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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 24, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913072401_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 24, 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. f HOST SEP BEIUCA PUBLISHING CO. IMOOrORATKD) WM. C. FROST, EHtor4CM RUTH M.FAUU Offl Editor DEAN 3LACLE.CIwUllon Miuir , MI?S XC . WM . R. 13 Knowledge U fxrvrei tad the way to keep up with modem knowledge it to read a food newtpttper. kTheInterests :Moiiitan. People Citizen Devoted tlie to copy, BEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JULY 24, 1013 Vol. XV. Five cents of tle ! Oae Dollar a year. No. 4 Kentucky Tax System Defective Tho Kentucky State Tax Commission has taken steps to bring atout a better condition thruout tho State by revising the present system of tax- Spot the Deceiver UNITED STATES NEWS IN PARCELS POST EXTENSION The statement is made that the Parcels Post is to be extended by a lowering in rates, and by extending the weight limit from cloven to twenty pounds. The Zone system will prob ably bo displaced. It is expected the business will be more than doubled as a result of these changes. SEATTLE RIOTS Riots followed insults to the Ameri can Flng at Seattle, Wash., by Socialists. The offices of the Socialists and International World Workers were wrecked and looted by Blue Jackets from the Navy who resented the treatment of their flag. Shore leave was withdrawn by offi cers of naval vessels in port. NICARAUGUA Secretary Bryan proposes to esta blish by treaty with Nicnraugua a protectorate over that state similar to the one now in force over Cuba, thereby assuring stability of government to Nicaraugua, Panama and Central American governments. His plan is sweeping, involving the dominance of the United States in declaring war, making treaties, contracting government debts, and the right to in tervene to preserve Nicarauguan in dependence, to build a canal across Nicaragua and to establish a naval base.. A substantial consideration is to be paid Nicaraugua for these pri vileges. OUR OWN STATE ation. Not being satisfied with the results of their own work, and hoping to present tho pcoplo of tho State with one of tho best systems of taxation in the country, they have employed Prof. Carl C. Plohn to assist Prof. Plohn is from in tho work. California and is recognised as one of tho best of experts in tho tnnttcr of taxation. He has already taken hold of the work and is picking the present inefficient and expensive system to pieces in a way that is open ing tho eyes of the authorities and claiming tho attention of every taxpayer in the state. In speaking at an open meeting of the Tax Commission at Commercial Club headquarters In Louisville recently Prof. Plchn pointed out faults of the present system saying: "Kailuro of local assessors to get all the property on the tnx lists because they do not have proper maps in their offices; general undervaluation of property; inequalities of taxing different property owners; inequalities of taxing different classes of property; inefficient tax assessors and yearly assessments.." $ These arc only a few of the criticisms he has to render but arc sufficient to show that a reconstruction of the system is a crying need. Up to the present most of his statements are unofficial but the following recommenda HAVE YOU FORGOTTEN TO tions huvo been given to tho public in order that the people may become better acquainted with the needs of the system and be able to discuss the Prof. matter among themselves. Plchn suggests as remedies for a few of tho existing evils the following: "Central control of all assessments in the state by a strong state tax commission; larger assessment districts so that fewer assessors would be employed, nnd so that they would be employed throughout the entire year instead of for a few months as now; u salary instead of a fco basis in paying ussessors, assessors to be eligible to reappointment; use of good maps in making assessments; assessment and equalization every four years instead of yearly, us now, in order to reduce expenses and give the assessors chance to become skill ed; the central tax commision to have control of the work of assessing all corporations instead of the present plan of having both the rnilrond com mission and the state board of assessments and valuations make the assess ments of railroads." These suggestions have been put in practice in n number of other states where reforms in taxation have been carried out and arc working well. In Ohio, where the same conditions once existed as now exist in Kentucky, these principles have been very successfully applied, and Professor Plchn argues that they can be applied in this state with the same result. Men (and in these days women also) sometimes do very disgraceful things in the hope of getting votes! One of our men now seeking election in Madison county is secretly assuring people here and there that if elected he will in some way manage to impose taxes on Berea College. This man knows perfectly well hat he can do no such thing. Berea College, like all colleges, churches and charity hospitals, is exempt from taxation by the explicit words of the Constitution, Chap. XXXII, Art. VIII. A strong attempt to override this Provision was sat down upon by our highest court only a year ago. The man knows he is promising what he cannot perform. And he is a hypocrite as well, for between times, in interviewing other voters, he pretends to be a great admirer and friend of the college I A man wlia will deceive and play double before he is elected will be at the same trick if he should ever be entrusted with public office. And he insults every voter that 'he approaches with these false promises. He practically accuses them of desiring to wrong and weaken) the greatest charitable institution in the state, and he jihows plainly that he thinks they are too stupid to see through his false pretenses ! The first qualification for an office-holdis that he be truthful and honest. er WARNING Mrs. Joseph Schull and four chil dren of Lexington suffered serious ill ness, Monday, ns the result of drinking sour milk which had been allow ed to stand for several hours in a tin vessel. The milk had been poured into a new tin bucket immediately after being purchased but no ice was used to keep it cool. It soured at once, developing ptomaine poisoning, which might have resulted in the death of some of the family if medical attention had been wanting. Tho Health authorities warn the people against using milk from tin vessels without an abundance of ice. GAS FOR LOUISVILLE A pipe line is now under way from West Virginia thru Eastern Kentucky to Louisville to supply the metropolis with natural gas. The company en- "The Greatest Good to the Greatest Number" This is one of the great mottoes of progress. It is a good thing when anybody prospers, but the more people prosper the better. Some people are too blind to see that their neighbor's prosperity generally means their own. They think they can raise themselves by treading on somebody else, but they generally find themselves mistaken. Where there are a great many poor people even the rich are made miserable by the misery around them. True prosperity is that which is scattered broadcast so that every family has its share. This should be the object of government, and of laws and church work, in large degree. This is the thing that good men desire and pray for. This is another way of stating the Golden Rule the greatest good for the greatest number." EARLY BEREA HISTORY LINCOLN INSTITUTE A FINANCIAL BOON FOR KENTUCKY SUBSCRIBE? WORLD NEWS BULGARIAN DENIAL CUT IN RAILROAD RATES Minnesota is now profiting by the recent decision of the Supreme Court in reduction of passenger rates to 2 cents per mile and a reduction of from 5 to 40 per cent on freight rates on all railroads in the state. MAJ. JAMES E. N0RM0YLE On Commencement day a host of King of Bulgaria denies pcoplo subscribed for The Citizen, emphatically the charges of atrocity last week dozens of new subscriptions 'against the Ilulgarians. All such ruwere added to the list and this week mors arc declared to be Greek calum they are still showing up in every nies to poison public opinion. mail. However, there are a few peoWILLIS J. HULINQ ple around Berea and elsewhere who have forgotten that The Citizen needs them and that they need Tho Citizen. We arc sending this number to some of them with an invitation to examine its pages nnd send in their subscription at once. Tnko choice of tho candidates on pago five and see what Montgomery suys is the matter with your corn on page seven. Head what Gifford Pin-chsays about our new story by Hamlin Garland on pago six, Where I First Mat John G, Fee, and How I, Later, Found Him in His Two years ago, Mr. A. C. Burnett, Supt. of Agriculture in Lincoln InstiI was a born Abolitionist. My tute, with Prof. Garvin, principal of father was tho keeper of an "under- the Winchester colored school, conduc ground railroad station." I took to ted ten colored farmers' institutes in Obcrlin as a duck to water. While as many counties under the direction studying in that school I learned of of State Supt. of Agriculture Rankin, Prof. Lewis is just beginning a a young Kentucky slave-holdwho This summer State Supt Newman scries of splendid articles on the most had been converted and had liberated planned to repeat the experiment. The ' important topics of the day the first his slaves and was now preaching farmers who took most interest in the of which will appear next week. An- -' and practicing the gospel of love to previous Institutes were most eager ether very interesting letter from God and love to man in a slave state. to have them in their vicinity this Africa is on our desk together with Ho was my ideal of a man. I longed year. Two were held last week, with a collection of new pictures for illusto see him. The hnppy time came. large attendance nnd deep interest. In ' trating articles to be written by Pres. He hud been called to o conference quiries were made as to results of the Frost. Don't miss another issue but with Revs. Geo. Whipple, "Father" Institutes held two years ago. Three send in your subscription today. Joslyn nnd other members of the A instances will show their value. M. A. at Oberlin. Of course I was One Barren County farmer had be there. I fell in lovo with the young come discouraged about raising po GET ACQUAINTED WITH CANDEE preacher and was "bound" to join totocs. He plowed four inches deep, him in his humane work. If I would I and did not get his seed back. Not We begin in this issue with the first believing what the lecturers had said A retired general , of the United be a consistent Abolitionist, a Chrisof tho series of wonderful articles by Statea army and an ardent "Bull tian that was what it meant to me but willing to try tho experiment, he Uev. Geo.Candee.the pioneer preacher Mooter," Willis J. Hullng now repre-tent- s why should I not go to the firing used a three mule team, plowed his of Jackson County. In this article he district of line! Why should I not go where land fourteen inches deep, worked the Twenty-eight"gets ready" for what is to come Pennsylvania In congress. He has Christian courage meant something! j the soil six times before planting, he gets an introduction, gets an in- been an officer of the national guard If I would lighten the pathway of carefully selected his seed, sprayed spiration, nnd finally with his bun- for many yeara and at the outbreak of others why not let my little spark the vines with paris green for bugs war he went to the dle ho hoards the train. the front with hit regiment. He was shine where there is the least light! and with Bordeaux mixture for blight, Next week the old gentleman grows promoted to the rank of a brigadier This conviction forced me into the and harvested twenty-on- e bushels young again and tells of his interest- general for gallantry In action. field. from one bushel of seed. He sold four ing experiences along the trail to teen bushels to his neighbors at a dol PEACE RUMORS FOR THE How I Found the Fees In their Dig Hill and how ho finally found tho lar a bushel, and kept seven for his BALKANS Kentucky Home long sought spot among tho bushes Official announcement is made that In the fall of 1854 Humphry Mar- - own use. now known as Hcrea. miss Don't Another Barren County farmer had Ilulgurin has accepted conditions of shall, an Obcrliij student from Ken tho next article. peace with Roumanin, Servia and tucky, and O. D. Waters, another stu- had only ordinary success raising cabGreece. Tho new cnbinet announces dent, were going to teach, one in Lewis bages, getting heads weighing a few ' , ... Tl .1 .1 n its readiness to order tho war to stop anu ine oiner .in urncKcn uoumy, pounds each. He prepared his soil CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE at once if Servia nnd Greece can be through the coming winter. They in the same manner as the potato induced to do tho same. were my chums. My heart burned grower, and raised two hundred heads pounds each, MEXICO to go with them but thero was no averaging twenty-fou- r PAGE ONE Gcnerul Felix Diaz has been ap- time to find and engage a school. The smallest weighed nineteen pounds, Editorials. A Warren County man of intelli pointed special ambassador from " will yo anyway! Uro. Fco will News of tho Week. gence, a farmer and teacher, worth Mexico to Japan. Just what this sig- help mo find work." Cndeo's Introduction. nifies is not upparcnt. Either Huer-t- a We all sup- several thousand dollars, had been acTho boys consented.' Work of Lincoln Institute. to nine is seeking to bring about closer posed Mr. Fee was still in Drackcn customed to raise seventy-fiv- e ty barrels of corn from thirty acres, rclutions between Japan and Mexico, County in northern Kentucky. PAGE TWO with the purpose of forcing tho Editorial. I raked together a few dollars. He took careful note of the directions United State's government to recog- One of the bills proved to be a worth- given, and reduced his acreage from Sunday School. nize tho Huorta government or ho less "wildcat." I paid my faro to thirty to twelve. He used a four mule Mission of Church. wishes to get Diaz out of the country Cincinnati, and we boarded the train team and a number forty plow, turn PAGE THREE nt the time of the election for Presi- together, three happy young fellows! ing the soil fourteen inches deep, and Learning and Playing. dent in October. Marshall had called at tho post-ofl- thoroughly pulverizing It. He raised barrels PAGE FOUR on our wuy to the train and one hundred and twenty-fiv- e Local News. FALL BEFORE QEN. CHANQ-SUN- . received a letter from his Kentucky of superior corn from his twelve acres, Several more Institutes will be held homo which ho did not open till afPAGE FIVE Peking. Oen. Chang-Suwas com. ter boarding tho car. The reading of in other counties which have usked Local Items. plotely victorious In a fight with the letter was the beginning of my for them. Lincoln Institute is teach Homo Town Helps. rebels. Ills troops captured four of that ing this sort of farming in its class the rebels' field guns and 40 cases of Kentucky troubles. In it ho read, rooms and illustrating it on its farm, PAGE SIX "Uro. Fee and family have moved to ammunition. I.angLu, revolutionary New Story. and is giving its Farm Supt.'s time Lln-Kleader, was killed. In com- Uerca, Madison County, near RichPAGE SEVEN mand of tho revolutionary troops, sur- mond, the County scat." My! whut for this valuablo extension work. The Homo Course in Agriculture., rendered and tho city was shall I do! Where is llerca, whero is State only pays actual expenses. Preparing Corn for Dry Weather. captured. Tho news In reference to Madison County? Where is Richmond? Varltty. Advice on Horticulture, tho southorn situation Is generally re- "Somewhere beyond Lexington." Variety Is tho splco of life, but It, assuring In character Tho revolutionHro. Marshall knew that Mr. Fco PAGE EIGHT Isn't particularly good In a poker hand.. ary press had circulated reports that Continued ou Fagc I'ive -- Puck. Eastern Kentucky Nows. Chang-Suwould jolu the rebels. Kentucky Home. ot gineering the enterprise has already pushed the line as far as Inez, Martin County, Kentucky, and from this point they plnn to run directly to Louisville along the right of way already secured. The line passes thru Morgan, Menifee and Clark counties, runs a short distance south of Lexington, north of Versailles, near Lawrcncc-burFrankfort and Shelbyville and on to Louisville. All the cities located near the line that nre not supplied with gas at present hope to make arrangements with the company so that they may tap the line. If such arrangements are made this will bo the most extensive gas plant In the state. CONVICTED OF CONSPIRACY IN CALLAHAN CASE The Madison County jury setting in Court at Winchester returned a verdict of guilty against Andrew Johnson for complicity in the murder of Ed Callahan and fixed his punishment at life imprisonment. During the trial, which has been going on for over a week, several bits of evidence developed which are calculated to throw new light on the case. Seventeen other men await trial on the same charge and twelve are under indictment for perjury in former trials. Fletcher Deaton's case is to be called next and since he is charged with being the leader of the conspir acy the case will be watched with in terest. A second jury from Madison County is being selected and the trial will, g, aBBBBaiHfcl LLLLLLHlafe '.- - ;?jr Y I at once. HAZARD BOOMING Since the L. & E. railroad has been extended into the mountains it is amazing to sec new towns spring up and others grow. Hazard the County seat of Perry seems to be in the forefront of the older towns. The Hazard Herproceed BBBBBBBBBBBBbW jBBW aHL' 9VWMB I h Spanish-America- n : ! I 1 Major Normoyle of the quartermaster's department, United States army, waa praised by the secretary of war for his excellent work In feeding and housing the 40,000 veterans of the Civil war at the celebration of the Battle of Gettysburg. STOPPING WASTE OF GAS The United States Bureau of Mines has devised bya series of experiments a successful method of stopping the enormous waste of natural gas. Oklahoma alone will save a year by using this method to shut off the escaping gas. The method will bo applied thruout the country in hope of checking $15,-000,0- ke the rapid exhaust of gas through waste. A CARNEGIE CHECK Vunderbilt University of Nashville, TtMi., received a check for $200,000, the llr I payment on the million dollars donated by Mr. Carnegio for the establishment of a Medical School at Vanderbilt University. FIRST POPULAR ELECTION Senator Augustus O. Bacon of Georgia has recently been elected to tho Senate by a direct vote of the people. He is tho first to havo this distinction in tho United States and tho way in which tho election was carried on is a credit to tho State of Georgia and the United States. ald says: "Our water works system has been in operation for a month or more, and has already saved tho town from a serious loss by fire. The electric lights have bnly been In operation less than a week, but the effect has been magical, and it is promised by the management of the ico plant that ice will be ready for delivery by the middle of this week. In the building line Hazard has made wonderful strides, and during a period of twelve months tho business men of the city havo spent approximately $250,000. Tho mine operators are building tipples, comhouses, missaries, making and other necessary improvements, all of which calls for an immense outlay of capital." DESTRUCTIVE STORM SWEEPS STATE One of the severest storms that ever struck the state swept over central Kentucky this week. At Paris alone, buildings wcro smashed and business damaged to the amount of $200,000. Frankfort suffered the loss of many of the fine old shade trees on the capitol grounds together with hundreds of frame buildings. Tho tobacco crop in Scott County is practically ruined and over 100 barns were destroyed. PROF. JAMES G. WHITE DEAD Kentucky State University grounds and in fact all Lexington experienced a feeling of sorrow at the death of James Garrad White, of State University. He was taken ill a week ago but his condition was not thought to bo serious, till acute stomach trouble developed against which tho medical science was powerless. He died Friday morning, July 18th, at sixty-seve- n years of ago and leaves a wife and two daughters. GOV. McCREARY IN CAMP Gov, McCreary spoketo the State Guards ut Middlcsboro, Tuesday, giving them many thanks for naming the camp in his honor. nt Pane Two. THE CITIZEN cation. Itul there Is value In the partial working of the principle. If you apply yourself too constantly to one line of work or study you may win success In that line, lint you win It at the risk of exhausting a valuable element In tho soil of your life. You become narrow. You tire yourself out. as continued cultivation of one crop tires the soli of the farm "Diversify ynur To the fanner crops." To the other man or woman -- uly a., 1013. The Citizen A family newspiper for all that Is fight, true and Interesting. ruMilicil rcty Tlwmtay nt Perm. Ky BEREA PUBLISHING CO. lnrnrMrnlrlp WM. O. FROST. Edilor-ln-CWRUTH MtFALL, Oflitr Editor DEAN SLAGLE, CirtuUtlon Mn.f Woman Best Qualified to Say What Laws Will Assist Her Most Bt auan, T" mm I OF CHURCH INTQMTIONAL EVERY UNDERTAKING FOR SOCIAL BETTERMENT MUST FIND HER DEEPLY INTERESTED. IIAVIJ been asked about my opln-- i Ion of tho relation of tho church to apeclflc undertakings for foclul bettermenl. U't mo say that today every movement for commercial Improvement asks for the church's baok- lug and frequently seeks to be taken up us the church's own work. critics oftou