t'ta season with corrected to a certain decree liefore cost of bailing added to its cost of your progressive neighbors. alfalfa can bo crown to advantace. The beclniier should sow only n small production. Fnrmers can never beacreage until he has studied the condi- come prosperous while they pursue RISE TO THE TOP. tions of the farm In relation to this that method. Every farmer should crop. One or two ncres are sulllclent to raise or buy from his neighbors all Let your aim be to n'se to the start with. Land that has been In thee feed, fruit, and vegetables he top in your chosen field". The young sod the previous year and then needs for his family and his livestock world generally gives its admirarun to Htatoes, com, peas or somo except such as cannot possibly be tion not to the man who does root crop whurc clean culturo was what nobody else ever attempts to Is most sultablo. This grown with profit in Kentucky. practiced do, but to the man who does best should be fall plowed seven or eight Berries and Fruit what multitudes do well Inches deep, so as to have a deep, melLota of folks are making several low seed bed. dollars each these days delivering In the early spring run tho disk over the land and then follow with a flno ' TTTe photo which accompanies this tooth harrow nt weekly Intervals until I article was taken on the outskirts of about June 1. so the weeds will sprout Camp-tir- e Louisville, where a group of four and be killed. The alfalfa seed Is then Girls have a model four plot car-sown without any nurse crop, using deu. twenty pound per acre. The practice of sowing alfalfa with a nurse crop U This work will have a vital effect being displaced by tho method of sow-luupon the men nnd women of tomorrow the seed alone and with much betby giving them an understanding and Where tho land Is exter results, a growth which can only come through Girls of Louisville close contact with the soil and growtremely weedy It I advisable to sum- Campfire mer fallow and sow to alfalfa the flrst ing things. Education Is grndunlly week In August. If weedy the land shifting to a rational use of books and Use Vacant Lots, should be plowed ufter tho crop n fuller use of the life which the child and a Hue tooth harrow run at leads In the garden. In the home, nnd Intervals to kill weeds through the latunder blue skies. It means an educater part of summer nnd early fall. Por ADVICE FROM AN EXPERT. tion that makes red blood throb In young veins; It means an education best result one ton of earth ier acre should be scntteied Immediately prethat doort things In the everyday ceding the sowing of the alfalfa seed. It means an education that la Their u world: Occasionally the alfalfa wltl come luto Children Taught to Help Furnish close to the primitive; It means an bud and hesitate to blossom. Sprouts education that Uts the child for life. Idea Is Spreading to Country Towns. will then Immediately start at the base. In Close Future Men and Women It should be cut when those conditions "BACK TO THE SOIL." prevail, even though no blossom apContact With Growing Things. pear. Tho continual cry, "Hack to the soil," Movement Can Be Aided by Modern In the afternoon of the samo day of Ideals and Methods, cutting. If weather ha been favorable, that Is heard In tho newspapers and The effort to better rural conditions the alfalfa can be raked and put Into magazine Is keeping the attention of small cocks. The cocks should not be the In the country as well as Is touching u fuiidameutul problem of left standing In the Held more than those In the city fixed on gardeulng American life. The "back to tho soil" agitation cau have little permanent two or three days during wet weather and funning. This Is not only truo of without moving or the alfalfa plants the small towu nnd tho back country, ell tit until we go back to the tiller of underneath the cocks will lie partially but It Is nlso truo of our big cities, for the soil with thu Inspiration and enlightenment of modern Ideals and Ily running home garden clubs nre growing In or completely smothered. methods. We must curry tho message a pitchfork luto a cock of alfalfa near nnd In numbers each season. Into every fertile valley nnd to every the bottom one can easily move tho This spring the city of Louisville mountain side; wo must get back from If alfalfa Is exceedingly green organized a home garden club that idle. when cocked or rainy weather sets In gardenlug among men, women nnd the traveled mads ami the steam and It will heat unli-s- s the cocks nro open- children, and especially tho children, electric lines; we must reach the little Isolated schoolhouxcs, the country ed every day or two. In favorable might bo pushed. Thut the work might churches and every other agency that weather no more dllllculty will "bo bo real ami that definite results might cau bo a source of help. We en give In curing alfalfa than In curbo obtained, vacant lots were secured ing heavy growth of clover. A much at various points and model gardens the schoolteacher anil the Itinerant preacher a broader viewpoint and better quality will be secured If tho deeper Interest 111 the welfare of their crop I. cured under hay cups. eharges-a- n Interest deeper because Tho Importance nnd popularity of tho more practical nnd more hopeful. plant nro such that tho present acreage Nor must wo rest