protest. Why are not the churches Investl- Bating the milk supply, providing pluygrOUlllls. KTSlllilillir wltll lhn l evil?" etc. Them Is need for u clear definition of the church's dlitlnctlvo mission It Is not Its task to supply u whole- lomo recreation, or to furnish mini-- r tary delllnni, or to sell chmiper gro- cerles, or to provide education for a community, or to take up th scale of wanes In shops nnd factories, There may br ther undoubtedly an- olreunwtnncew ndr which It b om' nrritiiHry for the ohurch to do such things, because no othsr agency Is imiotliiK an imperative need A mail lylnic uouuiUd at tlw roadside hmi claims cm prtenU and Invite, ul- Unit aid to tho injured l net their aiwctttc vocation Hut the church's proMr taak, like her Ixirtl'a, is to hold up the Ideala, furnish the motives, and convlctlonn, and provide tlm devoted men and women who, mir-ln- stiiWScnooL Lesson (Hr ' IS. O. I:I,LFIIH. Director "f liven ing Drnrtniml Tin. Moody Illblr In- atltuta of ChlcnRO.) Subscription Rates PA VAIII.lt t.V AIIVANCH Three Motith" or l'.xptrn Muliry Semi mHy liy Ilwt-nfTiOriler tmfl. KeRlterl I.rttrr. or imt an. I ixm ltNM(l.. One Yenr Six Month fi no "Diversify jour Interest." if your life work engrosses you set off part of your time for your family, for other Interest!!, It will pay. The Mill of your life will not exhaust Itself so quickly. HIS F.AK WASN'T CUT OFF AT ALL. Did you ever hear tho story of tho CCIIt The OSte ler your Mnr mi luM how to wlmt ltc Jour mWtiptfam Utml.l, IfilUmrt clianieit within three weL nft" rttiewHl tiotlty in. will be rUmIIv MipUrd if we MiMine mini are notlfinl Liberal term Rhrn to any who obtain new in four ulncrifHIou fur in. Any one jefttly MihcriIHIoii can reeeneTheCitieii free for himself for one AtlvetlNitw rHtenon application. "war of Jenkins' car?" Us an Interesting bit of history, burled In England's story and resurrected every once In awhile by moralists. The story goes thnt the Spanish, along about the beginning of the eighteenth century, caught an Btiglish captain named Jenkins engaged In Illegal trade. Jenkins went bnck to England and told his fellow countrymen that the terrible dons had cut off his oar. Fearful crime! He showed n severed ear. nnd Kne land went wild nlmtit It War was declared Men were killed and wounded, nnd shlp-- t were captured and their crew sold Into slnverv. nnd town we.ro burned, and women nnd llttlo children wero mada homeUts. All because of an ear! Hut after many years the truth came out. Jenkins had the two curs with which Mother Nature had provided Iiiin. Ills ear hil never been out off nt all. Some money hungry doctor bad sold in nn ear to show, or per baps he had robbed a grave. Hut the men killed In the war were just as dead as If they hail died In n righteous cause. Now. before men or nations get Into n fight wouldn't It be well to be sure that the Jenkins In the case had really lost his ear? Anil wouldn't It bo well to decide. If bo really lost nn ear, whether the ear was worth fighting about? When your neighbor tells you ho has bad bis ear cut off by nnotlier man of course you understand that only a figurative ear Is meant Just part his hair nnd lie sure that the ear Is gone. Maybo his grievance Is Imaginary and he hasn't really lost an ear nt all. And, when yon think you have been deprived of something that belongs to you, be sure, llrst. that you have lost It nnd. second, that you did not deserve to lose It. It would he well for nations to act In the same way. There would bo fewer wars to spread death and desolation over the earth. More plowshares would be beaten from swords, and tho supply of pruning books would be increased by those made from spears. 1 lr )er MiMnr.a or KKN'TUCKY I'KKSS ASSOCIATION HE HE'S A YOUNG-OL- MAN. trip. Dr. .1. M. Peebles of Los Angeles Is plnunltig to make his sixth (rip nrouiul tlio world In the full of t!15. I)r. Peebles returned recently from lils llftli the government. They nro THE people constitute maintenance. They nro thd creator anil its government. Tho granting of the electiro frnnchiso to women will ndd to tho OF STriKXOTH, JUSTICE AND FAIRNESS LTFICIEN'CY, GOVERNMENT. It is nrchaic in a free republic, professedly made up nnd controlled by and administered for nil the people, to "DKXY TO ONE-HAL- F OF ITS CITIZENS THE RKHIT OF EXERCISING A VALUABLE FUNCTION OF CITIZENSHII', thus precluding that onc-hafrom the right nnd power to soy what law or policy sliiill bo its rulo of conduct. ( In this republic wc are engaged in n struggle ngniust fraud nnd violence, ifviiricc nnd cupidity, n struggle in bchnlf of liborty nnd justice, nnd it will promote the mucins of this struggle to ADD TO THE PRESENT CLASS OF VOTERS nnotlier dims (the women) in whom the materialistic is generally submerged for the idealistic. This class of voters looks to nil laws nnd movements as to how such laws and movements will affect her children; how such laws nnd conditions will PROMOTE MORALS, HUMAN HEALTH AND HUMAN PROGRESS, more espetiully then ns to how this or that particular law or policy will develop or serve material or property interests. lf til IN OTHER Dy HENRY F. ASHURST. United States Senator From Arizona LESSON FOR JULY 27. MOSES' REQUEST ' REFUSED. "'i1.1 .n,our.n for nOI.DRN I.K8KO.V TH.T-- K. THXT-"IIIiw.m1 M-1- ' ' ' ' ' only one Incident Is mentioned with rofsrenco to that long Journey Moses had to tnko In returning from Mldhm to Kgypt. "The Ixird met him and sought to kill ltlm," (1:21). Moses Is nbout to pronounce a fearful penalty, son 1:23, nnd It was necessary that ho comprehended the terrlblo mennltig of his threat. Also ho had neglected to observe tho sign of covennut ponco (circumcision) with his youngest son, and that was a neiious delinquency "It for the future leader of Israel. uecenHiry nt this stage of his perlence that he should learn that Clod Is In earnest when he speaks, nnd wilt nwuredly irfonii all that ha lina thntateticd." (Murphy.) s " t,ie' they nr ,",n b comforted. i n trip To most folks of ninety-on- e nroiiml tlie world would be sotnetlilns to think ubout. perhaps hilt not to But Dr. Peebles believes firmly tint lie will make thnt trip two years from now. when he will be ninety-th- WORDS, "MAN LOOKS AFTER THE AFFAIRS OF LIFE, OUT WOMAN LOOKS AFTER LIFE ITSELF." WOMAN'S SPHERE, HER IDEALS AND HER DUTIES. MAKE HER ESSENTIAL OF HUMAN LIFE, CHARGED AS SHE IS WITH POLITICAL AND NATURAL JUSTICE TO ACCORD TO HER THE RIGHT TO SAY WHAT LAWS SHALL ASSIST HER IN BRINGING ADOUT THE BETTERMENT OF ECONOMIC CONDITIONS. Showing hlincelf with Aaron, tho ree. Here's liopln; nothing occurs to him! When Dr. I'ecbles got back to New York the other day the newspapermen wauled to know nil about his trip abroad. In spite of the Improved means of travel, transoceanic voyagers of nlnety-on- c are not yet common. "What Is the real secret of your vitality V he was asked. "Just bcliavlnc myself, proper living and always being up and doing nc-"I count for It." said Dr. Peebles. have the will power to compel myself to do things Instead of jsltting In a corner talking about the bygone days." Isn't that a line plan for a man of ninety one? Iteverso the figures. It's a good plan for the man or woman of nineteen as well as for the person of ninety-one- . In fact, any age between nineteen or on either side of and ninety-on- e these figures will do well to "compel Itself to do things." The doing of tilings thnt arc worth while depends on compulsion from DELICATE POINTERS. within, not urging from without, You note that the doctor said, "I compel Many a play falls because It Isn't as MYSELF to. do things." lie did not say, "I And" myself compelled to do broad as It Is long. 1 Remarkable Growth of Big Cities a IMenace HR.YCE, By JAMES British Ambassador to America ONE OF THE MOST GIGANTIC EVILS IS THE WONDERFUL OF OUR MODERN CITIES, BUT I AM NOT SURE I SOME ANCAN GIVE A SUITABLE REMEDY FOR THIS. HAS SAID, "A BIG BOOK IS A BIG CIENT PHILOSOPHER EVIL," AND SO ALSO SAY A BIG CITY IS A BIG EVIL. I Of course sonic of the cities, such ns New York, Philadelphia, Chicago and n few others, will continue to grow, nnd it cannot bo stopped. Hut the smaller cities would be best off if they REMAINED ADOUT THE SIZE THEY ARE. I consider a big city n big evil because it is against good health, ngainst the real brotherhood of man, LEADS TO BAD FEELINGS between the poorer and tho wealthier classes, and also big city life is hard on the nerves of the inhabitants. Great cities nro also MORE LIABLE TO THE DANGERS OF POLITICAL CONDITIONS that are unsatisfactory, for almost all acts of violence against our governments grow out of tho big cities. things." See the difference? Most, of us have not reached the age when the doctor's remark about "sitting in a corner talking about the bygone days" applies to us. We have yet work to do. hills of accomplishment to scale, haven't we? WB means all of us. of any age. Tho feeling of age Is uot always expressed In years. Some men of thirty-Av- e are older than others of ninety. They are the ones who sit In the r and tall; about the old times. Tho others are up and doing. The frost on their hair does not chill the ardor In their hearts and minds. There may be rheumatism In their Joints, but there Is none In their mentality. In their Interest In life. Their grandchil dren's affairs nro theirs. With the lengthening term of mail's life on earth, due to medical discover-- , les aud the spread of sanitation; with tho Improved methods of disseminating Intelligence among all elaw.es of people, there Is very llttlo excuse for cor-ue- Some men rise lu the world and ers are merely stilted. oth- - Applaud a fool and he la always there with the encore. With the people who can't forget tho past Is always present. The game Isn't worth the caudle If you burn It at both ends. Money talks, but some people grab It so tight as to choke it. JUDGES j FOR THE BLUE GRASS FAIR Highest Type Secured Award-Piemlum- Men of It's the nerve of some people that makea other people nervous. Some people are satisfied to follow tho crowd, at a safe distance. KILL THE FLY to s. n ' 'T( nny one's growing old. Wo can all start with Dr. Peebles on voyages around the If uot lu person. world-tnentally. IS YOU It LIFE'S SOIL KICII OK rOOIt? In a souse every person's life la a farm, it niut be tilled to brlnx forth proper fruits It can be fertilized with the chemicals of wMom ami foresight or It can be permitted to crow to weeds. One thin;; you cannot do with your life you cannot let It remain fallow, It must produce crops Nt for the granary and the storehouse or It will run wild with noxious weeds. I.IIio the farm, a life has Its seasons of sowiiiK, of cultivation nnd of bar vest. Again, like a fiirm. It must be kept lu good tilth. It will not "run Itself." "As u man soweth, so shall he also reap." Tho life of a farm runs In cycles, each one Olllnc a year. The life of a man tills more than n year, but tho regular course of operations Is tho samo as la tho farm year. Nowadays farmers hear much of the "rotation of crops." It means growing such products of tho soil as shall not exhaust tho fertility of tho land. It means changing tho character of the crops grown so that no one element of plant food In the soil shall become from the Wheut takes nitrogen ground. Tho legumes replace It with the nitrogen of tho air. That Is an Illustration of what Is meant by "rotn tlon of crops." Why not npply the principle to life? It cannot bo done completely, of course, sluco success In any lino of frndravor means loui; continued appll jij exhausted. may give its nelphborhood a billion diet 4 before the sea. J 4 aon'a close. Chloride of goner- lima n.4ti ously applied will kill the fly maggot. How ever, the lime is not effective f unless lame Quantities are used two pounds of Approximately lime per bushel of manure are Also the lime I necessary. more or less ineffective unless a thorough mixture is secured. Where tho treatment has been properly followed about 90 per cent of the fly maggota have been killed. The chloride of limb treatment la relatively expensive and can not be applied without some la. bor. However, the results justify both the expenditure and the effort. A kerosene treatment will alao kill the fly maggot. Arout one quart of kerosene to a bushel of manure should be used. The oil washed must be thoroughly down Into the manure pile. It will kill practically every fly maggot. Both chloride of lime and ker- - ' osene can best 0 applied oy spraying thrm upon the manure pile. Only In this way can a be attained. thorough mixtur They should be spread or spray- ed upon each day'a barn sweep. logs. J The management of tho bl; Dlui Grass Fair have every reason to congratulate themselves upon securlni; competent judgos for the different MAGGOT NOW. classos this year. Rach and every one 4 aru known to bo gentlemen of tho MANURE- highest typo of unqiiestiomiblo fairparticu-- I .1 ness, and we bellovo with such an arar y ray of talent the entries in all classes manure hor will bo very largo. Tho list of thi fa- - S ia th different classifications and Judges vorite larva of the '1 nro ns follows: food Urcedlns Classes for Thoroughbred A aingle. fly manure pile 4 Horses Mr. Goorgo Uowerman, I Lox-lngto- Ky. Flve-Galte- d Howard Ky. d Van Saddlo Horses Mr. Arsdale, Harrodsburg, i ' Threo-GaltoSaddle Horses Mr. J. W. Dales, Klugston, Ky. Kino Harness Horses -- Mr. W. B. Burton, l.nnenetor, Ky. Itoadsters Mr. W. II. Burton, Lan caster, Ky. i Heavy Harness Horses and Miscellaneous ClasseB Mr. I'ercy K. Hogo. Krankfort, Ky. Shetland I'onles Mr. A. 0. Jailors, Krankfort, Ky. Clusses for Mules Mr. Thomas' Dunlap, Versailles, Ky. Classes for Jacks and Jennets Mr. J. I). Long, Millersburg, Ky. Classes for Short Horn Cattle Mr. M. A. Judy, West Lebanon, Ind. Classes for Hereford Cattle Mr. M. A. Judy, West Lebanon, Ind. Classes for Jersey Cattle Mr. Harry Jenkins, Chicago, III. Classes for Swine Mr. 13. S. Good, Lexington, Ky. Classes for Sheep Mr. Hal Woodford, Paris, Ky. ClasBps for Poultry Mr. T. M. Campbell, Darlington, Ind. for Pigeons Mr. Georg Classes Feather, Iloston, Mass. , A Brilliant Fish. wn-tcr- s The most brilliant lUh lu British is the gurnard. Its tins are scar let, grevu and blue. tlan leadership. This unrest Is largo- ly materialistic In that It Is primarily interested In a 'Juster distribution of In reply, (v. 3) Moses and Aaron wealth, but even so. It Is dominated by a fine ethical Idealism. It Is the 1U not seek to argue tho case. Very church's duty to sympathise with and Httlo '9 ever gained by such a mcth-thesplrltualUo this discontent, to od. much better for us to deliver God's make peoplo restive because existing message verbatim nnd trust to tho relations are cramping and ruinous to holy spirit to bring conviction. Moses the consciences nnd souls of men; to and Aaron wero far more afraid of HALF FARE RATES TO FAIR postllencc and sword of Johovah hold forth plainly tho social prlncl- pies of Jesus Christ, and nbove all to than the boasted power of Pharaoh, Railroads Make It Easy to Attend proclaim the living God as the only "od does punish disobedience whether Lexington Exposition. adequate architect and builder of tho w 'Iko It or not. sro Deut. 2S:21. etc. This fearlessness Do not fall to Istt the Blue GrasB holy city of our nsplratlons. Itov. Zech. H:1C-19-. I angered Pharaoh (v. 4) and ho com- Fair at Lexiuxton tho week of Aug. Henry Sloane Coffln, I). I). mands them and their brethren at 11 to 1C. One fare rates will prevail once to resume their burdens. The on all railroads In Kentucky. I?cry Revealing the Secret Thoughts. afternoon aud evening, heRlnnlug SunIt Is a curious thing that a sHaker world Is constantly accusing tho scr- vants of God of unfitting people fcr day, Aug. 10, there will be mngnlflcen' will taken an audience Into his band concerts, with high class vocalwith their work, see Amos 7:10, Luke 23:2 to a degree impossible even tho closest friend. If wo want and Acts 17: G ists In a grand sacred concert. Truth Confirmed. A new standard will bo set for fair to know a man's Inmost mind on the The truth of this narrative Is con- music. Heretofore we have been con highest subjects in tho world, wc have tent to hear Instrumental concerts In- to go to his books or hear some dls- - Armed by tho bricks found In tho terspersed with somo renowned solo- course of his. There Is a reserve that ruins of cities built during this period seems to tighten tho nearer we ap- of.Kgyptlan history. Tho bricks wero proach each other, and release Itself made of tluy mixed with stubble, rathwhrn we nro In the presence of our er than tho ordinary straw and baked fellow creatures. To this anomally In the sun rather than In a tiro kiln. II. Pharaoh's Method, vv. we owe the fact that the Injunction It of Jesus as to secrecy in prayer may must have been a severe tost qf faith be fultilled In public worship. In the for tho Israelites to havo had tholr irc-uicof a common humanity bont hopes thus dashed and more grievous Before, on tho samo purpose the secruts of burdens thrust upon them. nuns hearts have been brought Into the government furnished the necos. prayer "Knter into thy closet." be-- nry straw, now they must got It comes a spiritual direction, and In the, themselves and at the same tlmo keep public sanctuary men find themselves up tho usual toll of bricks, Thoso who wero beaten (v. 14) wero praying In secret as nowhere else hat lifelong Intimacy will not bring of their own number who wero held la realized lu what friends hear from accountable under tho ICgyptlan task- ont though n stranger, who speaks of masters for tho conduct of tho whole. things too private for personal con- Is this not suggestlvu of ono other verse, hut true to what Ib In tho com- than ourselvoa "who bore our sins In Association brings out his own body on tho troo" nnd "by mon heart what Isolation hides "Where two or whoso stripes wo aro healed?" three are gathered togother In my How llttlo wo comprehend, oven name," Jesus snld, "there am I In the with centuries of Chrlstiuu history aa midst of them," Christian Heglster. our guldo and tho Inspired word as our toachor, tho full meaning of Paul's What- Failure Means. words, "For I reckon that the sufferHavo you ever felt that all your ef- ings of this present tlmo aro not forts have been of no nvall? and that, worthy to be compared with tho glory THE GREAT LIBERATI. however hard you havo tried, you which shall bo revealed In us." Bom. lata In cholco selections, but Llberat must know at JaBt that you have 8,18. Hut God Is mindful of his own Introduces a sextetto, and, my how failed? But when there comes a time nnd as soon as Moses and Aaron turnthey make the furthermost nook and when you can be alone with God, havo ed to him ho gives them a most gracranny of the amphitheater echo with you not seen thnt ho can bring again cious renewal of his promise and of the marvelous ami ever fresh strains from tho dead all our decayed hopes tho ultlmato blessing, sco Chapter from "Lucia," "II Trovatoro," "Car. and stupellcd munitions? and cause B:l-8- . men," "Marthact," etc. Hardly has to bloom again tho flower of unselfIII. The Summary, God's ways of tho Insinuating sextetto been stilled ish achievement? Ho has come "walkdeliverance aro never easy. His peowhen forth troops a perfect cbnrgo of ing lu tho cool of the day"; ho tar- plo aro always slow to bellovo and bla trumpets and trombone players, and, ries long after tho fevered conditions enemies havo a hard hearted and terwith IJbcratl himself leading tho van. of life's exacting sun have niado their rlblo persistence In their opposition such outbursts of harmony are not Inroads, and when tho shadows of to him and his plans. But God does often heard. It Is not tho usual blat- ovenlng fall. Ho Is there to say, If not permit this defeat, nor prevent tho ant, noisy demonstration of a brass we havo risen from falluro to meet accomplishment of his purposes. When choir, but a musically effective com- him coming to us, that It Is well, and pain liaB dono Its work ho makes It to bination, swelling In great sounds un- that, though wo havo been cast down, ceaBe. When the llro has burned out wo "shall not utterly fall." the dross ho will oxtlngulbh It. Phatil a startling climax Is attained. raoh esteemed human llfo cheaply, Tho real tragedy of life Is not In how about tho sweat shop A Pujtllng Anawer, of today? "Have you sold all those stockings?" being limited to one talent, but In "Let my peoplo go" Is tho watch-worI havo (hum still on my hands." tho falluro to use the one talent. "No. of tho tight that la still In progress, Kdgar W. Work Llpplucott's, israelltlsh oppression still survives. ' ) ' n . j ' I coutl-dence 10-1d with votctw on evtiry aide Humiiioniaii her to undertake this, that, and the other program of social proa;- muat remind heraelf of tho fctrlct limits within which her lird himaelf Duty of the Church. The church ha quite enough to do, ban the hardest and blgr;ftt of all to fulfill In furnishing the world religion, with principles nnd faith, the principles and faith of the Sou of Rod The preciae methods by which they shnll be embodied In the structure of society It Is uot for her to say, for she has not been told. She will be syniimtlietlc with every at tempt to Incarnate Christian Ideals; hut her tinlquu function Is to proclaim the Ideals, train the men and women who esiHjuse them, and supply In the liorson of her Ixird tho comiwIlinK power and guiding wisdom for their embodiment. The social unrest of today demands of her Intelligent and daring Chris- - through the state or private cimi nl or beaevotent aoclntles aball render lh In vecial Wn le. And the ehurch'H function In to Inspire, not to direct The mediaeval church undertcok to control every de- partment or Human fife, crowiilan and uncrowning klBn. dectvirlnK what rnt of Intenut was lerttlmat and what usurious, and the like. TIm church of today, ' ' ' ' elders of laraol are soon oonvlnced that (led had ent them and wua about to work out lliroli Monen ami Aaron the long promlaed deliverance. Inue Plainly Stated. I. Moses Metes' Mciiaae, vv. and Aaron plainly stated tho Hume at the very outt. "Thus aaltli tlm Lord This wus nt, od of Israel" (v 1) once n chollenite aa to the bontUed perlor groatne of the fourptlan Rods, It nlao touched Pharaoh's pride for ho was nti absolute monarch nnd onn he allow theae reprecntntivti of an x proaaml people any Ilbertla7 It was a question of economic j I Impor-oi.rliie- d tnnce I'hnrnoh looked Uon thesu Israel Itea a his own proirty, now thsy arc claimed for another. "Let my pie go." la contempt. I'linraoh claims. "Who Is Jehovah?" It was In answer to that very question Moses had been sent nnd right well was Pha. rnoh to learn the anawer ero the ar count Is settled. Men are flippantly asking that same question today, both by word and conduct, who will find out to their final sorrow who Jehovah Is. and why they should obey his voice. I'haroh spoke the truth when ho said "I know not the but though h seems to boost of that ho llttlo knew what It means for a man to set up his will against that of God. "1 will not" wns tho proud boast of a weak, wilful. Ignorant worm of tho 'lust, for all his exalted position among nien. Head 2 Thess. 