with this. A strikIn Wisconsin will probably double In ing feature of the new movement Is Pot the past the next three' years. the determined effort to show the busitwelve yenrs the department of ngrou-omness man In tho city that ho has a of tho Wisconsin experiment stapoint of Intimate contact with the tion has carried on experiments nnd farmer thnt In mutual help Is to be Issued bulletins bearing uptui tho culfound advantage for lioth. turo of alfalfa. The call for InformaWe llko this work because It Is based tion has been so great that thu last on sound social lines. It Is In harbulletin 1. entirely exhausted, and nemony with tho finest Ideals of the time. cessity demands a new cdltlnu. There Is Immense satisfaction to An association of select alfalfa in finding thu old state asgrowers nnd experimenters, known as suming a place of leadership In an unthe Alfalfa Order of the Wisconsin dertaking so splendid and so promisExperiment association, has been reing. Killtorlal lu Louisville Herald. cently organised, The film nnd purApril -'. poses of the organization are to grow nlfulfa and disseminate knowledge regarding It. The ussoclatlou Is How to Aid Schools. closely with the collecu of agOur public schools are not what they should bo by any means mainly bericulture so ns to secure Information cause of the disinterestedness of tho from numerous experiments and tests Is absolutely parents. to benefit nil nlfnlfn growers of tho 1IOUU UAHDKN CLUU OU1LH. state. The organization now has a neu'ssnry If you would have n successmemltcrshlp of WW, and sixteen tons pluuted. A uiau who had practical ei ful school taught In your community. of seed have Is'en purchuscd by the perlence was engaged to take charge Show your Interest by visiting your members of the season of 1012. Prom of the work and Is uow busy moving school, net acquainted with the teachthe largo numlicr engaged In this co- from place to place suggesting plum er, learn her strong as well as ber operative work much useful Informa- and methods by which the children weak point mid let ber uuderotund that tion can be secured that will be of can help furnish their owii tables wltl you aro interested. Let the children great benefit to the alfalfa grower In vegetables fresh from their own gu also know that you place r value upon general. their work. llerry Cltlxen. dejif. lrrl-gntlliot-tor11 Pace Seven HOME COURSE IN SCIENTIFIC INTENSIVE FARMING AGRICULTURE SEVENTEENTH ARTICLE. ALFALFA AS A E PLANT. FOR-AG- SBBBBBMnil USING TONS OF TREE SEEDS Much Haa Already Been Planted or Sown and Balance Will BeB Utilized Later In Season. By R, A. MOORE of Hie University of Wisconsin Agricultural periment Station. Ex- AF.PAI.PA can truly 10 called the of forage plants. No forage combine no many essentials of merit tin nlfnlfn. No other plant has carried with It more gratification to Uie dairy former nor fills such a long felt want No forage plant In more readily relished by farm nuliunls or exercises more beneficial effect iixm tho hoII. determine lion extensively grown by the Wisconsin rlnient nxsoclnllnti requests were sent to WW to report on the acreage, grown by them In KM I. A nummary of 210 reports recelvel shows that the 1 11 States department of this year on the national forests over ten tons of tree seed. Most of this seed has already been planted or sown. Tho rest will be utilized late'r In the season, as favToe Marks Valuable Where orable conditions aro presented. Is Worked. It takes a great many tree seeds to mako ten tons. Jack pine, the most Important tree for planting In the Time and Labor In- Nebraska sand hills by the forest Considerable service, will average something like volved, but It Pays Fancy Breed125,000 to the pound. er to Pedigree Hie Birds Of Washington yellow pine, the tree and Eliminate Culls. most extensively planted throughout In practicing lino breeding I uso tho national forests as a whole, 10,000 trap nests In my breeding pens dur- seed will make a pound. Altogether the ten tons of seed to be ing the hatching season. If I wish to keep a record of tho chicks from in- used this year represent perhaps 300 dividual hens, each hen's eggs are let million clngle seed. If every single seed could bo deTheso little under bantam herft. midgets are just tho things for this pended upon to produce a young tree purpose, as they will cover from suitable for planting, the result would seven to ten eggs, so you can set bo a supply of nursory stock sufficient each hen's eggs before they aro too to plant 300,000 acres of land, but no such result can be looked for because old. many After tho chicks are hatched, each) Mostseeds do not germinate. sown, of the seeds will be brood Is placed In separate coups' or In seed spots or with runs attached, and when a either broadcast corn planter, directly planted with a week old are with a punch In the place where the trees aro to made for tho purpose, which can be procured at any poultry supply house, stand. when nursery Even stock Is raised or a harness punch may be used, a liberal allowance must be made for Delawrites Archie E. Vandervort of loss. In the place considerable ware county, N. Y., In the Farm and percentage offlrst seeds awill bo found tho Home. As will be seen by the dia- to be Infertile. gram, a good many different marks many Of those which can be made. The