1:8 and Horn, poo-tas- ' ' July 34, 1913 THE CITIZEN. Page Three. COMMISSION 5 CELEBRATION IN LOUISVILLE WILL KENTUCKY METROPOLIS COMMEMORATE INCIDENTS IN WAR OF 1812. HEALTH EXHIBIT CAR, KENTUCKY TUBERCULOSIS Learning SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door and Paying llrookcs had owned the big farm on the outskirts of the town for eighty years nnd Leo had had two years nt nn nfirlculturnl school to prcparo him for his 'work on tho farm when IiIb father should step aside. Hut now ho wanted to go nwny for good. "Just because," old Gideon had slormtd, "tho mnnnger of n cheap theatrical company gives you n chance to rlarvo to death tramping around tho country, you think you're cut out for n mntlnco idol ! A thrashing machine gives you n chill and n plow produces n nightmare! A CIO aero farm doesn't fall luto the lnp of every This car has been equipped with an exhibit to Instruct the public regarding the spread, cure and prevention of consumption. It will cover first the I I can tell youl boy of twenty-two- , L. & N. lines In the State. Admission Is free; and numerous free Illuswant you lo marry Ellen Penrose nnd trated lectures will be given evenings In outside halls. settlo downl" Leo had opened bis thin Hps nnd thrown bnck his wavy hair. "I'm goment. A tew years ago, tho doctors ing on tho stoRe," he said dogRedly. CARE OF THE reasoned that If n little of this highly 'Kllen will wait for me." nutritious diet In small bulk wqs good, "Th'jn slio's n fool," pronounced his n lot would bo better; and so, In many fnt'icr, crisply, "with Prank Alcxnnder tho patients wero stuffed until CONSUMPTIVE cases, stomnchs did not .work properly. only waiting for n chnnco to cut you their mighty pretty out. And Kllen Is a Now, tho question of diet Is better un Sir!." derstood; only so much of milk and I co thought so himself when he told eggs nro given ns tho patient con NOT DANGEROUS IN THE HOME Kllen goodby. Sho had sat very easily digest. Of course, other food! IN THE EARLY STAGES quietly when he hod unfolded his are necessary, and are to bo used In OF THE DISEASE. glowing fuluro to her with nil tho vanstrict accordance with tho doctor's ority of youth. When ho ended, flushed ders. It is bis business to know what with excitement, ho had not noticed things the patient can digest. A Pennthat she was very pale. Important Information Regarding the sylvania consumptive, who tried tq There had been In his volco no note Proper Care of the Patient The live Inrgcly on n diet of boiled ham of icgtct nt leaving her. and cabbage, experienced tho natural Use of Material Eating Utensils Almost unconsciously Kllen Pcnroso result of a steady decline. RememCare of the Clothes. ber, then. It you arc a consumptive, raised her small, beautiful head higher and something contracted about her to follow tho doctor's orders strictly The home care of tho cnnsumptlvo In regard to tho diet; nnd It ho does heart. Her llfo had been so Interwoven always with his that sho was in the beginning stage, under the su- not prescribe n considerable, uso ol dazed and hurt. She also wna proud. pervision of a doctor or a nurse, Is not milk and eggs, go o another doctor Secretly Leo was vastly relieved that dnngerous to the other members of Kllen took his departuro so quietly, tho household. Tho germs of the are almost wholly thrown off In with no tears. In his absorption ho had said nothing about her waiting for the discharges from the mouth and him. He took that ns n matter of nose, nnd a uniformly careful collection and destruction of this material course. When tho physicians says "Scarlet Shu watched him go down tho path will prevent the spread of tho germs Fever!" or "Diphtheria!" and a color-- I between the lilacs and then Bho went through the house. The constimptlvo d card Is put on your front door, and to her room with something throbbing should spit in n paper box or cloth you are not allowed to go out, and Papor napkins In her brain. It was as though sho which can be burned. jnly tho doctor can ro back and forth, Dimly Hhould be used Instead of the ordinary lon't think that nil this disturbance Is had told l.oo good by forever. cotton or linen handkerchiefs to wipe she felt It was so. Tho hurt nnd suruseless, nnd Intended simply to fill the prise that were hers nt tho first reali- the none nnd lips, and these napkins pocketbooks of the doctors. Theso should be carefully burned. The conzation that she was second In his 'germ diseases nro spread In ways so thoughts did not depart. And sho sumptive should have his own set if Infinitely delicate that it Is hard for dishes, which should be wns lied seplook up her life. Moro often us to understand them. Sometimes Gideon llrooke, meeting arately lu boiling water. His bed ami thnn not too little rather than too h'T. would feel hla anger stir afrosh nt table linen should first be soaked In a much care Is exercised. If the bowel his silly sou. Letters enmu Infrequent- disinfecting solution or boiled fo' hilt discharges of a typhoid patient are not ly front Leo. As tho months went on nn hour before being washed with the ' thoroughly disinfected by formaldethey grew vague. He said not much rest of the family laundry. He should hyde, quicklime, or other powerful wash his hands carefully before and uVkhii success, but a nront deal about after eating. He should never coiiTh iheniicals before being thrown out, It hard work. perfectly possiblo tor the germs to No girl ns pretty ns Kllen Is left without a paper napkin hold to hit is carried lu water under ground, or be rolltary Ions;. Prank Alexander, grav- mouth. He bhould never kiss another oy flies through the nlr. for a long er, older thnn the boy who had held person. These tire practically al1 of the precautions; but tlioy are re i .distance, to infect other people. The her henrt for so long, developed so dllllcult to observe day lu and day ?orms of scarlet fevor may llvo In the sho had never before taken :lothos ot tho victims nnd months theea'-that sjieclal tlno to discover. There wns for her out consumptives smiatarlu foresei.tia!.t ator Infect the person who chances are almost cf a remarkable sense of rost and comKentucky Tuberculosis Commission. to handle them. When the doctors' fort In his mere presutico she could jrecautlons bother you, remember that rely uiion him. Tho day finally camo .he Ignorance, carelessness or when sho wondered how sho ever of some one el3s Is responsl s could have called her youthful Die for the disease In your family, and for Leo Ilrooko by the name of with your doctor! Imo. Hut that wns nearly two years The thrco things necessnry to curt Kentucky Tuberculosis Commission. beyond tho ndvice one r.fter Leo had departed, his hoad full consumption, uppermost. of dreams, his supervision of tho physician or nurse Not Much on Him. It was ono crisp October day thnt nre fresh air, rcBt nnd food. A patient "Oh, I know a few things." said tho r hours haughty senior. Gideon llrooke, standing In tho barn must have fresh nlr twenty-foudoor nnd glancing down tho road, snw n day, and rest or cxerclso nccordlng "Well, you've got nothing on me," his son turning In nt the gate. Somo to the orders of the doctor. The nioM retorted the freshman. "Guess I know Hitting memory of tho prodlgnl son Important Items In the diet nre eggf ns tew things ns anybody." Philadelcrossed his mind as ho stood crushing nad milk, because they contain a large phia Ledger. down the Instant leap of hla heart. proportion of easily digested nutr! There was tho same old defiant tilt to Leo's head ub ho came near, but there was bitterness about his mouth and n (logged look in his eyes. His clothes were threadbare. "Pvo como back," the younger man said, and his volco was oddly clear In tho frosty air. "You wcro right I was wrong. I've been a failure. I've starved and shatnmcrcd long enough. At first I vowed that I wouldn't come back, but If you'll let mo I'll go to work, llehind tho plow, anything. It's whnt I know best. I've wasted two years. Do you want mo!" Gideon Hrooko's voice was husky. "Want your ho repeated. "This Is belongs to Iiicknell & Harris and any one your home, boy. I I guess mebbe you'vo cot more senso thnn you bad wishing to buy property in Berea, Ivy., or two years ago. Mebbe It was all for your good. We'll forget It. It's Just farms in the Blue Grass region of Kentucky about time to water the horses." ills-eas- o Berea's Vocational Schools money-earnin- g Training that adds to yot r power, combined with general education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agrljulture, Carpentry Printing, Commercial. HUNDRED YEARS OF PEACE FOIt YOUNG LADIES KomeSclenco, ing, Stenography and Typewriting. Dressmaking, Cooking, Nurs- 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School Dattlts Which Kentueklans Won and Massacres In Which They Suffered Will De Reproduced In Fireworks and Shamt on Land and Water. declare will ho thu greatest and most spectacular In tbo history of celebration In America, will ho A week's General Education for tboso not tar advanced, combined with somo vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others Ilko yourself and give chance tor most rapid progress. cclubrntloti, which Ixmls-Tllllnn- s 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course hold In thu Kentucky metropolis for seven days, commencing September 29, and will ho the clltnnx of a series of celebration held In n dozen lako cities, to commcmornlc tlio nnd victories of American arms In thu War of 1812 ns well as to focus attention on the achievements of n century of peace. The crucial and decisive engagement of tho Wnr of 1812 was the battle of the Thames, fought nnd won on Cnnadlnn soil October 5, 1813. Thu series of celebrntlotis, which will he held In America will close In Louisville, October C, 101.1, and Just one hundred yenrs from tho hour that Col. Itlchnrd M. Johnston, nflerward Vice President of the United Slates, slew the Indian chief Tecumseh, President Woodrow Wllfon will probably bo addressing n crowd of 100,000 peoplo In Louisville, tho homo of many of tho troops who foiiRht In the battle of the Thames. Kentucky was assigned the closing nnd cholco data of tho celebration because of the distinguished part played by tho Kcntucklnns in tho War of 1812. Kentucky began to play her part In the generation before the war opened, when she sent (Ion. George Hogers Clark nnd other I.otilvUfe soldiers Into tho hostllo wilderness which they wrested from the Kronen nnd Indians nnd out of which was afterward carved the grout States of Ohio, Indiana. Illinois, Wisconsin nnd Michigan. Kentucky was the last state which could have benefited from the war. In nsmuch as it was bfoURht about chiefly by the llrltish Impressment of none of whom Amerlean were Kentwklans. whereas should wnr provall the unfriendly Indians on thu frontier of the border states ooukl he exported to commit atrocities from Iwd already received wtttch Kantm-kthe name iark and Woody Ground." However. It was chiefly Henry Clny, in the Kentucky Congressional Delation that forced President Madison tu declare the second war with (Steal Britain, ami Kentucky furnished forty per rant of her AKhtiux population to ro Into that war, and at tta elos of the war of the Haled dead more than eighty per cent. were the names of Kentuchlans. Kentucky troops to a man were massacred at the Hlver Itnisln nad ngnlu at the llrst ntlncK on Port Meigs. When the llisn came to man Perry's ships, he selected Kuntuck-tatiuiHiccUKtomed to the motion of the lakes to mount Into the insecure rigging nnd from thnt vantngo olnt, with their practiced eye and unerring aim, tired dnwu nH)ii thu British and won tho battle of Lake Hrle. eery ottlccr nnd soldier In the battle of tho Thames was a Kentuck Ian, excepting nlono (?en. William Henry Harrison, who, however, hold l from his commission ns the Kentucky legislature. Tho charge of thu Porloru Hope, about (he. briefest, most terrible nnd most heroic attack narrated In thu annuls of warfare, consisted exclusively of Kentucky soldiers when nineteen of them and their twenty horses went down to certain death. It was tho Kentucky sharpshooters who nro credited with having won tho bnttlo of New Orleans after tho war had in reality olosed, Kentucky proposes to reproduce most of these scenes of tho war of 1S12 lu tho Louisville celebration, Tho battle of the Thames will be reproduced on land In Cherokee Park, topographically situated similar to tho land on which was fought tho battla of tho Thames, nnd every detail of tho sham bnttlo will be as nearly historically correct as can bo done. Louisville will tnke advantage, ot her magnificent river frontage In order to colebrato suitably tho battla of Lake Erie. The nctual battlo will be depleted In a gorgeous entertainment of llreworks and all morning and all afternoon preceding tho engagement there will be boat races, life saving feats and aijuatlc sports, A historical pageant, depicting various scenes of tbo war of 1812 will also Include a Uorsl parade, such an magnificent made Louisville famous a year ago, and will Include chic and military parades many miles In length. Hi Ills and exercises by 10,000 costumd school children will bo held In tho First Regiment Armory; a mnmmo'.h reception will bo given to tho descend-ont- s of Kentucky soldiers and satlois of the war ot 1812, and a sorles 0! costumed balls wilt bo given in their honor. Exceedingly low railroad rates, probably as low as one cent per mile, from a distance ot several hundred miles of Louisville, will be granted and efforts are being mado to secure to other Kentucky points rates from Louisville, tor the week Immediately following tho celebration, to enuble former Kentueklans who return homo to visit tho celebration, to visit also tbalr old Keutucky homes. new-hews Prno-tlcall- y Mnjor-Gcnera- For thuse who are not expecting to teaih and who are not going through College, but deslro moro general eduction. This Is Just tho thing for thoso 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 nnd expect 10 carry It on by themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School This glvca the very best training for thoso who expect to teach. Courses aro so arranged that young pooplo can tcacll through the summer and fall and attend school through tho winter and spring, thug earning money to keep right on In their courso of study. Itead 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 lc now Berea's largest department. 6th Door Berea College aud provides Btandard This Is tho crown ot tho whole Institution, courses in all advanced subjects. Questions Answered BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with Its affiliated schorls, Is not a money-makin- g Institution. It requires certain fees, but It expends many thousands of dollars each year for tho benefit of Its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging o as far as for students to earn and save in every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FA MI LY, with careful regulations to protect tho character and reputation of the young people. Our students come from the best families nnd are earnest to do well and Improve. For any who may bo sick tho College provides doctor and nurso without extra charge. All except thoso with parents in Berea llvo In College buildings, am many assist In work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training, and potting pay according to tho value of their labor. Except In winter it Is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of their expenses. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc., vary with different people Berea favors plain clothing. Our cllmato is the best, but as students must attend classes regardless of tho 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 llvo, charging only cnoush room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For tabio board, without coffieo or extras, (1.35 a week. In the tall, lu winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedand $l-ding, 40 to 60 cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES nre two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," a3 guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc. This Is paid but once, and !s returned when tho student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, ho3i)ltal, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all ou Instruction Is a free gift) The Incidental Fee for most Btuiionts Is $5.00 a term; in Academy and Normal COO nnn $7.00 In Collegiate courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the halt term. Installments ure as follows: po.-slbl"0 PLACARDED! ' ' ' ' ' fond-ncB- FOOD! , self-lov- e FALL TKRM Incidental Fee Room Board 7 VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS $ S.00 5.C0 ACADEMY AND NORMAL $ 6.00 COLLEGE $ 7.00 weeks 10, 1913 9.45 7.00 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 7.00 0.43 $23.45 9.45 $32.90 Amount duo Sept. .. .. Board 7 weeks, due Oct 29, 1913 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 Total for term If paid in advance Incidental Foe Room Board 6 wooko Amount du Dec. S20.00 WINTKR TKRM $ 6.00 $3I.40 $ 6.00 $32.40 $ 7.W 7.20 9.00 23.29 9.0J 32.20 THIS SPACE t 31, 1913 6.00 9.00 20.00 9.00 29.00 7.20 9.00 22.20 ,9.00 31.20 Board 6 weeks due Feb. 11 '14 Total tor term If paid In advance S28.60 $30.70 $3 1.70 "Where were all the neighbors go- - asked a Uttlo later. Already his eyes looked clearer, his faco less bitter. "You'd havo thought It wag a convention." Gideon Ilrooko leaned over and picked up a straw, "Going to the Pen-- ' rose place," he said, shortly. "It's Kllen'a wedding day she marries Frank Alexander!" Ho slapped the bay horse smartly on Its flank. "Get overt" he ordered. He had once been very fond ot tbo Idea of Ellen at bis daughter-in-law- can be put in touch with some real bargains now by writing Bicknell & Harris, Berea, Kentucky. We will sell, buy or exchange your property. watch; this space . Tho oats spilled over from tho measure Leo llrooke was- - tilling'. Instead ot tho barn wall his eyes wero seeing Kllen Penrose's face as It was that day two years ago, when be had told her good by. "A a fellow's got to pay In this world, hasn't hot" he said at last a little harshly. "And now, what work do I start on In the morning!" To Escape From a Burning House. It you aro ever unfortunate enough to bo In a house on Are, apply a wet cloth to the mouth and nostrils; you can get through tbo denso smoke easily. If possible, cover the whole head and face. Bicknell Harris Berea, Kentucky This does not Include the dollar deposit nor money for booka or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Total Winttr Spring Fall $10.00 $36.M $12.00 Stonography and Typewriting .. ,.$H.OO 3C.M 12.00 10.00 14.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .. 18.0 6.00 5.00 7.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business course studies for students In other departments: 27.00 9.00 7.50 10.60 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use 18.00 5.00 6.00 7.00 of Instrument bom. Law, Com. Oeog, Com. 1.80 i.tt 10 Arlth., or Penmanship, each .. 2.10 no case wir. special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. In young man or young woman can get an education at Any Berea It thors Is the will to do so. It 1 a great advantage to continue during wlntor and spring and have a full year ot continuous study. Many young people wasto time In the publuj g schools going over and over the same things, when they might be lmpro-Inl starting In on new studies much faster by coming to Berea and some ot the beat young men and women from other countlea and state Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing; that they ara above 15 years old, In good health, and of good character. This may be signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Fall Term opens, Wednesday, fcopt, 10th. For Information or friendly adTtee wrlU to the Secretary, able-bodi- D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Ky. Page Four. THE CITIZEN. NEW BUILDINGS GE0R6E SAYS, "KEEP COOL" July 34 C0LLE6E ITEMS Friends have word rom Mr. nnd Mrs. Osborne thnt they hnve set sail and are having a pleasant voyage. Something good at the Sunday night session of the Christian Endeavor nt 0:30, Parish House. A missionary ex hlblt. Every one Invited. J. C. Bowman, after n brief visit with home folks returned, Saturday, to Virginia, to continue extension work. Mr. N. Lloyd Hnmpton, n member of the Union Literary Society debat Ing team last year, changes hlsloca Hon from Green Hill, N. C, to Ash ford, N. C, for the remainder of tho summer. Ho plnns to return to Berea for the second semester, 1914. Mr. William Click, of Kcrby Knob, nn Academy student of last year writes that he is now in Dayton, O. He Is located near the National Cash Register Co. and Is working at the carpenters trade. Mr. II. K. McSwaln, a former student of Berea, Is now employed as Superintendent of Forest and Garden at Pine Mountain, Ky. Prof. T. A. Edwards loft on the noon train yesterday for a visit with friends in Ohio. Prof. Marsh left yesterday for a few days at Chautauqua, N. Y. Mrs. Win. Carl Hunt returned Sunday, from Knoxville, where she has been spending the summer with Mr. Hunt who is attending the Summer Session of Knoxville Univer sity. Mr. J. G. Durham is visiting home folks at Sand Gap this week. '9'3 2ooaoooaooooooooooooooooooooo Within the last few months the deal- real estate has been unusually S o lively In Keren and nearby communi NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A 3 o tics. Not only nre farms and lots VARIETY OF SOURCES c being purchased but new dwellings a arc being erected which speak well for the progress of the town. The Citizen has a number of report At present two fine new dwellings ers out In town every week gathering nre under construction up the news but they don't get every-- , r. r. CoyIe is building on Prospect thing, so If you go visiting out of ; street on the lot west of Prof. Rum-tow- n TEMJS. or If you have a visitor, or if S0Id's property. The building is of CITT PHONR IBS Never before hns ltcren seen so anything of Interest happens near the bungalow stylo nnd is to Office over Berea Bank St Trust Co. much Interest manifested for this exhome make n note of It and send tain seven rooms. Water works are cellent game. From 4:30 p. m to 7:30 to I he Utiien, call No. 10 on the to be installed nnd the whole bulldinir p. in. tho young people find nmusc-mephone, or better still call at ofllce, is to be warmed by a vapor system. DAN H. BRECK and recreation on the courts of report the news and for the the? rnmpus. fire, Life, Accident, and Live Stock there subscribe personallyCitizenwhllo The sitting room, a bed room and strictly cash business andthree sizes for The for the dining room are In the front and convenience of my patrons Tho Ladles and Gents' Doubles TenINSURANCE yourself and your best friend large glass windows will give a splen- of coupon books will be furnished nis Tournament, organized by the enMrs. Sallie Hanson and daughter did view toward the mountains lying $1, $2 and $3. The. books are not Wllf sign your bond. ergetic young enplo, Is under full Richmond, Ky. returned, Tuesday from a visit with to the south. The plans were drawn Interchangeable but all unused cou Phone 505 sway and attracting much nttcntlon. relatives at London. by a Denver architect and when Bur-det- pons will be redeemed Tho preliminary games have been Friends of Mr. Clinton Early will Sec last issue of The Citizen for & Sons complete the job it will s played and the are now in L, & N, TIME TABLE be glad to know he is again able to be one of the finest residences in Be- full directions for constructing an progress. Gumes are scheduled to take Bound, Local be out. North Ice box then call at the door next to rea. place every afternoon at 4:30, nnd Mrs. P. Cornelius returned, Tues7:00 a. m 10:55 p. m. Knoxville C. C. Preston, contractor and build- - Holliday's on Main Street and see the program promises some Interest1:07 p. m. 3:52 a. m. day, after a month's visit with rela- cr, is constructing a, new building pn j now ca,v il ls to uuil1 am' how much BEREA ing bout. Finals will be played on 7:45 a. m. tives in northern Ohio. p. m. 0:30 Cincinnati the corner of Estill nnd Forest Sts. I comfort il wi" ald to 'our ''ome If Saturday. . . ... r Mrs. C. P. Bowman and little iur Wt r nays ...1 t win not only,' t'rti, will titat 1a, mn 1'tuiti I, xliiinlrit.l South Bound, Local tr ""-- r t, j. wnicn Those surviving the first rounds 8:15 p. m. daughter, Nancy Katherine, of Lex improve the appearance of the streets up with mountain ice ice frozen G:30 a. m. Cincinnati s and ready for the are; 12:33 a. m. ington, who hnve been visiting J. L. but will 12:34 p. m. BEREA add much to the market from pure water direct from the Miss Elizabeth Marsh and Herbert 5:50 a. m. Baker of Berea returned home, Fri- - value of the adjoining property. Plans inountnln springs. Knoxville' 7:00 p. m. Todd, Miss Ethel Todd and Ezcklcl Express Train I run my saw and scales "oh the were drawn by the Radford Archi an: Whitaker, Miss Lillian Newcomer passenNo. 33 will stop to take on ve .Misses Dannie Uundren and.tecturnl Co.. which mil fnr nm square" and am as regular as the and Ralph Fletcher, Miss Grace gers for Knoxville and points beyond. Myrtle Baker are visiting relatives seven rooms, two halls, balconies and clock. Give me a trial. Cornelius and D. O. Bowman, and South Bound at Big Hill this week. Geo. Reynolds, bailment. It Is nn thi mttn stvla Miss Mnry Porter and William TayMiss Maud Baker of Lexington, a..d win be equipped with nil modern 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati lor. who has been visiting Miss Myrtle conveniences. 11:55 a. m. JUDGE HOLUDAY RETURNS BEREA No. 32 will stop at Berea to take Baker of Berea returned home last cIminFevents Our esteemed friend Judge J. D on passengers for Cincinnati, O., and week. Holliday of Berea has just returned Berea Pair July 30, 31, and Aug. I BEREA MARKETS points beyond. Mr. D. N. Welch returned yesterfrom a three week's vacation and Primary Elactlon Aug. 1 BEREA FAIR North Bound day from a visit to his farm in Clark treatment at Mt Jackson Sanitari Summer School Closes Aug. 2 4:45 p. m. BEREA County, and reports crops looking fine Indianapolis, Ind., where he 4 10 cents per ,gal. um at July 30, 31 and Aug. 1 arc the County Court-rAu- r. 8:50 p. m. Cincinnati but much damaged in parts of the Beans and been greatly benefited Meeting of Town Council Aug. 12 15 to 1G cents pound has Butter dates for tho twenty-sixt- h annual county by recent hail storm. practically relieved of a very severe -This Election on Graded School Aug. 10 Miss Murt Johnson, who has been Berries.... 12 to 12 2 cents per gal. attack of muscular rheumatism. Mr, meeting of the Berea Fair. The citizens of Berea, especially Eggs 10 cents per doz. year the directors are planning for a Opening of Fall Term Sapt 10 hosthe traveling men, will be glad to in Indianapolis, Ind., for the past Chickens, fryers, 12 to 13 cents per lb. Holliday is well pleased with the bigger and better Fair than ever be know that the L. & N. has favored three years has returned home. FOR SALE pitality extended to him by the very fore. A large 4 cents per lb. outlay of money has Owing to the consolidation of the Roosters manager of the Sanitari been Berea with a new schedule for the fast Hams 8 cents per lb. hospitable necessary to extend the grounds On Aug. 6,1913, 1 will sell UOOacr.'S trains so that they now stop for Cin- Porter Drug Co., and the Berea Drug Potatoes 75 cents per bu. urn and says the institution deserves nnd complete the splendid half mile of land located i: Boone, Ky., four an great commendation cinnati and Knoxville while, hereto Co., the furniture and fixtures used Tomatoes for their cftl regulation track which will be used 4 cents per lb. a half mllos south of Uerea on the methods of treat fore, they stopped only for passengers by the former have been removed from Apples dent and 25 to 50 cents per bu. this year for the first time. Some of the building on the corner of Main beyond these points.. ment During his stay there he the best stock in the state is schedul- U. and N. Railroad; also several head of flno Mock and and Center Streets and shipped to Mrs. John A. Wyatt was quite ill ed to be on the ground for two days farm machinery, three boilers and Manchester where they will be installlast week. and every effort is being made to show ecgtncs, ono grist mill and two saw ed in a new drug store. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Richardson ring that will compare favorably mills. For the benefit of the voters in Behave moved into one of Mr. Sidney rea and vicinity a full list with the leading Fairs of the State. Terms m&do to suit the purchaser; of the canCombs houses on Center Street. Along with tho construction of the farm will bo sold as a whole or dididates to be voted for on Aug 2nd, new track comes ample provision for vided to suit purchasers. Mr. Will Doolcy visited over Sun- appears on next page. The names the comfort of the patrons in case of day with friends in Cincinnati. Q. L. Wren, Boone, Ky. are printed just as they will appear rain or storm so that the ladies and Miss Andrey Richardson of Lex- on the ballot so it will be easy to pick children need not hesitate to attend. ington has been visiting with her sis- out your man and spot his position. As usual, the first day is "Ladies' ter, Mrs. George Dick and Mrs. L. A. Mrs. L. II. Flanery, who was Day" and they are especially invited HEALTH HINT FOR TODAY. Davis. thrown from Her carriage last week to be present nnd enjoy an old fashMiss Bertha King spent Thursday by a runaway horse, is improving. Hot Baths For Pnaumonla. ioned social time. in Richmond. Friends will be interested to know The method of using hot baths The different departments of the Houghton, Parry, Phoenix, Seehler that Mrs. John Lackey, who has been In vnrummi1" rniiitnta In ImFair have been plunned for the pur and Banner buggies now on the floor very sick for several weeks at her mersing the body completely In pose of showing the best products of (ad.) at Welch's. water at 40 to 42 degree C and home near Berea, is now convalesthe comnlunity and to this end they Mrs. Elnora Simpson and little cent applying u impkln soaked In cold promise to be instructive as well as water to the bend to prevent daughter, of Monticello, are making Mr. Wm. Smith of Gray Hawk, attractive. cranial congestion. Two baths an extended visit with her parents, Ky., and a brother of Mr. Andy Smith of ten minutes' duration are givMr. and Mrs. T. A. Robinson. of Berea very successfully underwent en dally, and nfter each the paNEWS F0RTHEC0L0RED Mrs. R. H. Chrisman returned.j an operation for appendicitis nt the tient Is quickly dried and returnWednesday, from a visit with her f lia Ilaaain Xfivtrn aruint (Iia 1n( . Berea College Hospital this week. ed to bed, where he rests for half nt, citvia v tu 14 t Neva, in Cincinnati and re daughter, ter part of the week with friends in to one hour, after which n flanMrs. Mamie Jones and little son, latives in Indiana. Neva, who has from Florida, Richmond. nel shirt ls put on until the next arrived yesterday to been studying music at the Conserbath. l'rofue sweating reiulta, Mr. Robert Rovston is havim? n visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. vatory in Cincinnati for several Samuel G. and, though the method Is said splendid attendance at the beginning Hanson, and sister Mrs. weeks returned with her. to be painful, the resulta aro exof his school. Jennie Jones, from Nebraska, who arcellent Tho geueral condition Mrs. Frank Ballard, who has been Hooslor wheat at rived last week. drills now Improves rapidly, delirious paWelch's. (ad.) sick for the past week is some better. The Misses Estella, Alberta and tients are renderwl quiet, and Rev. and Mrs. McMurray have been Earnesteen Baker of Bridgeport, Mrs. Amanda Miller of Richmond, Ind., the steeples obtain sleep soon enjoying a visit from Mrs. McMur-ray- 's arrived in Berea this week and will Ky., has been visiting her daughter, after the bath. The method Is father. Mrs. George Reynolds, for the past spend the summer with their grandunsuitable for children. Mr. and Mrs. U. M. Burgess of parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Johnson. two weeks. Paint Lick .were Berea visitors, FriMr. Clide Turley of Richmond Is Mr. W. M. Hearst, of Clover Botday. visiting with Mr. Charley Easlcy this tom, Jackson County, was a very VOTE FOR' Mrs. J. W. Evans was called to Mt. pleasant caller at The Citizen offlce week. Vernon last week to nurse a sick this week. Mrs. Alice Reed from Whites Sta found quite a number of Kentucklans Being somewhat of a AT THECHURCHES H. BROCK patient. including, Mr. R. W. Todd of Berea, tion spent the day with Mrs. Fannie HARVEY mechanic he was much interested in Miss Fannie Movers of Richmond our new type setting machine. Mr. Allen Zaring's mother of Rich- Kennedy last Sunday. Fwmrlr ImU, U Utt Ctmttt SUU tmi El . BAPTIST spent Saturday and Sunday with There will bo an Ice cream sunncr Miss Lucy G. Roberts will spend Next Sunday morning at 11 o'clock mond, and a nurse from Pnttle Clay Mrs. John Dean. FOR the rest of the summer with her Rev. McMurray will preach at the Infirmary of Richmond, and J. W. held at' the school house, Saturday night, to raise money for tho New Mr. James Kinnard of Omaha, parents, Dr. and Mrs. Roberts. In Baptist church on the subject, "The Ballard of Whites Station. COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT Neb., is visiting with relatives in the fall she goes to Wisconsin Univer- United States in Prophecy." Liberty church. The of Madiion County Schools town. BEREA NI6HT Mr. Fred Ballard and wife spent sity as instructor in Latin. singing of national patriotic hymns Sunday afternoon with her sister, Subject to the action of the DemoMr. and Mrs. Ed Seale have re- will be a special feature of the ser wagon it's When you want a real At the Parish House A General In- Mrs. JInttie hasley. a "Studebaker," "Old Hickory" or turned after a pleasant visit with vice. cratic Party. vitation. friends and relatives at Beattyville. evening will be announced "Weber" at Wolch'a. Text for will alMiss Myrtle Baker underwent an nt the morning service. He At the Parish House, Friday night Miss Hoffman, a guest of Dr. and Mrs. Roberts, left on Thursday for operation for appendicitis at the so preach at Slate Lick at 3:00 p. m., at 7 p. m., the first program of the season of Berea Nights will be given. Sunday afternoon. her home In Philadelphia. Miss Hoff- College Hospital last Wednesday. Mr. Clinton Early who has had CHRISTIAN Mrs. Morton has kindly consented to man, a Cornell graduate, is engaged the fever at the hospital was "Unity in Work" Is the subject of reproduce the beautiful rendition of in settlement work. recovered to be brought home, the sermon by Rev. H. F. Keltch at Enoch Arden, so favorably received FOR SALE Three fresh two-yeSaturday. the Christian church Sunday morn- last winter. She will be assisted at old Jersey cowi. See Tarlton Combs. The Juanita Camp Fire girls gave ing. the piano by Mrs. Chas. Burdctte. Mr. Sellew Roberts left somewhat In the evening at the usual hour The event will be a treat of high orsuddenly for Pittsburg on Saturday. an ice cream fete on the Christian he preaches on the subject, "Resist- der. Mrs. Leonard Spence of Jackson church lawn, Friday night. Miss Grace Adams has returned to ing." Everybody Is invited to come and Street enjoyed u very pleasant visit have a friendly evening. It is expectMETHODIST with her parents at Hickory Plains her position as nurse at the Gibson JVENTUALLY we are going to get YOU for a permanent inllrmary at Richmond. Services will be held as usual but ed that other nights of neighborhood last week. customer sooner or later, you arc going A party of young people cnioved subjects are not yet announced. entertainment will follow. Of course to come to a thorough and final realization that this is the moonlight night, Saturday, on a UNION there is no charge. All are welcome. naynue around the big horn. The pastor will preach next SunMr. Marshall Vaughn who under- day morning at the usual hour. MIDOLETOWN ITEMS ! went an operation at the College Mr. Burgess will welcome all grown Middletown, July 21. B. H. Foley Hospital a short time ago Is ablo to people to his Bible Class at 9:45. Mr. moved into his new store. Miss be around. We are going to get you, NOT through advertisements, Morton's class of young people is has The Juanita group of the Camp always Interesting. Sunday School America Vaughn has been on the NOT through cut prices, NOT through anything on sick list for a few days. Kato Brown Fire Girls will give another ico cream lesson Ex. 5:1-1supper between the Industrial Buildgrayer meet- and Etha Stone of Richmond have earth but QUALITY and VALUES. You cantmiss Special music at the ing and Public Square Saturday even- ing Thursday night at 7:30. Thetop- - been visiting at the home of Mrs. L. such values as ours forever. Our store is full or good B. Moore, for the past week. Miss ing at 7 o'clock. 5:1-3i ic Is St. John Agnes Moore attended the ico cream clothing, shoes and furnishing goods of all kinds. Call supper at the Berea Christian church, and ice them. Friday evening. Noel Bogie has been spending u few days with his aunt, Mrs. Joe Johnson. Quite a number of people from this place spent the duy at Slate Lick Springs, Sunday. Mr. Joe Gilbert is teaching at the "?& Quality Store" Todd school house. Ho has a fine attendance. Mr. and Mrs. B, II. Foley KENTUCKY S MAM 3T1UHCT, attended church at Pilot Knob, Sunday injc in LOCAL PAGE i toooototooaotctototo DR. BEST, DENTIST octooooaiooototofloi I con-yo- Charlie Johnston will not be able to handle the ire business as was an nounced last week but Just "keep cool." I will call at your back door with a pleasant smile and a chunk of Ico every day from now till the cold wenther freezes me up., The College makes me n special price which cnnbles' me to retail Ice at 40 cents per hundred, just two thirds the price now paid. At this rate, however, I cannot handlo pieces of ice of less than 50 pounds. 10 cents will only buy n 15 to 20 pound piece and 6 cents will only buy n 5 to 10 pound piece. I must also do n Tho Sunday School is progressing nicely with tho help of Miss Richards ' who Is with us again. Mrs. Mnry Simpson from Camp Nelson is visiting her parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Bowman, this week. Mrs. R. Ilronnugh returned home Inst Wednesday from n long visit with her mother, Mrs. Blue, of Springfield, Ohio. Mrs. Hell io Illy was In town today on business. nt te semi-final- scmi-finnl- " COOL Weather at home when you get that Oil or Gasoline Stove at I suffl-cient- ly ar We'll Get You Yet ! The Store to put Your Faith in 4. The Racket 0. Store si! CLARKSTON L2J Deering Mowing Machines and Rakes HAYES C& GOTT BEREA, July 34. 