coops are placed will die before they germinate,nursery leave the in convenient places about the farm beda and many more will be lost In as far apart aa possible, so If a chick transplanting. happens to get out of the yard It will If from a pound of western yellow not mlnglo with the others. pine seed that contains 10,000 IndiAfter they are three or four vidual seeds, 4,000 with transplants are available for field months old' they are sealed bands and then aro allowed to planting! the department of agriculrun together. All the band numbers ture haa obtained satisfactory results. are carefully recorded, as well as the KEEP TAB ON CHICKS agriculture Line-Breedi- Tho United Is using three-year-ol- d - VV yy v'V v"V FASTENING WIRES ON TREES v14' VWN Beit, Easiest and Cheapest Way of Performing Difficult Task la Shown In Illustration. itstlun. AhrxurK n.A!T. snowi.m nrr.f.t.K!rr hoot hyntkm rrn UACttnU INITIUXHCN) NODUI.IJ. I'hoto tir Inland agricultural extrl-rapt- it members 2.321 reporting sere, or crew a total of al- mi averiiKe of 0.0 acres In each. Wisconsin, but ItH Introduction ami dissemination hare gone 011 at such a radd pnee that It seems Hafe to that there are at least 2.1,000 acres now crown In the Mate. Kxdovernor Hoard of Wisconsin wait the first uiau In hit state to recognize the great Importance of alfalfa as a forage plant, and he has crown nlfnlfn and disseminated knowledge for the past It continuously twenty yearn. It Is safe to say that Mr. Hoard has crown more alfalfa than any other man In the Mate. Alfalfa Is noted for Its hlch feed I MR Tiiluennd the great fondness farm animals have for It. It belongs to the lceiiuie family, or leguiuliiosaw. to which the common red clover lielniigs. Alfalfa tlirouch Its larce root crowth exerts a Ik tidal effect upon the soil on which It crows and throuch Its power to feed on the soil elements nnd securo moisture at creat depth below tho surface Is aide to stand severe droughts anil maintain Itself uhii tho soil for many years without the necessity of reseedlnit. Vmi It Is desired to plow an alfalfa the strong root crow th of tho will severely Interfere with tho plow lug unless the plowshare Is kept sharp. r lixcept where alfalfa has becomo thoroughly established Uxti the farm, no attempt has been innile to encour-nen recular nitatltin with other crops. On account of the special euro clven to the selection nnd proper fitting of the Held for alfalfa It has seemed advisable to leave the alfalfa on tho samo tlcld us Ioiir ns It produced well. As soon as conditions tiro unfavorable anil the Held becomes patchy and crowded with June crass and whlto clover It Is best to cut the alfalfa late In the season and then plow The field the following season should bo put Into corn or some other cultivated crop and Intenslvo cultlvatlou practiced to sub- duo weeds. The year following tho intenslvo cultivation the Held con be gown to alfalfa to advantace. Tho welcht of creen fomco obtained per acre from nlfnlfn for tho season Is approximately double that of clover, three times the welcht of timothy nnd live times tho welcht of brome crass. The proportions for hay aro nearly n grent In favor of nlfnlfn as In the loso of green substance. Alfalfn yields threo times as much total protein per ncro ns clover, nlno times ns much protein as timothy nnd twelve times us much protein ns brome Por Instance, twenty years aeo a stranger falfa wiik ractH-nll- HOME GARDEN 1 estl-miit- o CLUBS GROWING g It is next to Impossible to safely attach telephone wires to a tree by using tho ordinary oak bracket and Punch Marks Between Toes. glass Insulator, writes J. Q. Allshouse way In which tho toes were .marked. In Farm and Home. The best, easiest Of course, all this takes considerable and cheapest way to attach wires Is time, but to the fancy bree'der It pays Illustrated herewith. Take a porceto pedigree his birds, and he will hare lain house knob of the ordinary h less per cent of culls. size, place the point of a screwIf you do your hatching In incuba- driver In the hole, and with a smart tors, you can get some pedigree trays blow you will spilt the Insulator In to place In the incubator, instead of two pieces, as shown at a. the regular trays. These are conPlace the pieces together, with the structed with compartments so that line wire In the hole of tho split knob, the eggs can be kept separate, and as at b, and wrap It with two pieces also the chicks hatched therefrom. of small wire, one on each side of the In tho small ridge In the groove. Now take Before placing the chicks N.I VaV 1,1 VV J 212-Inc- brooder they are carefully , . 1 GET EARLY First LAYING PULLETS !ssi " fPhJ Leghorn Egg From White Chicken at Four Months and Fourteen Days at Ohio College. A single-comb Whlto Leghorn pul- rT nl-i- ft y e 11 y B3aBBlBB3f5'w! trass. At 20 n ton for the hay cood nlfnlfn will yield foruce valued nt $100 nn acre. Land that will crow alfalfa Is readily worth $'.'00 nn ncro. As alfalfa Is a perennial plnnt, 'If established under the proper environments. It will continue to grow and give three or four cuttings n year for many years. The seed Is somewhat like red clover. let, that laid her first egg Just four months and fourteen days from tho date of her hatching, Is one of the results of breeding for early maturity obtained by the Ohio Agricultural college. The usual age at which pullets begin laying Is about six months. This extraordinary fowl was one of a group of 720 that were hatched at the samo time. Five or six others from Fastening Wire. this group began laying much earlier" than ordinary fowls, showing that It a piece of lino wire long enough to go pays to breed for early maturity. around tree several times, and after They were from the Yesterlald strain wrapping the trunk, using a few staof single-comWhlto Leghorns, that ples If needed, bind the wire over the had been bred especially to develop knob, as at lly splitting the knob you do not early laying. , It may bo Interesting to know just need to cut the line wire, and thus how this flock was fed. From tho can quickly replace a broken or pulled flrst day to the sixth week they re- oft bracket or prevent the line touchceived twlco a day a grain ration of ing a tree or other obstacle that gives Intwo pounds flno cracked corn and trouble after line Is built. Perfect sulation and stability of the Una are unthree pounds cracked wheat. Up day they also re- Insured. til tho twenty-firs- t ceived threo times a day a moist mash composed of four pounds rolletl CAUSE OF BLACKBERRY RUST oats, threo pounds cornmeal, threo pounds wheat middlings, six pounds There Is No Effective Cure Known wheat bran, four pounds sifted meat and Practical Wisdom Requires scraps, two pounds alfalfa meal, Care In Prevention. pound bone meal, pound fine charcoal. This was mixed What Is the cause of blackberry with skim milk or buttermilk nnd fed rust, and Is there any cure for It! In shallow trays. From tho sixth The cure for It Is like the mad week to maturity they received a dog cure "clip the nose off with a grain ration of two pounds cracked sharp ax eight Inches back of the corn and two pounds whole wheat, fe muzzle." From tne twenty-flrs- t in open noppers. In other words dig and destroy day to maturity they received a the affected bushes and If they are mash composed of one pound rollod numerous better destroy the whole oats, ono pound corn meal; one patch. pound wheat middlings, two pounds them, If not convenient to burn wheat bran, one pound sifted meat bury them a foot deep. pound alfalfa meal, scraps, one-haThere Is no effective cure known, two ounces fine charcoal. This was and practical wisdom requires great fed dry In open hoppers. In addition care In prevention. they were given green foods and This rust Is a funguous disease, grits. very contagious. If we could explain the cause of It, we could also Duckling and Chick. explain the cause of a thousand A duckling does not know bow to ther diseases affecting plant and get out of danger. Instead It will nnlmal life. About the best we cast becomo and remain an Co is to guard against these enemies, easy prey for the enemy. On the con- and take preventive measures. trary, a chicken Is always on the Time for Spraying. alert, scampering oft to some hiding place tho moment that it hear somo Spray apple and plum tree before strange noise. the buds expand. c one-quart- one-quarter lf panic-stricke- n Page Eight. THE CITIZEN. July 17, 1913. felt sympathy to the bereaved fathers, should be allowed to vole for candimothers and friends. Mrs. Dr. Amyx dates for Superintendent of Schools of Livingston is visiting friends and of Jackson County nnd ordered tho relatives of this vicinity. Mrs. U. G Clerk to prepare ballots for them. Collier of McKec visited this vicinity Among the visitors during the Instilast week. A number of people from tute last week were: Mr. Spcncc of this place attended the Mason march Bercn; Miss Pearl Goodmnn, Welch-burI full ty IK rttft. lit trtt t H 4w4 tnt ftmift ftMiibH an instructive exhibition of nil kinds of at Annvillc June 24th and report a the Misses Pearl Mcdlock, Mol-li- e . Writ rktoly. 11 tTWtart H t U ot for ptUlntioi, kit nice time. Several of this placo are Johnston, and Nora Strong, Annroofing at the Berea Fair grounds dur-ip- g expecting to attend institute at Mc villc; Miss Rosclla Roberts, Berea; the Fair. Kcc this week. Messrs. Snm and Miss Harrison, Bcrea; Ed Strong and ANNOUNCEMENTS JACKSON COUHTY CANDIDATES Ralph Farmer and Hampton Wolfe of Walter Mcdlock of Annvillc; Isaac this place left, July 4th, for Cin' Bowles, Tyner; Flora Spnrks, Double "See-U- s Following is a list of candidates for For Representative cinati, where they will seek employ Lick; Miss Georgia Amyx, Livingaro authorized to announce J). the various oflices in Jackson County, mcnt. We ston; Miss Emma James, Mildred who have duly entered the Primary O. Wood of Jack3on County as a canThe Junior King's Daughters gave an FARKOT If you are in the market for any kind didate for Rcproasntntlvo of tho 71st election to be held Aug. 2, 1913, for Parrot, July 12. Born to Mr. and entertainment in the chnpcl last Monof roofing this fall it will pay you to tho nominations on the Republican ticket Legislative District, comprising Mrs. Elisha Baker, a boy. Mrs, day night which was enjoyed by all. and whose names will appear on the Budge Cunagin has typhoid come and sec us. Counties of Clay, Jackson and OwsOn last Tuesday night Prof. Chapfever Republican ballots in the order named ley, subject to the action of the ReWe will have on the grounds about John Hurley of Carico, was at this man gave a lecture. On Wednesday viz: publican Primary, Aug. 2nd, 1913. place, Thursday, having dental work night the teachers gave an entertain100 different samples of all kinds of roof For Representative. done. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Lewis ment, On Thursday night Bob Farms' ing and conduct a special For Representative v. it. neynoius. 11. viay uamwin Cunagim, recently, a boy. A. B. er had a moving picture show in the to announce tho D. G. Wood. We aro authorized Gnbbnrd and son, Lcandrcw, left for Court House. Ben Klihcrt of London For County Judge candidacy of H. Clay Baldwin of Da- Hamilton, O., Wednesday. Robert has been making pictures in the Odd John M. Moore. tha, Jackson County, Ky., for Repre- - L. C. Little. Hundley, Morris Gabbard, Thomas Fellow Hall for the Inst two weeks. Legislative DIs- - J. D. Spurlock. eentatlve of tho 71st Nichols, Bert McDowell, Herbert Tus-scMiss Bertha Reynolds went to Kcrby For County Court Clerk trlct, composed of Clay, Jackson and 's Knob, Sunday, where she will teach and two children of Elijah We also give you free instructions to J. H. Hundley. Owsley Counties, subject to the ac-- E. B. Johnson. have typhoid fever. Dr. Good- school. Mr. Hignite and Ropubllcan R. M. Ward. apply your own roof. Uon of til voters at tho man and Dr. King are the attending Miss Rachel Holcoinb were mnrried If you have a leaky roof come and For County Attorney Primary to be held Aug. 2nd, 1913. physicians. School begins here on at the home of the bride a few days C. P. Moore. H. N. Dean. talk it over with us at the Fair or any Monday, July 21st, with W. M. Morris ago. Mrs. Geo. Johnson and Miss For Sheriff. For Superintendent of Schools of as teacher. Richard Price is recover- Maggie Durhamwcremarricdherelast other time. You will find us in Berea Jackson County H. J. Powell J. K. Bailey. '!;. Mrs. Hamilton is verv ill nt ing from on attack of measles. any Saturday afternoon ready to help P. W. Welch. W. M. Baker. 1 am a candidate for Superintendent Frank Burnhnm has returned home present. Dnn Gnbbard is nt home for j you to secure a good satisfactory roof James F. Hays. r l. o. 1.. .. L. 1.. of Schools of Jackson County, subject Tyra Lainhnrt. ..r!i from Kansas City, Mo., after being G. P. Isaacs. at a reasonable price. to the action of the Republican vo- John Farmer. absent from home for about three made n trip to Bcrea, Saturday. Wm. Isaacs. ters at tho State Primary, Aug. 2nd, years. A large crowd attended the SANDflAI'. For County Superintendent 1913. Your support is earnestly sollet-e- d speaking nt Letter Box lost Saturday. Anna Powell. Sand Gap, July 14. School began J. J. Davis. and will bo duly appreciated. L. C. Little, John Moore, nnd John H. F. M inter. Respectfully, D. Spurlock, spoke in the interest of at this place today with Miss Anna For Jailer. H. F. Mlnter. their candidacy. Maxie, the little Powell as teacher. Several of this Riley Amyx. W. R. Bicknell. HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager daughter of G. B. Gabbard, fell and vicinity arc attending the Cole and Alfred Smith. S. H. Judd. Cooper show ut McKce today. Hat-tiCounty broke her arm the other day. The ror Assessor of Jackson Phone 7 or 187 Tinshop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. Sam Boggs. Wiley Wise. the little daughter of Mr. and Misses Lucy Price nnd Lillie Gabbard to announce We are authorized K. Sparks. ill.! J. Neal Madden. visited the Misses Maude and Mnggic Mrs. James Johnson, is seriously James Hamilton of Tyner as a candi- J. T. Rose. M. G. Cruse. Sarah, the little daughter of Mr.' Hurley of Carico Saturday night. Accessor of Jackson County, I. M. Cornett. date for T. G. Gay. and Mrs. C. S. Durham, who has been Republitubject to the action of the CARICO Buck Cunagim. so seriously ill, is slowly improving. Nat Harrison. Carico, July C. Grant Parker has can Party at tho coming primary W. F. Robinson. ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Mrs. Wm. Alumbaugh nnd son, CINCINNATI MARKETS gone to Hamilton, 0., to work this held on the 2nd day of August to be IIOONX For Assessor Major, of Bcrea, visited with friends 1913. fall. Vessie Evans was visiting rela- nnd relatives at this place and Birch Corn-N- o. Boone, July 14. Public school at W. P. Smith. 2 white CCGCCHc. No. 2 L. D. Mullins. tives at this place today. Rev. Lick J. B. Morris. John H. Webb. last week. J. R. Durham and this place Wgun, Monday, July 7th, white2 C54(jfCc. No. 4 white 6C65, yellow ti5Cr65Hc. No. 3 yellow No. Mat Woods failed to fill his appoint- daughter, Maggie, begun their schools To the Voters of Clay, Jackson and C. C. Isaacs. Green C Smith. ment lust Sunday nt Old Bend School today Owsley Counties: E. T. Cornett. W. R. Lakes. at Bill's Branch and Sinking Saturday and Sunday were regu- - 2 mixed t!4H065c, No. 3 mixed C440 I tako pleasure in announcing to James Bales. Jas. F. Hamilton. house Mrs. Elizabeth Himcs, who Vnlley. Mrs. Maggie Marcum and lnr meeting days at Fnirview. Bap- - t No. 4 mixed C3Cf64c, white ear 630 has been sick, is reported some bet- Miss Mary Cook you that I am a candidate for Re- Joseph Brewer. W. F. Johnson. attended Teachers' tismal services will be held at the 66c- - yellow ear 64067c. mixed 63065c. nay .no. l ter. There is much excitement here presentative of this the 71st Legisla For Coroner. Institute at McKec ln$t