1913. THE CITIZEN, with brass ones "like mamma's." Etat, May 19, 1913. Our trip homo was much more eventful than tho ono going. Wc saw fresh of elephants, wild cattle and hogs, while monkeys got to bo very common; wo came upon them day after day. Rare birds and beautiful flowers too delighted our eyes. We passed through large tracts of forests which accounted for the haunts of beasts and birds in such large numbers. Rain detained us somewhat but our thrilling experience enmo in crossing rivers and streams at flood tide, where bridges were washed away; some entirely, others in part. We crossed twelve such. Whcro tho back water was not deep four men took me in the chair, upon their shoulders slipping and sliding as they went in tho deep places. I was carried on a native's back in one Instance hanging on for dear life for a full quarter of a mile, while the man felt his way slowly with a pole. I did not mind dipping in the water, but the strain of hanging on for over half an hour took all the strength out of me for that day. Wc enjoyed it but after several weeks pulling up stakes and haphazard living it is so good to get home to a good bed, plank floors and properly served meals, to say nothing of the news from 11 far country which wc find waiting for us. Sincerely, Mrs. Wm. M. Dager. foot-prints Page Kivc proposed graded school district will be more than two and one half miles from the school house, tho court being advised, it is considered and ad- The Citizen Knife The Citizen is sharp, and it lias 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 payinir as cents extra. Razor steel, white or black rough horn handle Looks like this. judged and hereby ordered that the following boundaries shall be spread upon the order book of this court J. A. Young. Constable as tho boundaries of the proposed graded common school district: First District. ' L. M. Scrivncr. Beginning nt the Ccmetory sexton house, including same; thence a J. D. Christopher. W. F. Fcrrlll. straight line to the residence of C. Third District I. Ogg, including it; thenco a straight P. A. Tate. line to the Squire Wilson house, now owned by Berca College, including It; Fifth District Wesley Rose. thence South with the railroad to Alex Mooro's southeast corner; thence Seventh District. W. M. Rhodus. with his south line westward to tho Eighth District residence of J. K. Baker on his farm and Including it; thence a straight Jas. Taylor. Thos. Dargavcll. line from his house to the residence GET ONE TODAY W. T. Curtsinger.' of Leon Lewis, including it; thence Terry S. Perkins. a straight line to the lot of Andrew Mayor City of Richmond Isaacs on Chestnut Street, including EARLY BEREA HISTORY BEREA PEACHES Samuel Rice. it; thence a straight line to D. II. Conllnnl from Plrtt Police Judge. Luscious peaches grown in the hill Smith's residence, including his farm; had Imn called Into Out field by C. thence a straight line to the residence J. I). Dyke. M. Clny; that Cloy had located a country surrounding Bcrcahave found Jno. Noland. of E. C. Wynn, including his farm; town on paper and secured the their way to the mnrkcts of Lexing W. L. Leeds. thence a straight line to the Scaffold Bcrca postofllce there but had no Idea ton and other Central Kentucky towns Cane Pike at Bushy Fork Creek, City Attorney. and nrc beginning to command attenthat Mr. Fee had moved there. Murray Smith. thence with, the creek to tho bridge "How can I get there? How far U tion because of their fine flavor and D. M. Chenault. at Big Hill Pike; thence a straight Ilcrea from Lexington? What in the cheapness of price as compared with line to the house of Tarlton Combs, Chief of Police furc to I,cxington? I will go and sec." the Southern grown peaches. including his farm; thence a straight Beginning lust Monday the first Jesse Dykes. and had I paid my fare to David F. Powers. line to the beginning. my M satchel and old overcoat and consignment of llerca peaches reachFor Councilman 2.1 left. I fell back on my old ed Ixjxington, and every day since . And it is further ordered that the Sheriff of Madison County, Kentucky, Boundary No. 1 scripture promises. "Trust In the then forty bushels have been sent do hold on the 19th day of August C. A. Taylor. Ird and do good, sb shall thou dwell here by Prof. F. 0. Clark of tho Agri1913, at the school house in Berea, S. A. Deatherage. in tho land and verily thou shalt be cultural Department of Bcrca College. Madison County, Kentucky, between T. S. Todd. fed." I was sure I wanted to do Rood. This fruit has found a ready sulc at tho hours of 6 a. m. and 4 p. m. an Boundary No. 2 ., So I rodo on happily trusting! I say $1.'25 to $2 per bushel. Robt. Golden. election for the purpose of taking the "This represents the crop from I rode on happily trusting, nnd I wonsense of the legal white voters withder If Abraham was any bettor satis-fle- d peach orchards owned by the Rcrca MADISON COUNTYjCANDIDATES . Geo. II. Myers. in the above described boundaries T. T. Covington. to trust all to Jehovah when on College and a few farms adjacent," The following Is a list of the candi- M. constituting the proposed graded M. Dickcrson. his unknown journey than I was! I said Prof. Clark, "but many of the dates who have qualified for office uncommon school district, upon the Boundary No. 3 farmers In that neighborhood are be doubt it. 1912 and tho order in W. T. Vaughn. coming interested in fruit growing der the Acts of proposition whether or not they are (To lit continued) which their names will appear on the Emil Lohrisch. for or against an annual graded and our success with this year's crop Gm. Candkk Official Primary Ballot at the elecE. H. Bybcc. common school tax in the sum of thirty-wilt lead to a great stimulus in our tion to be held August 2, 1913. five cents on each one hundred dolPUBLIC SALE OF LAND county. REPUBLICAN TICKET DEMOCRATIC TICKET Representative in the General As- lars of the property assessed within "While Georgia peaches sell for publicly to We will offer for sale Representative in the General sembly German D. Holliday. the above described boundaries belongthe highest and best bidder on Thurs more money now, some of those Assembly County Court Clerk G. B. Moorcs. ing to said white voters or corporaday, Aug. 21, 1913, at 11 o'clock a. peaches retailing at $3 per bushel, yet peaches arc just Green Cloy. tions; and in addition thereto an anSheriff A. C. Bengc. in., our farm, containing about 108 our own A. I). Miller. nual poll tax of $1.00 per capita on Assessor M. M. Broughton. acres of highly Improved land, situ- as good as any and we will ultimately John F. White. each white male inhabitant over Justice of Peace ated on the pike at Speedwell, Ky, receive the top of tho market." twenty-on- e years of age residing in 5th District Luther Todd. County Judge Ilcrea grapes of the famous ConThere is on thin farm a splendid 7 Gth District A. P. Ramsey. said proposed graded common school room residence, with porches; 2 barns, cord nnd Niagara varieties will soon H. C. Rice. district; all for the purpose of mainT. J. Hardwood. one of which is new; carriage house, le sold in Lexington, as a fine crop 3 W. R. Shackelford. taining a graded common school with7th District Squire T. Sanders. County Attorney all necessary outbuildings, Rood els now ripening in the vineyards in Madi in the described proposed graded com8th District Wm. II. Burges. tern, 4 permanent ponds, and a thrif son and Rockcastle counties. Lexing R. II. Crookc. mon school district and for erecting ton Leader. Constable S. A. D. Jones. ty, bearing orchard. or repairing suitable building for said 5th District M. A. Logsdon. O. P. Jackson. This is one of the most desirable purpose upon the present site of the 8th District Sam Sanders. homes in the county, tho land being BATANGA, KAMERUI, W. AFRICA T. H. Collins. public school in Berea, Ky., and for CITY OF BEREA fertile, capable of producing the most County Court Clerk any and ail other necessary incidenFor Mayor J. L. Gay. Flat Station, May 21, 1913. Larue House. valuable crops raised, such as corn, Police Judge Andrew Isaacs. tal expenso to carrying on and conwheat, oats and tobacco, and is with Dear Berca Friends at Home and James U. Walker. ducting of a first class graded comPROGRESSIVE TICKET Elsewhere: in n few hundred yards of postofllce, R. B. Terrill. mon school at Berea, Madison CounOn the tenth of last month Mr For Sheriff E. S. Baker. church and public school, nnd within Sheriff ty, Kentucky. Justice of Peace , one mile of a railroad station. Per- Dager and I left Elat for Endenge Elmer Deathcragc. 5th District James Lunsford. It is further ordered that said elecfect title. Possession, given January where 1 wrote the first part of thi" N. B. Jones. tion is to be held for the purpose of 8th District Fred Sanders. letter. Endenge is the farthest 1. 1914. II. H. Colyer. electing five trustees for the proposConstable At the same time and place we will outpost we have, about 1G0 miles cast Van B. Benton. ed graded common school district, said Primarily we 5th District William Lear. sell in tho same manner about 7G bar and south of Elat. J. S. Collins. trustees when elected ,.tobe divided CITY OF BEREA rels of corn, one good milk cow, two came to have communion services, but Jailer into three classes in 'accordance with For Mayor J. W. Stephens. good work horses, good farm wagon, during our journey we shall visit Clyde W. Rayburn. Kentucky Statutes sections 4471 and Police Judge J. J. Brnnnaman. a saddle, some harness and a lot of many of thocentcrswhercourovangcl- 4469a. Attest: cash, ists and school teachers are located. G. W. Dearinger. farm tools. TERMS: I have been literally the "center A. J. Willoughby. The sheriff shall have this ordered R. B. TERRILL, balance on liberal terms, made known of attraction" all along the way; no Morgan Taylor. C. M. C. C. published in the Berea Citizen for at on day of sale. least twenty days before the election other white woman has ever been so R. A. Barlow. RENTING MADISON COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT nnd will advertise same by printed or At the same, time, wo will rent for far east on this road; such crowds as W. Joe Wagers. written hand bills posted in five conAssessor the year, 1914, another farm, lying have been to sec me! My hair is the In Re Petition of J. S. Gott, and spicuous places in the said proposed on the opposite side of the road, con- crowning glory, they liken it to a Rufus Jenkins. others, to fix boundary of proposed graded common school district for the taining 330 acres. For further par- horse's tall, because of it3 length. I P. S. Whitlock. graded common school district in the same length of time; said advertising ticulars, call on our attorney, C. C, just have to take it down, to get them W. F. Jarman. and notices herein ordered shall be to leave. Wonder No. 2 is my teeth; George Noland. Glade Magcsterial District. Wallace, at Richmond, Ky. as soon as I open my mouth to speak Superintendent of Common Schools This matter being on the docket of inserted within ten days after he reIlcllc I). Harris. to them, or laugh they exclaim, "Oh Harvey H. Brock. the court this day and It appearing ceives this order. Giles Harris, look, she has brass tethl" It is hard W. S. Brock. the order heretofore entered was not State of Kentucky commissioheWIale to persuade them that I would much B. F.- Edwards. carried out owing to oversight In County of Madison. prefer the ivory ones I lost. certifying same, to the .sheriff; and it Coroner , To the Sheriff of Madison County, Ilcrea College, I'lantifTs We have a tent nnd two cots ulong Sidney Winkler. appearing that more than ten legal I hereby certify that the above is vs with us, Bojthat we could put up for voters, who are taxpayers in the proSurveyor Mary Kindred, etc., Defendants. a true and correct copy of an order tho night very comfortably, save for Joe S. Boggs. posed graded common school district Under and by virtuo of judgment a few nights when because entered upon the order book of Madiof heavy have petitioned the court to fix the son County Justice of Peace. and order of sale rendered at tho May rain we occupied native houses, so Court at its July term, boundary of said district and to or- 1913. First District term of tho Madison Circuit Court, rat ridden that it was impossible for Jno. C. Chcnuult. election to establish a graded der an in the above styled action, tho un Witness my signature this July 8th, me to sleep. At such times it was common school, and it further apSecond District dersigncd Master Commissioner of no hardship to 1913. rise at four or a little Wearcn Kennedy. pearing that said petition is approvR. B. TERRILL, said Court will on Monday, the 4th ns was our custom when traveled by the trustee of tho common Third District August, 1913, at 11 o'clock a. after day County Clerk. ing. school whose district is embraced in D. J. Williams. m. iPront of the Court Houso door Kamerun is surely a mountainous said proposed district, and the counIn obedienco to the foregoing order Fourth District In Richmond, Ky., sell to tho highest part of Africa: many stretches of it ty school superintendent and the an election will be held on tho 19th and best bidder at public auction tho are exceedingly rocky so that between Jacob Hackett. county bonrd of education, and it day of August 1913 at the Common Fifth District. following described property or so hills and jagged rocks, n few days I Chas. B. Jones. further appearing that no part of tho School Building in Berea, Ky., bemuch thereof as will produce tho sum could not use my chair much. We tween the hours of 6 o'clock a. m. and of $336.85, the amount ordered to usually travel 18 miles a day, less If 4 o'clock p. m. on that day nnd E. C. be made. A certain tract or parcel of , Everybody is going to . more rain interferes, sometimes Cornelison is appointed Judge and W. Mndison County, Ky., on land lying In From here we go one day farther cast O. Hayes is appointed Clerk and they tho waters of Silver Creek and and then 40 miles south before wo will certify the result of said elecat a stone corner to M. Raker turn our faces homeward. By making tion to County Court of Madison thenco and in line to John Ilosklns; this circuit we can inspect still more County within three days after the with his lino N. 19 B. 77 2 poles to of our outstation work. Indian Fort election. a small dogwood corner to James mountain is a boulevard compared D. A. McCORD, Uratcher and In lino to Hosklns; with tho hills wo crossed. Commencing Monday, Aug. 11th Sheriff Mndison County, Kentucky. thence with Bratchcr's line, S. 75 I comfort myself with tho thought E. 52.9 poles to a stono in lino to R. that the way ahead cannot bo more W. 63 P. Ambroso; thence N. 05 hilly than the way wo have already AMERICA'S GREATEST HORSE SHOW 2 poles to the beginning, containing passed. HEALTH HINT FOR TODAY. 27 acres. Yesterday we took a side trip to Terms: Said land will bo sold on a visit a dwarf 'village. Owing to inHousehold Llnlmtnt $20,000 in Premiums credit of six months time tho purchas- terference wo did not reach their 6 Big Saddle Horse Stakes For a good all round household executo sale bond er being required to V Running and Harness Races Daily nbode, but saw and spoke to six of Imlmtnt which will keep and with approved security payable to the the men. They are so fearful of dis not require bottling the followSplendid Display of Every Class of Live Stock Commissioner bearing C per cent in- covery it is almost impossible to find ing Is very useful: Urine one terest from date until paid with a them. quart of clean soft water to the lien retained on the land sold to sebulling point, add one pound of Wo have medicines along with us Liberatis Concert Band and Grand Opera Company good wblto soap, shaved very cure payment of purchase money. and, every place we pitch tent, High Clan Vaudeville Every Turn a Headliner thin; stir until smooth. Dissolve II. C. Rice, M. C. M.'C. C. the same according to need and two ounces of crumbled camthe ability of the people to buy. phor gum In one plat of turpenFOR SALE FREE ACTS DAILY Thoso most in demand being worm, tine. While the soap mixture Is r Cycles and Motor Itch, ulcer and mintua medicines. Everybody from everywhere 1913 Model, Hike to the Blue Grata Fair hot add the turpentine lu which tho camphor gum has beeu disBoats at bargain prices, all nuikos, Mintua is a most loathsome disease, You may see all the rest, but come to Lexington to get the best solved: stir until cool. This may brand new machines, ou easy month- but yields like magic to the remedy. then be (toured Into glass Jars. ly paymout plan. Got our proportion K. I. Pcoplo travel miles and miles For about 50 cents a large quanyou will regret It, to Elat to buy it. Reduced rates on all roads before buying or tity of good "solid" liniment may Another featuro of our trip is also bargains lu used Motor Cycles. For Catalog or further information address be made. When using rub well Write us today. Kucloeo stamp for dentistry. Mr. Dager has already ex Into the affected part JOHN W. BAIN, Secretary, number of teeth, and his roply. Address bock Cox 11, Trenton, tracted victims insist that ho replace them Mich. Lexington, Kentucky Seventh District. Joe. T Long. F. II. Tusscy. Eighth District. John W. Duncan. Joe Long, Jr. Dome Town THetosT GROWTH OF GERMAN CITIES Gen- They Are the Product of the Last eration and Are Carefully Daveloped, rr Tho German city, like our own, Is tho product of the last generation. Only Its location. Its traditions, Us royal palaces and gardens are old. Duneldorf had but 70,000 people In 1871. It now has 300,000. Frankfort has grown from 80,000 In 1871 to 335,-00-0 In 1905. Berlin was a capital city of but 800,000 In 1870; today It contains 2,099,000 people. There are 32 cities In Germany with a population of the population, while the total urban population equals 49 por cent of the total. The railway and the factory have created the German city aa they have our own. But Germany oversees her growing cities aa an architect does a structure. The liberty of the individual is not permitted to become license to the detriment of the community. Streets, boulevards, parks, open spaces and sites for public buildings and schoolhouses are laid out far in advance of the city's growth. Maps of wldo stretches of open country, still used as pasture land, may be seen In the city hall, upon which are Indicated the streets, parks and building sites all far beyond the city limits. To thla plan the owner muat conform. When he places the land npon the market it must be done In harmony with the city's plan. The orderly development of the municipality ts the first consideration. There can be no wildcat speculation, no cheap and narEveryrow streets, no thing must be doneas the city wills. By this means the slums and the tenement are to be exterminated. In Cologne, tor Instance, 25 per cent, of the land must be left vacant in the business section, while the building must not exceed four stories In height. Jerry-buildin- In excess of 100,000 people. They contain 12,000,000 people, or 20 per cent, An home-grow- n GARDEN THE HOME'S INDEX If It Is Beautified the Owner Must Qet More Enjoyment Out of Living. The garden Is an Index to the value of any home granting that the owner lives on the place and expects to remain there permanently. Few people refrain from all ornamental gardening because of mere cost yet those few' are in evidence. To most of us there Is something more than mere commerce and the commercial effort in life. The man who beautifies his gar-- ' den and his surroundings generally must in the very nature of things get far more enjoyment out of living than the man who has "no time for such things." The latter see nothing to admire In trees and Rowers, but centers his entire energy on pursuit of wealth. We have too many of this latter class In Los Apgelea or they would note the barrenness of our universal streets and make well-nigthe demand for street trees, municiNot to pally planted and controlled. make use of the gifts of nature so generously allotted to all ts deliberately to spurn a proffered aid. h Ono-thlr- d - Holds Literature Cheaply. The curious frugality ot a wealthy amateur painter at Paris Is told In the following story: A friend ot hU was one day visiting his collection ot paintings. The friend duly admired the paintings ot Boucher, Watteau. Goya and others, for which the collector had paid from $50,000 to $100,-00The conversation Anally drifted Into literature, and the visitor asked his host whether he had not yet read the latest work of a famous author which had just been published. "Oh, "I am no." replied the art collector. waiting until It appears in a cheap edition." He Is quite willing to pay $50,000 for an old palntlng.'but he objects to paying uiore than twenty cents for the latest sensation In liter- 0. ature. Compost Heaps. Every garden owner having the apace, surroundings permitting, should keep a compost heap. Into this may go all refuse of an organic nature, also wood ashes, all old potting soli, etc. In rural districts these heaps should receive all garbage where no poultry la kept, or it the latter be present the yard or runa should frequently be cleaned and the sweepings put into the compost heap unless the better method ts followed at occasionally spading up the poultry runs. Where a compost heap may be economically maintained It will be found a great convenience and a aure source of reve- Areas of Oerman Cities. THE BLUE GRASS FAIR 6 Big Days and Nights dis-len- Mi-to- With tho incorporation ot the parish Itelck on January 1, 1913, Dresden gained 1,100 in population and 514 acres In area, whereby It has attained 7 an area ot about 7,000 hectares acres). By way of comparison. It may be stated that ot the larger Oer(17,-29- habitants) has but 16.695 acres and Lelpxlg (with 689,850 Inhabitants) only 14,4(7 acres. In population Dresden, occupies the fifth place, following Berlin. Hamburg, Munich and Lelpilg. Dally Consular Reports. man cltlea Berlin (with 2.071,257 in- I'aRC Six. THE CITIZEN. back. Lny off your things nnd como Hit to supper. Wo'll talk nfterwnrd." Tho eating hoiiso, II10 rooms nnd ballwnys were nil of that desolnto ihnbblncss which comes from shiftless-ncs- a Joined with poverty. Everything on which the girl's eyes fell contrasted strongly with her nunt's homo on the Ilrnndywlno not because that house wns large or luxurious, hut because It was exquisitely In order nnd sweet with tlowers nnd dainty nrrntigcment of color. She regretted bitterly that she had ever left her eastern friends. Iter mother, In truth, showed little pleasure nt her coming and nlmos't nothing of the Illness of which a neighbor had written. It wns, Indeed, this letter which had decided her to return to the west. She had con e, led hy n seuso of nffeotlon for she had ' dutr' 10t never loved her mother ns n daughter should they were lu somo way antipathetic and now sho found herself nn unwelcome guest. With aching head nnd shaking knees Virginia reentered tho dining room, which wns now nearly empty of Its "guests," but wns still misty with the ateani of food nnd swnrmlng with tiles. Theso pests buzzed like bees around tho soiled places on tho tablecloths, nnd one of her mother's first remarks wns n fretful npology regnrding her trials with those Insects. "Seems like you enn't keep Vm out," she said. With desperato effort I.ee conquered her disgust. "Never mind; I'm tired nnd a little upset. I don't need any dinner." Hastily sipping a cup of coffee, she tried hard to keep back tho tears, but failed, nnd no sooner did her mother turn nwny than sho tied to her CHAPTEU 11. July 2., 1913 tiik ronrsr nAJtonn. Gavanagh,'' Forest The Great Conservation Novel INTRODUCTION. You Jly Dear Mr. Garland have been kind enough to lei mo see the proofs of "Cavanagh, Forest Ranger. " I have read it keen with mingled fcclings-wi- th appreciation of your sympathetic understanding of the problems which confronted the forest scrv- ice before the western people understood it and with deep that I am no longer officially re-gr- ct Ranger By HAMLIN GARLAND Copyright, 1910. by Hamlin Garland ns shoot n grouse since ho romp In, nnd the supervisor upholds him In It." Lee Virginia wondered nbout nil this supervision, for It wns new to her. Grose, the sheepman, went on: "As I tell itedneld. I don't object to the n good thing for me; forest policy-I- t's I get my sheep pastured cheaper than I could do nny other wny, but It makes mo hot to have grazing lines run on mo and my herders Jacked up every time they get over tho line. Itoss run one bunch off the reservation Inst Friday. I'm going to find out nlsjiit that. He'll learn he can't get 'arbitrary' with me." The old woman chuckled, "'Pears like you've changed your tune slnco OS, Sam." lie ndtnltted his conversion shamelessly. "I'm for whatever will pay best Just now, with a high tariff, sheep nre the boys. So long ns I enn get on the reserve nt 7 cents n head-lam- bs free I'm going to put every dollar I've got Into sheep." "You're going to get thrown off nl together one of theso days," said the young man on the back seat. Thereupon n violent discussion arose over the question of tho right of n sheepmnn to claim first grass for his flocks, nnd Gregg lioastod that lie cared nothing for "the dead line." "They've tried to run me out of Deer Creek, but I'm there to stay. I have 10,000 more on the way. and the man that tries to Etop me will find trouble." The car was descending Into the vnl-Icof the Roaring Fork now, and wire fences and alfalfa fields on either side gave further evidence of the change In the land's dominion. Down jrast the courthouse, refurbished nnd deeper sunk In treo.. I.ee Virginia rode, re- calling the wild night when 300 armed and vengeful cowboys surrounded It. holding three cattle bnrons anil their hlrd Invaders against all comers, resolute to be their own Judge, Jury nnd hangman. It was all ns peaceful as n Sunday nftoruoou at tills moment, with no sign of the fierce passions of the wst. The car crossed the I'.oaring Fork and drew up liefore two small slmcks, one of whU-bore a faded sign. "The Wetherford House." and tho other In fresher lwlnt. "Tho Wetherford Cafe." On the sidewalk a group of Indians were sitting. Had a half dozen slouching white men stood waiting nt the door. went iwst the hotel porch As her heart lieat hard nnd her breath In a Hash she divined the shortened. truth. She understood why her mother had discouraged her coming home. It was not merely on account of the money. It was because she knew that her business was wrong. What a squalid little den, It was! How cheap, bald and H'tty the whole I.co Virtown seemed of a sudden! There was ginia hailed and turned. only one tiling to be done, and that was to make herself known. She retraced her steps, pulled open the broken screen door and entered the enfe. It wns a low. dingy dining room filled with tho odor of ham aud bad coffee. At the tables teu or fifteen men. a motley throng, were busily feeding their voracious Jaws, and on her left, behind a showcase Ililed with cigars, stood her mother, looking old. unkempt nnd worried. The changes lu her were so great that the girl stood In shocked alarm. At last she raised her veil, sue saiu. uou 1 you nxiuiv .MOiner, me.' A look of surprise went over tho older woman's llabby face a glow which brought back something of her other self, ns she cried. "Why, I.ec Vlrxlnny. where did you come from?" The boarders stopped chewing nnd stared In absorbed Interest, while Virginia kissed her blowsy mother. "Hy the Lord. It's little Vlrglnny!" said one old fellow. "It's her daughy -- morning Inn ono down by tho pnsslng of each the hnll calling at door, "Six o'clock!" VIItOlNIA wns nwnkened next some Sho hnd not shaven throng which filled tho room, they seemed wondroujly softened nnd sympathetic, and In tho ranger's gar.o slept nt nil till nfter 1. Sho was lame, heart weary nnd dismayed, but sho rose nnd dressed herself ns nently ns before. Sho hnd decided to return to Sulphur. "I cannot emlnro this." sho had repented to herself times. "1 irlH not!" Henrlng tho clntler of dishes, she ventured with desperate courngo Into tho dining room, which wns ngnln filled with cowiioys, conl miners, ranchers nnd their tousled families nnd ccrtnlu nondescript town lonfcrs nppenrnnce. of trnmp-llkSlipping Into n seat nt tho end of tho tnblo which offered the cleanest cloth. Lee Virginia glanced round tton her neighbors with shrinking eyes. All were shoveling their food with knlfo blades nnd guzzling their coffee with bent heads. Their fares scared her, and she dropped her eyes. At her left, however, Mit two men whose greetings were frank nnd mnn-l- y nnd whoso table manners betrayed n higher form of life. One of them wns n tall man with a lean red face, ngnlnst which his blond mustache lay llko a chalk mark. He wore n corduroy Jacket cut lu Norfolk style, nnd In tho collar of his yellow shirt n green His hands tie was loosely knotted. were long and freckled, but were manifestly trained to ollto usages. The other man was younger nnd browner nnd of n compact, nthletlc figure. On the breast of his olive green cont hung n sliver Imdgo which liore a pine tree In the center. Ills shirt wns tan colored and rough, but his head He looked llko a was handsome. young olllcer In the undress uniform army. Ills hands were of strong, but rather small, and the lines Most atof his shoulders graceful. tractive of nil were his eyes, so brown, so quietly humorous nnd so keen. In the rumble of cheap and vulgar talk the voI es of these men appealed to the troubled girl with great charm. She felt more nkln lo them than to nny one ete In the room, nnd from time to time she rnlsed her eyes to their faces. They were aware of her also, and their gaxe was frankly ndmlrlng as well ns wondering, and In passing the ham nnd iifjts or the sugar they contrived to show her that they considered her n lady In n rough plnce ami that they would like to know more about Iter. She neeepted their civilities with gratitude nnd listened to their talk with growinK Interest. It seemed that the jomiik man lwd rome down from the hills to meet lib friend anil take him Istek to bis cabin. "I can't do It today. liosn." said the older man. "I wish 1 could. Imt om tnea of this kind hi all 1 can stand these days." slaUic tho moMrs. ment, came down to do the Ihiiiom. "You fellers ought to know my girl. Vlnrlnny. thU Is Forest Stixrvlr llednvid. anil this Is Ibws Cavnnacli. Yoti IiIh forettt ranger lu tul dWtrtet. ought to kuow each other. My girl's Just lick from school, and she don't think much of the Fork. It's a little too coarse for her." Lee Mushed under this Introduction, and her dltre-- was so evident that both met camo to her rescue. The older man Itowcd and said. "I didn't know yon hnd a daughter, Mrs. Wetherford." And Cavanagh. with a glance of admiration, nddeil. "We've been wondering who you might be." I.lze went on: "I thought I'd got rid of her. She's been nway now for nbout ten years. I don't know but it wns n mistake. Look's like she's grown a little too fine haired for us doughles out here." "So much the worse for us," replied Ited field. This little dlaloguo gave the girl tlmo to recover herself, but ns Cavanngh watched tho blush fade from her face, leaving It cold nnd white, he sympaled her from tho thized with bottom of his heart. Ho perceived that he was a chance spectator of the first scene In a paluful domestic drama-o- ne that might easily become a tragedy. Ho wondered what the forces might be which had brought such a daughter to this sloven, this virago. To see a maid of this delicate bloom thrust Into such u placo as Llzo "hotel" had Iho reputation of being roused Indignation. "When did you reach town?" ho asked, and Into his voice his admiration crept. "Only last night." "You find great changes hero?" "Not so great as in my mother. It's She stopped nbruptly, and ho nil" understood. Llzo being drawn back to bcr cash register, Hodfleld turned to say: "My dear young lady, I don't supposo you remember mo, but I kuow you when you were a tot of fivo or six. I knew your father very well." "Did you?" Her faco lighted up. "Yes, poor fellow, he went away from hero rather under a cloud, you know." "I remember n little of It I wns here when tho shooting took place." "So you were. Well, slnco then much has happened to us all," ho explained to tho ranger. "There wnsn't room for a dashing young blood such us Ed Wetherford was in those days." Ho turned to Lee. "Ho was no worso than tho men on tho other sldo-- lt was dog some way tho people cat dog-b- ut rather settled on him us a scapegoat. Ho was forced out, and your mother has homo tho brunt of it since. Thoso n hundred sence?" "I iln.l thti iiiichllizcd'- sh replied with fierce Intensity, looking nround the room. Then, on tho Impulse, sho mhlcd: "I can't stand It! I camo hero to live Willi my mother, but this Is too - was something else something which jundo her troubles somehow less Intolerable. She felt that ho understood (he dllCcilt i'.natlou n rrhlrh sho found h" t.el llcdlleld WL. a. "Ta ami i "1rr to yesfs" ,o. tin. II' ' , ( , , J ended, but as tho swift enr drew nway as closely in toach from the valley of tho Hear and and almost climbed the divide toward the north as ever. the free range wns disclosed, with Western frontier people faced few changes save lu the cnttle, which life with a manly dependence on were nil of tho harmless or hornless iheir own courage and capacity variety, nppearlng tnnic nnd spiritless which did them and still docs In comparison with the old time half them high honor. Some of them wild broadhorn breeds. If she should I.ec began to wonder were naturally slow to sec the find tho Fork much changed her advantages of the new order. But mother was a bad correspondent. now that they have seen it there Her unspoken question, opportunely is nowhere more intelligent, con asked by nnother, was answered by vinced and effective support of an old woman passenger. "Ob, Lord, arc crawlln' all the conservation policies than yes! Summer touristsotto lino begun. over tis sence this in the west. The establishment 'Pears like nil the bare nrmed boobies of the new order in some places nnd erosslcgged little rips In Omaha was not child's play. But there nnd Denver had Jest got to ride In and is a strain of fairness among the look us over. Two of them new hotels a thing but feed western people which you can In Sulphur don't dos'pose tenderfcet. I such a fight these be the next grand stand play on always count on in will as the forest service has made the part of our town lot boomers. We old cowpuncliors don't care whether and won. The service contains the best the town grows or not, but these hyer body of young min know and bankers nnd truck farmers are all for us. raisin the price o land and many splendid veterans. It is quiet fellers out of our loots."taxlu' nine-tenth- s made up of western Tho girl was brought back to the men. It has met the west on il3 vital phases of her life by the harsh own ground, and it has won the voice of oue of the men. "LIze Wetb-erfor- d Is goln' to get Jumped one o' contest an episode of which you have so well described be thee days for sellln' whisky without a license. I've told her so too. Everycause the west believes in what body knows she's It. and what it stapds for. boats me Is her coin' along In that wny have lived much among the j when n little time aud. money would western mountain men, differed set her straight with the law." The shock of nil this lay In the fact with some of them and worked Eliza Wetherford Sometimes thatwhom I.ee Virginia wns the mother with many of them. was returning to have lost, and sometimes after ten years of life In the oast, nnd have won, but every time the the significance of the man's words have froze her blood for an Instant. fight was worth while. The young fellow on the Imck seat come out of it all with a respect sttld. "I don't complain of and liking for the wesf which slowly bad whWky. but the grub I.izo she sellln will last as long as do. Very sets up Is fierce." sincerely yours, "The grub ain't so bad: It's the way GIFFORD PINCHOT. she stacks It up," remarked another. "Hut. then, these little fly bit cow towns nre nil nlike nnd nil bad, so far CHAPTEIi I. ns hotels nre concerned." , I.ee Virginia, crimson nnd burning Tim desert chaciot. VIRGINIA WETHERFOItD lint, was In agony lent they should go began her return journey Into further In their criticism. the mountain west with exulta-tlon- . She knew that her mother kept a Fronj the momcut she boarding housq, nnd. while she was not opened her car window that August proud of It. there was nothing distuorulug In Nebraska the plain called graceful In It. Happily, the conversato her. sustained her Illusions. It was tion turned aside mid fell upon the all (julte us big, us tawny, as she re- government's forest policy, nnd Sam mouthed, harsh membered It. tit urena for the epic Gregg, a squat, wide voiced Individual, cursed tho action of In which her father had been a deeds Itos Cavanagh, the ranger In the disleader bold aiid free. trict nbove the Fork. "He thinks he's Her memories of ltoariug Pork and Its people were childish and romnntlc. She recalled vividly the stagecoach which used to amble sedately, not to say wheezlly, from the railway to the Fork and from the Fork back to the railway lu the days ten years before when she had ridden away In It a tearful, despairing, long limbed girl and iully expected to nnd It waiting for her at Sulphur City, with old Tom Quentan still as Its driver. The first hint of "the new west" came to her by way of the pretentious Hotel Alma, which, stood opposite the station at Sulphur and to which she was led by a colored porter of most elaborate and kindly manners. This house, which furnishes an ex cellent dinner aud an absorbing mixture of types both American and European, was vaguely disturbing to her. It was plainly not the old time west the west her father had dominated In It the days "before the Invasion." was Indeed distinctly built for the tourist trade aud was filled with all that might Indicate the comfortable nearness of big game and good fishing. Upon Inquiry us to the stage she was amazed to hear that un uutoiuo-btl- e now made the Journey to tho Fork in five hours aud that It left Immediately after the midday meal. At - o'clock, as the car came to the door, sho entered It with a sense of having stepped from oue Invading LEE TIROINIA. chariot of progress to another, so big and shining and up to dato was Its lecrctary of war, but I reckon ho won't glittering body, ngleam with brass and after I Interview hltn. Ho can't shuttle glowing with bravo red paint. my sheep around over the hills at his As they whirled madly down the val own sweet will." ley tho girl was astonished at the Tho young fellow on tho back sent transformation In tho hot, dry land. quietly Interposed. "You want to bo In'Wire fences ran here und there, suro you've got tho cinch ou Cavaclosing fields of alfalfa aud wheat nagh good and square, Sam, or he'll be where once only the sagebrush und you." the greasewood grew. Painted "He certainly Is an arbitrary cuss," on tho banks of the said tho old woman. "They say he shono creeks end Irrigating ditches flashed was ono of Teddy's rough riders In across the road with an air of business the' war. Ho suro can ride and handle nd decision. a gun. 'Pears like he thinks lio's ' For the first half hour It seemed si the whole range." she continued, dominion of the cattleman had after a pause. "Calu't nobody so much If the associated with I am as deeply its work, interested gh J J understand your repulsion," re"A thousand times I plied llcdlleld. repent, npropos of this country, 'Where every prospect pleases nnd only man is vile.'" "Do you supiose It wns as bad ten years ago?" sho asked. "Was everything ns ditty-a- s mean? Wero tho houses then as full of illca and smells?" "I'm nfruld Ihey were. Of course the country Isn't nil like this, nnd there nre neat homes nnd gentle poo-pi- e In Sulphur, but most cattlemen nre ns they've nlwnys been -- a shiftlot at licst, and less, some of them hnve boon worse, ns you know." "I never dreamed of finding my mother In such n place," sho went on. "I dou't know what to do or say. She Isn't well. I ought to slay nnd help her, nnd yet -- oh. It Is dlshcnrtfnliAL' I.lze tnpped Itedfield on the .Wilder. "Come over Ijere, Ileddy, If you hnve finished your breakfast. I wnnt to talk with you." Ibsltleld nxe and followed his landlady belUnd the counter and there sat In oarnosl conversation while she made change. The lone In which her mother nddrcsMcd the supervisor, her action of touching lil tit ns ono man lays hand Umiii nnother, was profoundly ret eating to Lii Virginia. She revolted from It without renllilng exactly what It uiPHnt.und, feeling deeply but vaguely the forest ranger's sympathy, she "1 happy-go-luck- too horrible!" ' asked' "How can you endure this kind of life?" "I car.'l. and I don't," he answered cautiously, for they were Whig closely oben id. "I anf seldom lu town. My dominion t titan n mile uhoto this level. My caWn Is U.ool feet nlsive the sea. It Is elisin and quiet up there." "Are all the other restaurants in the t illaKe like tutor I eoiae lwre because it Is "Worn-- . I !ro j the lnst." She row thou- I tfttt "1101111:11, Uleis "I can't stand this alrnnd ay longer. They're too nos'r YOU KNOW UK?-- ' j I I I I I 1EE room, there to sob unrestrainedly her despair and shame. "Oh, I can't stand It!" she culled. "I can't, I can't!" She felt herself alien and solitary In the lund of her birth. Use came in half an hour Inter, pathetic In her attempt nt "Kllcliinc up." She wns still linudsouie In a large featured way, but her gray hair wns there and her face laid with n network of fretful lines. Her color was bad. At the moment her cheeks were yellow nnd sunken. She complained of being short of breath nnd lame nnd tired. "I'm tired," she explained. "Tears liko sonrctlmes I can't scarcely drag myself around, but I do." A pang of comprehending pa In shot through Virginia's heart. If she could not love she could nt lenst pity nnd help. nnd. reaching forth her hand, sho patted her mother on the knee. "Poor old mammy!" she said. "I'm going to help you." I.lze wns touched by this nctlon of her proud daughter and smiled sadly. "This H no place for you. It's nothing but n measly little cow town gono,to seed and I'm gono to seed with It I know It. Hut wbnt Is a feller to do? Vm stuck Uvr(!i nml j.TO KOt t0 me n vln k or quit. I can't quit, so I stag- ger along." "I've come bncfc to help you, mother. You must let me relieve you of somo of tho burden." j "What can you do, child?" Llzo I asked gently. j "I can teuch." "Not In this town you can't" I dtsgrutliiK" He folloned her into the other dismay and lwiwoe. eon Iihii of tl IriUertuiM w libit lrtirst forth the Instant they were atontt. "What am I to do? all s-n- w She Is my mother. Imt Wethrfl. uf relationship to Iter. Ami t the jMHiie. fH and . Mr. Itsl It floM. are nil ItxifoMlH to my ttwXber t poor, It Un't bocttu oK-epI1M-- I'te lol 1 "1 CAN'T HTAM TlltH 1111 AMI TIIISH KLIDl ANY LOXdKll." her-plt- fnrm-house- run-nln- "Why not?" 'Well, there's a tcrrlblo prejudice against well, against me. And, bolides, tho places are all filled for next ter." desert. year. Tho Wc.therfords ain't among Upon this n mutter of astonishment "The air Is clean, anyway," sho said. nny moro." nrose, and the waiter girls, giggling, the first circles Cavanagh to divert her pointed away Gregg's Leo Virginia remembered marveling and envious, paused, their to the mountains. "Thero is my doplatters in hand, to exchange comment charge agalust her mother. "What do minion. Up thero I am solo ruler. No on the newcomer's hat and gown. A you mean by the prejudlco against ono can litter tho earth with corruif you?" sho nsked. cowboy ut the washing sink In the tlon or iolson the streams." Llze was evasive. "Slnco I took to corner suspended his face polishing She did not speak, but as sho studrunning this restaurant my old friends and gaped over his shoulder in silent ied the ranger her faco cleared. "It Is ecstasy. Some of the men camo for- kind of fell off, but never inlnd that beautiful up there." ward to greet her. and. though sho had tonight." Ho went on. "I hato nil this scrap Tho girl's thought was now turned some difficulty lu recognizing one or heap quite as heartily bb you do, but two of them (so hardly had tho years Into other half forgotten channels. "I up there ore sweetness nnd sanity. The of her absence used them), she even- wish you would tell me moro about streams are gormless, nnd tho forest father. I don't remember where ho all. tually succeeded in placing them cannot bo devastated. That Ih why 1 through was buried." At length her mother led her am n ranger. I could not enduro life "Neither do I, child. I mean I don't the archway which connected the two in n town llko this." know cxnctly. You see, after that catshanties, theni along a narrow hall Ho turned up the street townrd the war ho went a wny (0 Texas. He into a small bedroom. Into which the tle high hill to tho south, nnd she kept never wrote, and western sunset fell. It was n shabby never camo back nnd step wilh htm. As she did not speak, place, but us nefuge from tho crowd hy and by word camo that ho had died ho naked, "What did you expect to do and was burled, but I never could go In the restaurant It was grateful. out here?" daughter critical- down to see where his grave was at" I.lze looked ntber "I Imped to teach," sho replied, her "Didn't you know tho nomo of tho' ly. "I dou't know what Pm going to voico Ht tit choked with tier emotion. town?" do with a girl like you. Why, you're "I expected to find tho country much "Yes, but It was a now plnco nway purty purty as a picture. You were Improved." down In tho Panhandlo and nobody skinny as n child. Pin fair dazed. 