Wednesday. water near Wallaceton, Sunday, July standard timothy timothy $17.60 0 18. $16.50017, No. 2 over the death of Harry Bowman nnd Gipson. District of Kentucky subject tJ John Maggard. the wool man, was 20th, by the holiness people. Mrs. timothy $15,500 1C. No. 3 tlmothv 113 Jack tive Daniel Sparks, a large, number of citizens arc going In this vicinity recently with his ,t aro Martin is still quite sick. R. 1 clover mixed M4Crl4.GO, 13.60, No. For Surveyor. the action of tin Republican prlmaty to attend the examining trial at No. 2 C. S. Durham. to bo held August 2, 1913. head "a wool gathering." J. G. Dur Cornclison is no better and there is clover clover 1 mixed 2 $13013.60, No. 1 J 1 1 n 2. No. London the 7th. The marshals made clover $89. McKEE DISTRICT I wa3 born In Owsley County In 1SS. ham with his friend, Prof. Spencc, little hope of recovery. Mrs. J. II. Oats No. 2 white 44(44Hc. stand-r- d a raid on Horse Lick and cut up four stopped over with his parents ut this Lambert is visiting relatives in GarFor Justice of the Peace then one year later my father moved white 430 44c. No. 3 whlto 42ft moonshine stills. S. R. Roberts is putH. S. Kellcy. 424c. No. 4 white 40fcO4lc, No. 2 place lot a few days enroute to Mc- rard County. to Clay County where wo resided 0 Green Hays. ting on a lot of logs for the Livingston Kec to mixea lUiHUhc, .No. 1 ...!. JA3. years, when In 1831, wo moved to C. E. Smith. attend the Jackson County . . 4 mixed 39CJ33HC. : Lumber Co. Mrs. Cosby Cole has Institute. J. R. Durham, Prof. For Constable. Climax, July 12. Plenty of good 0c. Jackson County where we have In-e- d Wheat No. 2 red 8S9tc. No. 3 red gone to Franklin, 0., to visit her James L. Lakes. Spcncc, .1. G. and Jesse Durham vis. rains and everything looking fine nt;77CJ87c, No. 4 red C7U77c Welch. Robert ever since. daughter, Mrs. Flora Cole. Herbert, Rye Rye No. 2 600 62c, No. 3 6G ited the Rises, a famous cave in this Climax just now. Robert Leger of Have had more than a fair share W. P. Clemmons. the little son of Isaac Tussey, is very ..:.::.. tu ... , t .. .No. &0trr.6c. n.i..-- .i t.i. t...i STURGEON DISTRICT tho hardships of this life endeavorof r.gK t i rime nrsts lMc, firsts lCc. low with fever. Frank Dees was For Justice of the Peace. supper at the Christian church here Isaac Leger, of Climax this week. ing to educate myself under the adordinary firsts 14c, seconds 10c. through this part last week calling Saturday night for the benefit of the! The boys F. L. Montgomery of our neighborhood have Poultry Hens, heavy, over versity of being ioor; but despite my W. B. Metcalf. lbs. on the merchants. Married recently, For Constable. church nnd Sunday school. Married,' found several bee trees recently. I. 16V4c; 4 lbs and under, lGHc; old poverty have icqulred and added Miss Luvina Settles to Mr. Clcve L. A. Cook. L. W. Greer. the 11th inst. at the home of Mr' Rector was at Kirksville last week to ('240ZGc; 9c:,pr!"K.''"'. 1 sufficiently to my forum of knowl( 22c; over. of Hazel Patch. J. W. Angel is POND CREEK DISTRICT nnd Mrs. Tyra of McKec, 'sec his sick daughter-in-law- . She is ducks, 4 lbs and over, 12c; spring edge to be Teacher cf Common in poor health at present. G. C. Johnson of Moorcs Creek nnd very poorly with typhoid fever, Wm., ducks, 3 lbs and over, 13c; turkeys, b For Justice of the Peace. Schools 8 years; Census Enumerator GRATI1A1TK Maggie Durham of this place. May Webb lost a very good mare a few' 11,8 "nJ over. 17'4o; young, 17Hc; In J.910; successful applicant to the Rob't. H. Johnston. A. H. Parrett Gray Hawk, July 7. People are their voyage thru life be one of peace days ago well worth $1D0 and the l "'icctgees!1 6ft"c.kCi' Military Academy; Member of the Lewis Wilson. about thru their corn and the crops and love. The above named groom be- - ( last one he had. Alex Johnston lost; Cattle Sblm'ers 17 25f?S hutrh-.- r For Constable. Kentucky Educational Association; at are looking fine about Gray Hawk. gan teaching school at Dry Fork to- - a fine mule a few days ago that cost steers, extra $7 7&07.t5, good to choice Arch Allen. present employed as Principal, Is- John D. Riley. Jake McKincy, an inmate of the day. him $185. The candidates are hus J7fr7.65 common to fair I5.2&GC.76; HORSE LICK DISTRICT. land City Graded School. v. : .. heifers, extra 17 75ft 7.85, good to i:n :K .. Jackson County home for the poor died nu i For Justice of the Peace. If nominated and elected, and I exxc.i5j,.65. common to fair 15 July 5th from a stroke of paralysis. OWSLEY COUNTY We hnd an unexpected church .choice cows, extra JC.lOtf 6.25. good to Grant Tincher. pect to be, I will do everything in my George Sparks. OC50; l'OSKY Jake was a good man and was well meeting this week held by a maiilcbolce J5.C0fC, common to fair John Hammond. Job Morris. power for the btst interests of this thought of by the keeper of the home. Posey, July 11. A large crowd at- from Tennessee who came in and 6.50, canners I3G 4. For Constabte. State and especially this District. ull BoIobb. ICQ7. fat bull. J6.60 The picnic at Gray Hawk was quite tended the quarterly meeting nt Clif. preached two nlghU. at Clima- x.