1 "And so It ts, but It Is still n long Great snakes, how you havo opened I knew lived thero. And never knew wny from on eastern state. Perhaps out! You're the living image of your anything more. Well, I must go back you will find tho peoplo less savage dad. What started you back7 I told into the restaurant. I hain't got girl I can trust to count tho cash." than they appear at first glance." you to stay where you wus." "It Isn't tho town or tho peoplo; it U Left alone, Leo Virginia wept no to go after Auut "I hnd no place xny mother!" sho hurst forth ngnln. more, but her face settled into an exhome." Cella died. I hud to como It seemed Tell mo! A woman In the car yester"You wrote they was willing to keep pression of stem sadness. as If her girlhood had died out of her day accused my mother of selling you." and that sho was about to begin tho whisky unlawfully. Is this so? Tell "They were, but 1 couldn't nsk it of samo struggle with work und worry .were lawless days." meTL to burden them, them. I bad no right which had marked tho lives of all tho Moro and more Lee Virginia's heart (TO UK COXTIMJZD.l tnd. besides, Mrs. Hall wrote rae that women sho bad known lu her went out in trust toward theso two rou were sick." tnen. Opposed to the malodorous, un "I am, but I didn't want you to come WVth-crford's ! I I because she's keeping bourdcrs; It's something else." At this Iolnt her voice failed her. "Let us go out into the ulr." suggested tho ranger presently. "The mountain wind will do you good." Sho followed hlni trustfully, "'flf4 sho stepped from the squnlor of n.c hotel Into the splendor of the morning her head lifted. Sho drank tho clear, crisp wind as one takes water In tho - t July 34 1913. THE CITIZEN wlileh bectn aih lie grown without Irrigation Is prnlmbly confined almost exclusively to the const valleys of California, the Niu'iessfiil commercial production of sugar beets lu I'tnli and Colorado has opened a now and extensive fluid. What has taken place lu these states Is being rapidly duplicated In Idaho, a liegliinliig has been iiimlo. In Montana, mid the time Is undoubtedly coming when boots will be grown In Wyoming mid prnlmbly throughout tho whole nrld region. Tho northern parts of our eastern and middle Mates and tho states of Oregon and Washington have at least nn eipial chance for the Hticcosfiil prosugar with the Held of duction of I (ieriuaiiy and I'rnncu. Thu Irrlgnlilo parts of the great southwest have advantages of soil and climate which will enable them to enter Into competition In tlio production of beet sugar. The high cost of gixiil Irrigation renders It Imperative Hint the areas under culture be leveled to a crop Which Is eo I ml tie of producing a mure valuable yield than is tifforded by cereal culture. If a net prullt of fiom $10 to J'.Hi per from $IIH) to $ neroennlie per acre can be psld for the land. It Is cftilmnd-tlmt nearly NI.(hhi.(hki acres of IsimI lu the arid regions of tho I'nlteil States limy eventually be Irrigated, lielng nearly of the totnl area, (if this nrim perhaps 'D per cent Is eniwible of easy ami speedy I 'armors who rHlse Irrlnatdni for siiarar factory are not left entireIn growing ly to their own fltey enter Into a ismtniet the erojt with the t leliiry maiiatfement which ontlliH-tb uietliihls to Iw employed. Then the V'tory employs an agricultural iis'iiilimloul ami a ntv of nsatatanta 'tewe duty It M to kd among the gnw4 giving iHstrtii'tions and KiMOlesttotiH renanUng tlio seleetloli ami preiHirutloii of I lie will, planting, cultivation, time of harvesting, etc. 'l'hoe men are if ioirse well Informed on nil plMtiws of Utt tttltiire, ml they are usually nloV umke valuable Miggus-Hon- s In regrnl to the cultivation of other ernn gntwn lu rotntlon Willi e '1'ttvU Irwlnictlons mid theri'fo'e teiwl to linprovo tho farm pracltcr of siminiinltles In whkli one-fift11 11 Intl'i-elic- Page Sercn HOME COURSE IN SCIENTIFIC INTENSIVE FARMING Conducted by I'RANK S. MONTGOMERY, M.S., Instructor in Animal Huibamtry, and Special Investigator. PREPARING CORN FOR DRY WEATHER t A AGRICULTURE EIGHTEENTH ARTICLE. RAISING SUGAR BEETS. By HARVEY W. WILIiY, Former Chief of (lie Unreal! ol Chemistry and former Director Department Sugar Dec! Experiment Sin- lion, Nebrka. sncccwfiil grewliiK of minor In mi art llmt one Us practice. TI10 farm-c- r w tin Ihih iiwiIo a slirvotM of raising other cres will quite often foil flt llr.lt til till llll mm tlio Methods of cultivating onllnnry rnw do not ripply cumi of mntsr Ixtx. mntinftirtttre of miunr from Iu n Impor- the fsriwr the tuiit psrt by Mipplylns: Nh lu mi adequate ami of h high quality, Imt Ih')oih1 that lit mH Imrdly hupo to ruler till Hold. Tb ndmifacttire nf lioet sugar I 1111 litdiMtry entirely distinct frxn nurleiiliHt. Vmm the of the priMHw It Is quite improbable llmt aHjr Mmplt method of homo iiwiiufsi tun of minr will ever imve mmuwrrUllr nfotrwful. Tim Juice of tln Uvl U extracted with dllllctllty. lljcporli'lirc lis shown tlmt the sug- TIIH lrlii l7t its-tu- ar bwl miche I In tilftliPMt development hi north tunporste latitude. Culled iMar tlio city of New York unit wwo up ttw IIihImiii river to Albany; themv turning wwdwnrd. In a and It run war Syr southwesterly dlrefthm, touching the Ktiore of jike I'.rU- - iiar Sandusky. ) ; turning thence In it nortlnviwlerly tt MtrhlffHli ami reoeh- c Its highest n'itit In th- t stnte lnHr n KOiitliuertter-lI.nilwll'C. then KH' illri'ttl"!!. It enters tin" Mate of In- TIiIh ltMitlHriiNil line for tin The last few weeks havo been n Sometimes It is n Rood thins to disk severe test on the corn crop, mtd it tho ground before plowing so that is just such times that domonstrnte the mellow surface when turned ovcri tho value of deep plowing nnd thor-- 1 will at once settle down snugly Mitch preparation of seed bed, ntul against the bottom of tho furrow and frequent, shallow cultivations. Whore not leave nir spaces, for these will this has not been done, nil corn hut seriously check the rising moisture that in alluvial bottom land has been from the subsoil which is very csscn-- , rolling up every dny for sometime. tlnl in dry weather. With tlio ground in tills condition Hut whore good tillage has been prae- ticod very little rolling up of corn lsnt plunting time n dust mulch rcadi-t- o be seen and Hint on dry shnley hill-- 1 ly forms nt the surface which preI!y proper tillage nml enre venU moisture from evaporating to sides. of tho will, It is only tho extremely any extent. Now if shallow culti-dr- y or extremely wet seasons that vntion is practiced after every rain to pack the ox-- 1 that is heavy enough ihinmi- - nor croiw to anv ground, the moistut nr.! tin t,,nt, Now that tho drv season is horc to such nn Vctcnt thnt little will it is n good thing to consider some escape from the ground except thru of tho reasons why good tillage on-- 1 the growing plants. .. ablea us to control our supply of Jmc so. is of such a loose nature, especially if well supplied with hu- moisture to so great mi oxtent: the lirst place, it is vory import- - mus, that it is necessary to pack it ant to have the land thoroughly j down with roller or drag before druind to prevent water f 10m stand-- planting antl many fields arc bone- nig tot) nwr the surface nt any time fitted by rolling again after the corn Utuitig the yenr. Then it is essential has come up nnd has been harrowed tlmt thu soil bo well supplied with or cultivated witli spring tooth or humus or decaying vegetable mutter, small shovel cultivator. As stated last week It is not usnot only to supply plant food,, but also to allow ready passage of water ually profitable to cultivate corn afand air both upward and downward ter it is 4 feet high if the ground has been properly cared for before. through the mil. Ths conditions being met the But do not let up for a day with ground should lie plowed from 8 to hoe if weeds and sprouts are grow- 12 inches daep und thoroughly pulver - ing, even till September. In fact Aug- ixod, so delicate roots of the plants ust is the beat time of all to kill can have access to any and all parti- - sprouts and briers if any have of the soil, which is impossible if aped you during tho earlier part of the ground Is hard and cloddy. the season. 1 1 11 1 1 ' es-cl! dvicct BUILDING URGE NATIONAL GOOD ROADS WATER Recent Convention Adopts Resolution n Proposing Highways From to Capitals. Waih-Ingto- KILLS MANY PLANTS That national roads bo built connecting Washington with the capitals of every state In tho Union was the tenor nf n resolution unanimously .1 H...I, ..l..in.l I... . 1. A B.Hn...l federal aid convention at a session re- cently held in Washington. The reso- lutlon further advocated the creation of. wherever they do not now icffecl,vo ae dc)artmont9 , everyS Matc.. for tl0 con8,ruct0n and maln- tenanco of good roads, j Some Persons Labor Under Delusion That Moisture Must Be Applied Freely Every Day. .More plants In tho window-gardeare killed, every year, by than In any other way. Some persons labor under tho delusion that water must be applied daily, and tho consequence. Is their plants are literally drowned out, unless they happen to have the host of drainage. Others go on the plan that Is, they apply water in hapsmall quantities a proposition, mado by William T. pen to think of It. whenever they Pago on behalf of Representative Tho result Is the surfac&of tho soil Slomp of Virginia, urging the an- - Is kopt moist, and from this the owner takes It for granted that the soil beneath muBt be properly damp. Nino times out of ten examination will show that an Inch or two below the surface the soli is dry. Of course the roots of tho plants can not do their work under Such conditions. Tho plant soon sickens anil eventually dies and the owner wonders what caused the trouble. Now, In watering plants several things havo to be considered. First, "llttle-andoften- States inw - 1 y Hto vii nr.rrr. dlann netir South Itend, passes through Michigan City, thou In n northwester-l- y courso continues through tlio cities of Chicago ami Madison, reaching Its highest jioliit near St. l'aul; thence It In a southwesterly direction extend until It enters tlio statu of South where It turn again northwest ntul reaches Its hlgho.st point tu Dakoparallel of ta Just nlmvi? tho forty-fiftlatitude, whore It onwie tho MNsourl river. The Isothermal tlrio thou turns almost tine wiuth. follow Inj: ery closo-lthe one hundred ntul first degree of longitude until It leaves the statu of of Nclmiskn nwr the northwiNt-eornoColorado. I'axslue In a houthwestorly direction tlimusli Colorailo, It rencln. at I'lielilo. nliiiost to the one liumlreil anil fifth iloKroe of vwt loiiKltmle. wliomv It pusMM In 11 sllKhtly Into Now Mexico, the Mst ami ortwueH tho 0110 lilltulretl ami tlftli iliroo of IoiikUiiiIo at almut the thirty doconil ilojcroo of latltmle Tlieu turnlin; wtwtwarcl, it INishiM In a very IrroKiilar lino through the Htntoa of California. OroKou nml Wimhlnuton. Kituiiiliiu; u illUHiiee of UK) miles on each Mile of this Isothermal lino Is belt which may Ui toiciirilotl n tlio thtHiietl. iil hoot miicar area of tho United Stateo. There are iloiilitUww many localltlen lyliiB utlilo of thin telt. both north ntul xoiith, lu wlileh tho HUpir beet will Ic founit to thrive, but thin will Ik? line to hoiiio exceptional qualities of the climate or Roll ami uot to any favorable iulluuiice of n liluhcr or lower toniorntiiio. A Ktmly of tho location of tlio NiiKiir factories operat-I11tKlay will allow that only llvo nro outslile of these lines. of temperature Although lu niUKt bo taken Into consideration tiOkctliiK bIIos for licet MiKiir factories, thoio of rainfall miiHt also bo atudUnl. certain Tho mictir beet renulres amount of nioUturo In order to produce lt normal crop. This moisture must bo derived either from precipitation in tlio usual way or from Irrigation, or elno tho noil must bo of tliut particular quality which will allow subterranean nioUturo to reach tho root-let- s of tho plants. Tho experience of more than twenty years In California and ten yearn in Colorado has shown that tho climatic data. reKorded as of prlmo Importance lu beet culture In ISuropo, cannot bo regarded as rlk'ldly applicable to this country, Tho successful growth of sugar beets in tho arid regions of our country, with irrigation, has Introduced a now factor into tho science of beet Held. While the nrld area on meteorology. Da-koty Houth-enxtij Ulro-llo- ttiruP 11 rt 11 The migar beet loos not require n imrtleular htVxt of Mill for Its pro!r proditctlmi lu general hells are for practienl piiroses as olnypy. Randy, loamy or ullurlnl soils. All of theae sells will prisluco The blHrk p'alrle sells nlso lime found, titli iirnT cultlvntloii, to produce excollfl t beets. Now laud thoiild not 1k selected to grow mignr for the cnqi Is not n good riflnlur-- of soils. And especially to bf iiMi dcd is lieu- - laud containing decaying egotalite matter, which produces only rank growth with low sugar content. Preferably the most productive land on the farm should bo uciil. such n sell us will lelil a pwl crop of Indian corn, wheat or toes. The ivill rhould neither Ih so compact as to interfere with cultiva tion to a di tli of ton or twelve Inches nor have a tendency to bake hard. Happily In most American soils there ..till ii.il.irnl ..r.UUp in produce a g,xd crop of sugar beets, whereas lu t'10 soils of Kuropc, whore sugar boots tavo boon grown for years, the farmers fnust lcoiid on fertilizers to Insure a rciiiunenithe crop. livery farmer should understand that he cannot c ntlntimi-l- y grew any crop 011 the same ground and Kocure maximum results, Iteets do best after alfalfa, com or small grains. A good st heme of rotation Is tlrst wheat, then beets, then clover for two years, the hat crop being plowed under; thou si allies, wheat and beets In the order uiit'tlonnl. If alfalfa can bo grown It should lie Included In the rotntlon of crops, ulso In some sections potatoes do oll In the rotation, lleeta do well nf'e'r small grain crops, then, being harvested early, leave the gruiuid rosdy for Into nUtiinin plowjug, 1111 Important point hi successful licet culture. The Hold lu vt lileh boots lire to bo planted should bo selectetl and plowed lu the latl aiitiiuiu to the depth of at least nine Helios. Ah a rule, the plow lu ouch furrow should be follovt od by a Mibsollor. which will loosen thu soil to the ik'Kli of six or sevun Inches more. Hand plHHtliig of the seed may lo practiced W1011 n very small plat Is to be put in beets, but where a Held embracing an I'ere or more Is to be plantIn such cases ed It Is not convenient, planting by drill Is best. The boots should bo covered to n f Inch tu two Inches, depth of according to the state of the soil. In tho matter of space between rows there U considerable variation. In boiue cases the tows nro made only sixteen Inches apart and In others as Indies, wide as twenty-eigh- t The cost of growing an aero of beets depends ou v many varying factors ns to render It Imistsnlhle to give nn estimate which Is reliable for every locality. It is probable that tho nctual cost to our farmer! for the tlrst few years of thu beet Industry did not exceed $25 to (3,' per acre mid lu many instances fell below tliesu figures. It is rensciinlily certain, accidents of ouson nsld. that a net profit of from fS to $13 per ncro may bo expected from tho iopcr culture of the sugar beet In localities near a factory when nil the cotuMtlons of tho best methods of culture nro fullllled. The byproducts from beet culture on tho farm nr thu tops and leaves, wlileh ore commonly used for feeding cattle. So 1110 farmers, however, turn them under as a fertilizer. When used ns a feed the beijt tops can bo en ten by the cnttlo on the held where they have been grown. If they are fed lu stalls tho manure should bo returued to the Is-e, r 1 oiif-lial- suar IsH'ts arown Sons of the Rich Are a Menace I Pennsylvania Road Before By Justice WESLEY O. Improve- - HOWARD of the Supreme Court of New York ment. OF THE RICH ARROGANT, INSOLENT, INDOLENT, WITHOUT CALLING OR OCCUPATION OR PROFES-SIOARE NOT ONLY A NUISANCE TO SOCIETY, . BUT THESE THEY ARE A CURSE AND A MENACE TO THE REPUBLIC. Tlioy toil not, neither do they spin, vet tliev eat tho fat of tho land. Thoynrothc PARASITICS OF CIVILIZATION, drawing their nourishment not from the soil, but from tho bodies of others. They are the THE SONS propagators of communism. They are the creators of hatred between the classes and tho masses. IT TAKES A THOUSAND MEN TO SUPPORT EVERY IDLE His houses, his yachts, his automobiles, his table, his MILLIONAIRE. gasoline, his gardens, his clothes, his wines, his cigars, his diamonds, his his golf links all these are supplied to him BY furs, his race hors-osSLAVES WHO LA110R ONLY FOR THEIR BREAD. These drones in society SAP THE SUBSTANCE OF THE POOR. Each one wastes more than a hundred families consume. By their ex- ..,. (i,.... , mm,,... i, .toi. t r i,.; i.;..i. , b J UUU tllU ltltlUlJll A condition UIUU UU1IO UUJIL'S. like this is UNHEALTHY IN A REPUBLIC. It cannot long be tolerated with safety. It demands the serious attention of statesmen. But statesmen are AFRAID OF WEALTH. ELECTRICITY INVESTIGATE DANGERS. polntmcnt of a committee in the house of representatives to look after legislation affecting good roads, was heartily indorsed, although no formal ac-tlon was taken. ' Representative Moss of West Virginia criticised the tendency which, he said, seemed to characterize some of the speakers, to encourage class distinctions and similar "factional- ism." His remarks followed addresses by several speakers who said the farmers were holding back ,tho good roads projects because they believed them to be only "automobile roads." "I believe the farmer Is entitled to consideration," said Mr. Moss. "1 think reckless drivers should have thIr licenses taken away from them. Rut I am also against tho farmer who he has the exclusive right to i believes the roads. The roads are for all the people, rich and poor. We should all stand shoulder to shoulder In this (proposition and not encourage any fac- ttonallsm " Other speakers included Rcpresenta- 1 I L1 iniNJHI , Gladiolus. e"t0 u' , of the entire amount of sugar proMo.; duced In the world. In 1909-1it con- Lowe of Kansas City, 3.2S5.771 long tons, as comsumed Kxperts In tho United Stntes bureau pared with 1,707,950 tons by the Unitof standards aro now making plans ed Kingdom, 1,199.389 tons by Russia for an Investigation of tho dangers to and 1,110,315 tons by Germany, all life and property from electricity pro- other countries contumlng less than vided for In tho nmendmcnt to tho ap- 1,000,000 tons each. The per capita propriation bill of the Inst congress consumption of the United States In introduced by former Representative tho same period was 79.9 pounds, James M. Cox. now governor of Ohio. which was the highest except that of This Investigation will bo started dur-- tho United Kingdom, which had an ing tho coming summer nnd tho workj apparent per capita consumption of will bo conducted by Or. K. 11. Hosa SC. 19 rounds, duo to the large nnd his assistants of the bureau of amounts used in fruit canning and standards, under tho direction of Dr. preserving for export. TO 1 V 0 ; S. W ing life is looked forward to by electrical men to produce results in tho lino of humnn conservation more thnn any other work of tho government to Icbsou industrial acci dents, except perhaps tho investlgatlons to make less hazardous the ork of moil engaged In mining nnd tho In mmmlKKlmi's rail- ...,in... wa safety Investigations. With tho rapid Inereaso In the use of electricity ns a force of production and transportation nnd for purposes of lighting and heating them has been a Stratton. This study of methods of safeguard- HAT INDUSTRY STIMULATED. therefore as 'requcnt, or as large appll- cauuns us a tigm Hjruua buu num which moisture evaporatds rapidly. ' .!.... nvnna.tnAa uu.. f 1. .1 iwduuu uuu wimauivD mi, at Pendleton bo taken into consideration. Plants in tho sun, or a very warm place, will need a good deal nioro water than thoso in full or partial shade, or a low temperature. Fourth, the size of tho pot must be reckoned with. Tho boII in a large pot will not dry out for two or three days, but the soil In a small pot will becomo quite dry every day. Little moisture needed. Fifth, a dormant plant requires but little water. It Is not in a condition to make use of much water, and an oversupply of it will surely result in harm. When the plant begins to grow, then inereaso the quantity and proportion this to tho development 1 amo"nt- fecon?' he drles, the nature .of the plant. Some like a . .1 .1 nnli, n ... ,1. ' su"u V. J0"; 086 ,1fa Bn" j Consul Gcnoral ThoniaB Sammons. stationed at Yokohama, Japan, has reported to the department of commerce that the cutting of queues In China li as Kreatly stimulated the hat Indus- - Same Road ...,,rr. caps for the Immediate uso marked Increase during lato years In and cloth of tho Chinese who have cut their tho number of lives lost and persons qucuoB, e Injured by electric shock. While for hats and caps 'Thu demand figures are not available, it shown nK nme.o n.on throughout tho country each week in Tln tho ,i i. nUn of tho Vnugtso river i....7i " .llllll provinces, tho mnnufactur'I,.,:.. 