- ' James Morris. Scott Johnson. I Shall as regards legislation disa success, July 3rd, with a bountiful ty church, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs, Remember the Iron CIad.Bapti.it has c Calves Kxtra 110,75. fair to good CAVANAUGH DISTRICT. favor all unnecessary appropriations Henry Wind started home last Tucs regular meetini; every first Saturday iUMit 10.60. common and larco S6.&0 dinner which was sufficient for all. For Justice of the Peace. 'which increase Uxatlon; I favor an The Mises Mary Hayes, Lola Bing- day. Elmer Wilson started to Ohio,'nn( Sunday in the month with Rev. , G J. T. Lainhart. amendment to tho Dog Law, exempt160 to 180 lbs. ID.26. ham, and Dclland Hillard won the and Mrs. Mart Moore Culton of Richmond as nainr Mt. I For Constable. ing one dog froi.i taxation for each prize given by the Gray Hawk Sun- and daughter visited Mr. and Mr, inB nt old Buckeye Christian church ' cffiVck'rJ and butchV W?I0 W. C. Webb. P. M. Smith. family; I approve of state aid for day School for writing the best story George Jackson, Saturday night nnd cvery fourth Saturday and Sunday' 915. mixed packers 9.05S.16. stags the construction and maintenance Levi Lainhart. of the Life of Christ as it is found in Sunday The Misses Mabel Movers, !n the month. AH are cordially invit- - J5G7.25, common to choice heavy fat COYLE DISTRICT. Public ftoadi and shall stand for of the book of Matthew. There will be .May licllc Shepherd, the Messrs. ed to comc-Ha- rdin Moore was at For Justice of the Peace. the repeal of the present Road Law preaching at the M. E. Church the Tom Movers, Tom Hall nnd Chester Mt. Vernon, Tuesday Inst, on busi- - ipH. ic r.fifto sr. M. G. Abrams. as enacted by the General Assembly S. A. Engle. third Sunday by the Rev. Jones. Mr, Seals visited Miss Kflie Hyden, Satur- ness. i, it. AicUracKen was at Wll- aneep light J4.35, good to at its last session; and I am certain- M. H. Smith. Frank Harrison is staying at J. B, day night and Sunday, also attended die, today, on business. Hogs are ! Solce 4fH.2S, common to fair 2.60ef ly a friond of the Public Schools, ''CaVy sheep J3.50O4. Bingham's for a while. 7.r. ,. I Sherman the quarterly meeting. Mr. and Mrs. unrth R rn. ....r n..n,. PROGRESSIVE CANDIDATES ....... standardizing them to meet tho deHpnn,. Imbs Kxtra $8.25. few r, I u Smith Bailey died of whooping cough Wm. Pendergrass, Mr. and Mrs. Robt. tt.tf. lilialinl niri.a 1' iln.nn ' cy 18.35. good to choice 1808.25, fan- mands of parenM, teachers and chil- Jackson County, Aug. Primary, 1913: etcrecently. Pcndcrgrass of Ohio, nnd Mr. and and hens 10 cents per pound. mon to fair I5.60O7.75, yearlings K V For County Judge. dren. O&.bO, stock ewes J3.50(H 4.26. cxtV Mrs. Troy Daily have been visiting NATII ANTON HTUIU1KON. soliciting your support, J. R. Llewellyn. Earnestly X4.3&O4.50. Nathanton, July 5. The corn crop Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bowman and Mr. Sturgeon, July 13. Josh BingFor County Attorney hoping to meet each of you face tc in this vicinity is in good shape and and Mrs. T. M. Pendergrass. All re ham's wife of Maulden died last SunD. H. Baker. faco before tho election, and thankMiss Carrie day morning and was buried in the on, Saturday and looking well. OaU are not very good turned home, Monday. Sunday. Mr. and For Sheriff. ing you In advunco for anything you The berry and fruit crop is fairly June Rowland is on the sick list-Se- veral cemetery near J. II. Spcnce's, Mon Mrs. Dan. M. Ponder were visiting nt S. Bowles. may say or do for me. I remain people attended tho Cole day. The bereaved family have ouH F. M. Ponder's, good. Mrs. Abijah Smyth who has Saturday Miss BerFor Jailer Sincerely your friend, been very sick for the past week is Cooper show at Boneville, Friday deepest sympathy Tommy Flattery tha Gillian spent Sunday with Miss M. Hignite. D. G. WOOD. improving. Mrs. Joshua Bingham has fever, but is slowly improving. -- Claria Robinson. Wm. Bullock has For Assessor CLAY COUlfTY who has been very low for some time The program rendered here on Satur taken a relapse from typhoid and is J. W. Baker. GARRARD COUNTY is some better. Mrs. Emily Hoskins iiuhning nrniNos day, July 5th, was one of the most very sick again Mrs. J. O. Hcnson Attest: PAINT LICK. of Estill County, who has been visit Burning Springs, July 12. Hugh successful ones given by the Literary of Livingston was visiting her sister, D. G. Collier, Paint Lick, July 13. James Fowler Mrs. J. C. Bullock, Sunday Frank Clerk Jackson County Court. ing friends and relatives here return White, a recent graduate of the Ann Society since it has been organized.-Coland family of Whites Station visited ed, Thursday. Wm. Peters of Holly anolis Naval Academy, left for his and Cooper's united show ex- Ponder of Johnetta was visiting relaJ. E. Parsons and family, Sunday. Fork, while cutting stnve timber was work as a lieutenant on the Califor hibited here at the town of Travelers tives here, Saturday night and SunJACKSON COUNTY Mrs. Pauline Carter died in Edward, seriously wounded by a falling tree on nia warship which belongs to the Pa Rest, Saturday. day. School began, Monday, with UVGH. Colo., at the home of her nephew, Mr. Thco Plgg as teacher Mrs. George OIILANDO Hugh, July 14 Crops are lookine Wednesday of last week and died the ciflc squadron. He was accompanied George Allen, July 3rd, after a three following day. The bereaved wife and to Winchester by his brother, Taylor. Orlando, July 12. Corn crops am Robinson is visiting her father at fine in this neighborhood. Hauling weeks illness of paralysis. She was two children have our sympathy. Every one was so very much pleas- looking very prosperous since the re- Conway this week J. C. Bullock brought to her old home at Carters-vill- o cross tics is the principle occupation Church services were held at this ed to welcome again the Uerea Exten- cent rain. I). M. Singleton was vis was in Mt. Vernon, Monday and Tuesat present ns crops are almost done. fer burial at Carters Chapel. Candidates are thick and election place last Saturday night and Sunday sion workers. They were greeted at iting friends at Conway, Saturday-- Mrs. day. Miss Berta Robinson left for Funeral services were conducted by Nancy Ball was visiting Mr. and Cooksburg, Sunday, where she began talk is all you hear. Mr. and Mrs. by Rev. Wells and Rev. York of Clay all their interesting services by a Rev. Jordan. She leaves one brother large crowd of interested person- s- Mrs. Major Ball of Wildic, Saturday her school, Monday. Mrs. Graco Benge visited Mrs. Benge's County. and a host of friends to mourn her Lverett spent Tuesday with Mrs. Andy Several drummers UoKKK Mrs. Lily Allen accompanied by her and Sunday. Heath, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brown parents Saturday and Sunday at Cow McKec, July 14. Cole and Cooper sister, Rinda Baker, left for the were here this week calling on tha Bullock. The Misses Annie and Ida Bell. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Azbill visand neighbors gave a lawn social at show was here today and there was former's home in Louisville. The merchants and taking dinner at D. M. Ponder of Livingston visited Miss Mr. Brown's home, July 4th. Ice ited at G. M. Benge's Sunday nicht. Johnnie Park of Whites Station a lurge number of people here. It Rev. Stratton of Darbourville held Singleton's. Saturday and Sunday Nellie Bullock, Saturday night-Fl- oyd cream and lemonade were served as Bond is low with typhoid fever. was a very good show. Tho Jackson two very interesting services during were regular church days at Maple refreshments to a large crowd. After visited friends ut this place last Sun- County Teachers' Institute was held his short visit here enroute to Camp Grove. Mr. and Mrs. Charley ThomCharlie Bond has returned from day. A Bible meeting is to bo held tho supper Mr. Brown entertained Mr Tanker- - as spent Sunday uftcrnoon with Mr. Hamilton, O., where ho has been at tho church here next month. It be- here last week. Prof. Chapman of Ground, I.uurel County. with fire works which were beauti- at Paris, Ky., was the instructor. Miss sley und wife accompanied by mem and Mrs. Wm. Head. Mrs. Jack work. Wm. Bond of Rockhold is gins Aug. 1st. ful. Every one had a good timcespe-clal- y Martha Dean was organist. J. It. bers of Dr. Ilornnby's fumily are vis Laswcll is spending the last part of visiting relatives here this week. the children. We enjoyed a good MAl'LUKN Durham, a teacher of Bcrea College, iting Dr. Wm. II. Hornsby of McKce. the week with relatives in Bvreu. Making th Hon Look 8lk. rain in this community Friday night. Mauldcn, July 7. John Moore is contributed largely to the success of Thos. Hare and family of Pigeon Miss Myrtle Mason was the guest of The mane and tall of a uurxy may b Mrs. Fannie Brockman and children very low with consumption. Mrs. Maggie Hickcy, Sunday. Tho Improved in thickness by simply bathMiss the Institute by his splendid talks Roost are visiting here at Laurel visited her mother, Mrs. Mary nazel Mcueorge, who has been on and as leader of the music. He is Creek Miss Malvary Rawlings has candidates are hustling in this vicin- ing them oiico a day with cold water. Saturday and Sunday. The the sick list for some time, is slow- always on hand the Institute and gono to Berea to bo with her sister, ity. Harrison Griffin of Cooksburg If any skin trouble Is present pour on Ladies' Aid of Wallaceton will on ly improving. The little infant of Mr. ready to do his at best for the interest Mrs. Hiram McCreary who is sick. was here Saturday on his wuy to Mt. or rub In n mixture of two purta Saturday, July 26th, have an ice and Mrs. Ben Farmer died June 2Cth of the school oil and one part of kerosene two Mrs. George Ruder was W. II. Carmack is selling out and Vernon. children of Jackson Coun cream supper on the church yard to and the infant of Mr. and Mrs. Sher- ty. County Judge or three times a week, Uroom the shopping in Orlando, Thursday. J. W. Mullins, last will soon move to Hamilton, Ohi- ohorso thoroughly every day aud feed raise money to pay for papering and man Smith died the 28th. Their re- Saturday, guve ' UAUI.KY. an opinion that the Two sons of J. Tankersley of Laurel carrots to Improve the condition of the painting the church house. Supper be- mains were laid to rest in the Farm- women Gauley, July 11. Rev. D, Parker skin. Farm Journal. of Jackson County, who poss- Creek- are visiting at the home of Dr. gins at 7:30. er grave yard. We extend our heart- - essed all the legal qualifications Hornsby. filled his regular appointment at Uni East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else WE WILL CONDUCT g; at the Fair" J Low Price Sale (or 3 days only Cor-nett- V Berea School of Roofing e, ,m Mil-bu- rn 5"' laJ,)h' nui Hogs-Mrdl- ums. 7yVnZr o Gab-bar- d, e