111 II II I1LLIULII1D northern IlllIIIllt-of Jnpaneso goods could bo greatly lessened if safety i eramof this class Iho ruttlnc of tllO l . hnt - , :, " ,,, measures now m usu in somo places ",ur" "" could bo stnndardlred and generally J"0"1,8 than lu tho north." adopted. rell-ablVk 11 writes Consul Summons. "In 1912 tho sales amounted to S0S.713. Tho great Inereaso in Japan's sales to China resulted from tho demand for inexpensive felt hats 2C3 Jni'an I" worth of hats." to Cnlna 59 ..r.""' r: LEADS IN 8UOAR CONSUMPTION. Tho per capita consumption of sugar In tho United States is 76.9 pounds a year, according to tho latest statu- tics compiled by tho government ex-ports. Americans noed not believe 1 ARMY LOSES 8TRENGTH. they are the most sweet-toothe- d I i I people, however, for In the United Kingdom tho per capita consumption Is said to bo SC.49. Theso aro some of the statistics contained In a report by P. J. Sheridan, commercial agent of tho bureau commerce, of foreign and domestlo made public by Secretary of Commerce Rodfleld. The United States is the greatest sugar consuming country in tho world, according to tho report. It h co.nuiuies. annually almost one-fift- Increasing dlfllculty in securing enlistments for tho army is becominK so grave that an appeal may bo mado to congress by tho secretary of war to amcn,j the oxlstlng enlistment laws g to bo kept up to Its nor-th( 0 mai Btrongth. Tho reports Indicate an unwillingness among tho young men of tho country to contract away their tlmo for a period as long as seven years, even after it is explained No Encouragement. to them that only four of those years In considering roads remembor that colors. must bo spent with tho there aro few towns that look so good With growing demands for troops to the farmer that he will kill his horse for garrisoa duty in llayall and the to get there. canal zona and for tho recruitment of the existing regiments up to tho full Dad Roads a Tax. strength, this failure of the recruiting Dad roads aro a tax and a fearful service is giving serious concern to limitation upon the busluess and social army officers. life of country people. made. All those things must recelvo duo consideration by the amateur who would know how to care for his or ' t Study them. her plants Intelligently. and Improved, Experiment with them. In this way you soon become familiar with tho in-- I llcckley of Ioulsvlllo, Ky.; Samuel II. dividuullty of each one and you will . I, Lea of South Dakota; Dell M. Potter I... .11 . . . of Clifton. Ariz.: C. C. Gilbert Nashville, Tenn., nnd Col. Cameron. Wo are ofton asked for some rules Judgo Lowe in his address declared Is Impossible watering plants. congress should not hesitate to formake any rulo that It bo followed that can to money for good roads, as appropriate strictly. Jt has appropriated euough for rlvors Tho only rulo I have over beca able and harbors. ) to glvo is this: Wbca tho surfaco of tho soil looks dry, water. Use enough Aided Good Roads. to thoroughly saturato all tho soli in Tho inauguration of tho parcel post ' tho pot, did more for tho good roads move You can tell about this by tho es-- I ment than any slglu actionn- of tlio capo of.soiuo at the bottom of tho pot. governmeui m many jturo. mu tun Then wait until tho dry look appears stltution Bpeclllcally provides for the on tho surface again, and apply water construction of post roads. That the as before. parcel post cannot bo successful unHut. as I have said, one will havo less the government exercises Its pow- to modify this rulo to fit tho condier In lmporvlng the highways Is ac- tions. It is a general rule, subject to cepted as a fact. such change as may appoar necessary r who to the Intelligent docs not bellero in treating all her Good Roads In Texas. The citizens of Montgomery county, plants exactly alike. dive fertilizers to growing plants Texas, recently votod boms to the amount of $250,000 to be used In con- only. A plant standing still needs structing good roads In this county. nono, and will be Injured by the appliWork will begin at the earliest pos- cations of tho food it is not In a condition to make use of. sible date. : 'M'r' tr -I 1 1 ' J ! -i plant-growe- evolved many wonderful new forms, this flower Is regaining Us popularity, Sow tho seed lu a warm ami aimiiV anit flllit mil in It that tha ' plants never suffer from lack of water. old-ttm- Petunia Regains Popularity. There was once a tlmo when no flower lover would have planted a garden without having petunias in it, and now that the plant experts bare Page Eight. THE CITIZEN. of Mrs. Jerry York last Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Robert II. Johnson of this place began their school last Monday. Mrs. Mollio Webb began school at this place, Monday, the 14th, and we arc anticipating a good school. CONKI.INO July 24, 1913. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else Ho It oat for pukllcotioi, neH4tft t akllihtt ttltti ilfitl la ofull Ij Ur wilttr. kt it otMko rood Itkh. Writ Ike rraie pktalr. ANNOUNCEMENTS Miss Anna Powell, who Is a candidate Charles Burch, Sunday afternoon. Douglass Woods, candidate for Representative, spoke at this place yesHENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager terday. Miss Mary Duff of Booncvilie is n candidate for Supt ngninst Tinshop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. Phone 7 or 187 P. M. Frye. Mrs. Mnttie Becknell and children of Island City will be quests at the home of her sister, Mrs. James Ford, of Blake, from Thursday JACKSON COUNTY CANDIDATES till Sunday. John Bowman of Need-mor- e CINCINNATI MARKETS is visiting friends and relatives Assessor of Jackson County Following is a list of candidates for here this week. Mrs. Wm. Barrett, JACKSON COUNTY the various offices in Jackson County, We are authorized to announce Daniel Parker and Peter Anderson munity. Corn-N- o, 2 68c. Of a sweet, sympathetic, and ami who have duly entered the Primary while 3CHfr37c.while 674 white No. I PniTETT James Hamilton of Tyner as a candiwill be baptized at the next regular No. 4 6Cfl Privett, July 18. We are having meeting of Athens church which will able disposition, she was loved and election to be held Aug. 2, 1913, for County, 6Hc, No. 2 yellow C4466c, No. date for Accessor of Jackson yellow (MftGIHc. No. 4 yellow 62HO some very dry weather. The farm be the fourth Saturday by all who knew her. nominations on the Republican ticket cubject to the action of the Republiand Sunday. admired Her death causes profound sorrow and whose names will appear on the C3e. No. 2 mixed 63Hf64c. No. J can Party at the coming primary ers are all very busy harvesting and 63fJ634c. No. 4 mixed 6364c; LAUREL COUNTY throughout the entire county, and os Republican ballots in the order named mixed car to be held on the 2nd day of August cutting their grass. Rev. and Mrs, white 6364c, yellow ear 6466c MINIKIN DeYoung gave a social last Wednes pecially does it lay the heavy hand of viz: mixed 63(?65c 1913. v London, Ky., July 19, 1913. 1 Hay No. day night. The program, music, timothy allocation upon her parents, her hus For Representative. lllS.SO, The Laurel County Institute was W. R. Reynolds. H. Clay Baldwin. standard timothy JISQ 18.50, No. : To the Voters of Clay, Jackson and games and desserts were enjoyed by held here this week with Prof. John band, and four children. timothy $1T(?17.G0, No. 3 tlmothj all. The election is drawing near She was the eldest daughter of D. G. Wood. Owsley Counties: J14.G0(rl6, No. 1 clover mixed t6 A. Sharon of the Newport City schools For County Judge 17, No. 2 clover mixed 14.601S, No pleasure In announcing to and the candidates are all sweating as Instructor. He is a splendid school Mr. and Mrs. Brack Rowland nnd the I take 1 clover I10O12. No. 2 clover 810 wife of Hiram Fullcn, formerly of L. C. Little. John M. Moore. you that I am a candidate for Ko- - and talking. Lucy Peters has been Oats No. 2 white 42V4CM3c. itand week but is man and true Kentuckian. Owen nnd Lee counties. Not once J. D. Spurlock. nresentative of this the 71st Leclsla- - I vcry Sl'ck for ard wl.lto 420:V4c. No. 3 white 40(1 There were many candidates in during her trying illness Leonard Ra was she For County Court Clerk Ivo DlBtrlrt of Kentucky sublect tj I somewhat improved 41c. No. 4 white 38 39c. No. 2 mixed der passed thru here last Sunday on London during the week. Mr. D. B. ever heard to murmur or complain, E. B. Johnson. J. II. Hundley. 3914 40c. No. 3 mixed 39ff334c. No. the action of th i Republican primary Johnson, our splendid Supt, Is a can- and when the final summons came R. M. Word. 4 mixed 3Sft3S!4c. "ls wa' t0 iNew ,on where he will to bo held Aueust 2. 1913. D. B. has made she met didate for Rye No. 2 60G2c, No. 3 S6ft68e, death with the greatest For County Attorney I was born in Owsley County in 18iA 'teach this fall. A Dr. Treadway of a good Supt. of schools. Prof. Nat No. 4 50(i 56c. ew ork has Just arrived and ex C. P. Moore. Christian fortitude. H. N. Dean. then ono vear later mv father moved Wheat No. 2 red 87f?88Hc, No. 1 a candidate for the legislature After funeral services by the Rev, For Sheriff. red 8:08t.c. No. 4 red G777c. it) Clay County where we resided C pects to take charge of the hospital on the Democratic ticket, was in town Kicks Prime firsts 184c, firsts 16c, J. K. Bailey. years, when in 1891, wo moved 10 at Gray Hawk. Billie Smith who and spoke before the institute on Ramey and Rev. Hale at the Union II. J. Powell. ordinary firsts 14c, seconds 10c had an operation for appendicitis is church on Monday, she was quietly P. W. Welch. W. M. Baker. County where we have liv Jackson Poultry Hens, heavy, over 4 lbs. very low. Dr. Cowley from Berea, "Education in the Mountains." Mr. laid to rest on a beautiful knoll over Tyra Lainhart James F. Hays. 16c; 4 lbs and under, lCc; old roost ed ever since. G. Durham of Berea College adTi - n r i r it looking her old home on her father's John Farmer, -r uornsuy unai J. G. P. Isaacs. en. 10c; sprinKers, 1 to 1V4 lb. 20c: "r. Have had more than a fair share dressed the institute on Thursday and 2 lbs and over. 18(fl9c; ducks. 4 Ibi hardships of this life endeavor- -. Dr Treadway were all present and paid a glowing tribute to the profes- farm where the happy days of her Wm. Isnacs. of the and over, 12c; prlriK ducks, 3 lbs nnd For County Superintendent t. An AiiMifn n.ural f tinitn i a n rl assisted each other in the work. Mr. sion of teaching. In closing he gave childhood were spent over, 13c; turkeys, 8 lbs nnd over. 18c; Anna Powell. Davis. J. J. 8mlles us young, ISc. verelty of being ioor; but despite my ",,u "V"' f""vau "re the following injunction which H. F. Mintcr. Cnttle Shippers $7.2508.10, 2 cat coverty have tcquired and added over the arnval f tw" Rirls.-S- ilas should be learned and practiced by LETTER FROM NORTH DAKOTA loads extra, 1,345 lbs. $8.25; butchel For Jailer. sufficiently to my forum of knowl- Spurlock and son, Finley, made a every teacher in Kentucky. He said: steers, extra $7.6067.75; Rood tc Business trip to London last week. W. R. Monango, North Dakota, Riley Amyx. edge to bo Teacher of Common choice $7ff 7.50, common to fair $5.25 Ance Bailes has been out canvassing "None but the pure in heart should S. II. Judd. Alfred Smith. ((6.75; heifers, extra $7.65(i 7.75, good July 13, 1913 Schools 8 years; Census Enumerator be allowed to teach for their works for his son, James, this weak. Wiley Wise. Sam Hoggs. to choice $188.8.131.52. common to fair in 1910; successful applicant to tho endure forever. Mind touches mind Dear Editor: $5 0 6.50; cows, extra $6.256.50, good N'enl Madden. J. K. Sparks. I am in North Military Academy; Member of tho Dakota, having cither to beautifyorpollutc; character to choice $r.65( 6, common to fair OWSLEY COUNTY M. G. Cruse. J. T. Rose. Kentucky Educational Association; nt $405.50, cn nners $304. touches character either to adorn or left Berea June 5th and nrrived nt STFJKOKON. I. M. Cornctt T. G. Gay. Hulls Bologna $5.5006.50, fat bulls present employed as Principal, Isblacken; soul touches soul cither to Monango June 7th. $6.25ffG,75, Nat Harrison Sturgeon, July 21. Edward Cook bless This to my mind is a fine country Buck Cunngim. land City Gradod School. or blur. So, fellow teachers, I Calves Kxtra $10.76, fair to Kood W. F. Robinson. If nominated and elected, and I ex- left today for Clark, Fayette and beg you to take the children of the and is settled by a wide awake, ener $90 10.60, common and larK $60 10.26, For Atsettor pect to be, I will do everything In my Bourbon counties, where he will sell grand old Commonwealth of Ken getic class of people. The country heavy $9.50 0 9.65, Hoks Selected I. D. Mullins. and fruit tucky and train them for the future, I is Kcntly rolling with a black loam W. P. Smith. Kood to choice packers and butchers power for the best interests of this The Citizen, tombstones $9.5509.60, mixed packers $9.5009.60, J. B. Morris. John H. Webb. trees. Bill Napier was called to remembering God's State and especially this District. promise: 'Be thou soil from two to tnrco eet dP. and C. C. Isaacs. stags $5.2508. common to choice Green C. Smith. Clay County last week on account of faithful or producing almost anything, disI shall as regards legislation unto the end and I will irive capable heavy fat sows $6.5009, IlKht shippers W. R. Ukcs. the death of hiq father, John Napier. thee Corn is bcinK raised by nil farmers E. T. Cornett. $9.70 0 9.80, pigs (100 lbs and less) a crown of life." During the favor all unnecessary appropriations James Bales. We are much grieved to announce .las. F. Hamilton. $7.2509.65. which Increase taxation; I favor an week Mrs. Lewis of the S. B. M. S. witn success, and" at this writing it is Brewer, Sheep Kxtra light $4.25, Rood. to W. F. Johnson. V. S. Brewer of 11 lms been a little dry for Joseph gave an interesting talk on Domestic knee amendment to tho Dog Law, exempt- the death of Mrs. choice $3,850 .15. common to fair For Coroner, ing one dog froi.i taxation for each this place. Mrs. Brewer was a kind Science, showinir a number of irar. wheat, oats and flax. The alfalfa heavy sheep $3.2503.75, j $2.5003.75, John Mnggard. Jack Gipson. Sprlnu family; I approve of state aid for woman and loved by all who knew menU made bv her classes. On . crazo is or in this cou limbs Kxtra $7,66 07.75, For Surveyor. her. The bereaved family have our Thursday good to choice $6.7.iOGO, common to afternoon Mr. Feltncr of inK followed up with silos, and with C. S. Durham. tho construction and malntsnauco deepest fair $506.65. stock ewes $3.6004.25, ll sympathy. Delbert Cook, the S. 11. -M. S. .(.. .1 of Public Road and shall stand for and Mr. R. F. Snence. " lne grazing laciuues, mere is nam- extra $4.350 4.50. yearlings $3.6004.60. who has been in poor health this sum MeKEF DISTRICT 'V anV limit to money making in this a Laurel County man, who has been tho repeal of tho present Road Law For Justice of the Peace mer, is rapidly improving. We are teaching in Berea, gave interesting beautiful country, as enacted by the General Assembly H. S. Kelley. glad to report that Tommy Flanery, Monango is a thrifty little town of Green Hays. and useful talks on agriculture. They Its last session; and I am certainat a former student of Berea College, brought less than 500 population located on C. E. Smith. ly a friend of tho Public Schools, samples of clover, alfalfa, who has been confined for more than For Constable. the Chicago, St. Paul and .Milwaukee, etc., in from the fields and standardizing them to meet tho deHubert Welch. thirty days with typhoid fever, is the institute practical things showed railroad. At .this point where an- - James L. Lakes. about mands of parent.!, teachers and chil- able to be SURROUND ANDTAKE BULGARIAN out again. The Royal scientific farming. On Monday night other line crosses, it has two banks W. P. Clemmons. dren. Oak school is progressing nicely with STURGEON DISTRICT BRIGADE, WHO SURRENDU Mrs. Bcauchaum. president of the ' nnu tmn "o"1-- ' a Rood business, Earnestly soliciting your suppoi-'- , about forty in For Justice of the Peace. attendance. Raymond State W. C. T. U., gave a splendid Farms can be purchased to suit the WITH 6,000 STRONG. hoping to moot each of you faco tc Davidson, who is F. I Montgomery teaching at Bethle- talk on Temperance. Any one wishing to W. B. Metcalf. The W. C. T. purchaser. face before tho election, and thaim-in- g hem, near For Constable. Sturgeon, is having great U. oratorical contest wns held on chunge their location can make no L. A. Cook. you In advance, for anything you success Bulgart Massacre 50,000 Inhabitants, I,. W. Greer. in his school work, and is admistake In coming to this country. night at the Graded School may say or do for me. I remain Mostly Turks, and Destroy Vast POND CREEK DISTRICT mired by all his pupils. Grant Frye Tuesday Good schools, good churches and eight contestants. Mr. Charley Area of Property. SIncorely your friend, a former student of Berea College with For Justice of the Peace. Corn, a Laurel County teacher, won splendid soil free from stones. D. O. WOOD. Rob't. II. Johnston. A. II. Parrett. Normal Department and teacher of Roscoe Thomas, gold medal. The Institute, which WVnttrn Newpaprr I'nlon N'ewi Service. Owsley County, passed thru Sturgeon the Lewis Wilson. COMMENDS MISTPOWELL was perhaps the best ever held in the London. Nemesis has swiftly overConstable, today on his way to Major. Perhaps for Mlddlotown Ohio Latter taken the Bulgarians, who treacherBurning Springs, Ky., July 9, 1913. the most interesting event of the County, closed on Friday every one John I). Riley. Arch Allen. ously made war on their allies, and feeling greatly rewarded for having Middletown, 0., July 19. We havo In commendation of Miss Anna week was the fact that Arthur WilHORSE LICK DISTRICT. now llnd themselves surrounded by been present. had some of the warmest weather Powell of Jackson County, Kentucky, son cut thirty-tw- o For Justice of the Peace, acres of grass in hostile, armies of not only their former here that has ever been known. A George Sparks. I take it as a pleasure to commend five and one half days. This only ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Grnnt Tincher. comrades, but of Turkey and Itouma-nl- a number of people have been over-tom- e John Hammond. her to all the people who do not goes. to show that "there is more in Job Morris. riTTSIIl.ltd as well. It Is not surprising, by heat John Gillcspi died at know her in Jackson County. She the man than there is in the land." PitUburg, July 19. The teachers For Constable, therefore, to learn from ofllclnl telegrams received at Belgrade, that Ilul was our assistant teacher in the pub- Miss Hattie Wilson, who has been from this place have been attending tho soldier's homo in Dayton, Thurs- James Morris. Scott Johnson. day, and wns brought to Middletown garlan delegates havo started for Nlsh, lic school here in the year 1911. spending her vacation at Sturgeon, the institute at Ixnidon this week. CAVANAUGII DISTRICT. Servla, to open preliminary peaco neWe commend her back to Jackson plans to return to Berea soon. Mr. The rural schools were organized Inst for burial. Mr. und Mrs. Robert For Justice of the Peace, gotiations. The Servian government, County people as a noble minded Clark Wilson who has been attend- Friday. The Pittsburg Graded school Hudson will arrive, Tuesday, from J. T. Lainhart. before deciding to treat with tho BulChristian hearted woman of feood ing an Agricultural College at Madi-so- will begin on the first Monday in Lisle, Mo., to be the guests of Mr. For Constable. garians, Is consulting Its allies. BulAugust. The census report Is four und Mrs. Roy Hudson for several W. C. Webb. morals and possessing all the necesP. M. Smith. Wisconsin, for more than a year garia, Indeed, seems to realize that the We ex- days. Will Ogg of Brussficld, Ky., is Levi Lainhart sary qualifications of an efficient is expected home soon. hundred and twenty-thregainu Is up, for the new government pect an eight month's term. The visiting relatives here and at Mason, teacher and one who gave us perfect COYLE DISTRICT. also has appealed to make peace, while AXMVIL1.K satisfaction as a teacher. teachers will be the same that taught O. Marion Snndlln who got his foot For Justice of the Peace. a Uulgarlau brigade, 6,000 strong, with Annvllle, July, 19. People here are lust year. Tho infant child mashed at the A. M. R. mill several S. A. Engle. Wo regret vcry much that we were M. G. Abrums. 12 guns, has lamely surrendered to the of Mr. not able to secure her as our princi- done laying by their corn and crops and Mrs. Wesley Delph is vcry low days ago, is improving. Mr. und Mrs. M. II. Smith. Roumanian forces, 45 miles north ol Soda, after the Invading artillery had pal of the Burning Springs school nre looking well. Albert Powell of with whooping cough. Tho teachers R. L. Hudson nnd little son, Lester, this place has sold his farm to John of Laurel County have nearly all and Chas. Powell will leave in a few fired a few rounds. Heron, a town ol for the year 1913. PROGRESSIVE CANDIDATES some 60,000 inhabitants, and ull the It seems to me that it would be en- Wilson of Welchburg and has moved signed contracts to teach domestic days to visit relatives at Kingston, couraging to the aspirations of every to Irvine. fifrs. Jesse King of Paris science and agriculture in the rural Ky. Miss Roxio S. Cheek of Garfield Jackson County, Aug. Primary, 1913: countryside- for miles nround Is a reek Ing shambles. It Is Nlgrlta multiplied For County Judye. other girl in the mountains of Ken- is visiting relatives and friends here echools this year. Laurel is certain- Ave., is visiting in Indiana this week. a hundred fold In every Item of lion Miss Rosella Roberts of Berea is ly coming to the front in education. Gus Rltter, tho oldest son of Mr. 3. R. Llewellyn. tucky as well as those of Jackson ror. It Is quite Impossible to exagFor County Attorney Miss Mary Warner of London was and Mrs. Albert Rltter, was overCounty to honor Miss Powell with visiting Mr. John Medlock's family. gerate either the number of victim A large crowd attended the Cole the guest of Miss Lottie Cole, Thurs come with heat yesterday while work- I). II. Baker. the important office of Superintendor tho vurlety or tho barbarity of theli For Sheriff. ent of the public schools of Jackson and Cooper show at this place, July day night The State Militia has ing in a blacksmith shop on Canal deaths. 15th. Tho missionary Baptist church been called to Middlcsboro, to do some St. R. L. Hudson is still employed I. S. Bowles. County. For .oifer place will organize Sunday sham fighting. of this Th Plot. by the Miami Cycle Co. as lathe mVery Respectfully, Jones Well. Hmltliy. how did yon echanicRalph Woodward is visiting J. M. 1 ignite. Dr. II. C. Hornsby. School, Sunday, July 20th Sunday like tbe show Inst night? Smlth-O- b, School at tho Dutch Reform church For Assessor his uncle in tho country this week. SPLENDID MEETING IN LESLIE Burning Springs, Ky., July 9, 1913. is progressing nicely. Our Christian 'wus the plot? fair. Jones-W- hat Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Sandlln spent J. W. Baker. Bmlth-Do- n't kilow, Think It wns le Greetings to the people of Jackson Endeavor Society is doing splendid Attest: Hydcn, Ky., July 18, 1913. Sunduy nt Chestor Park. Mrs. tweeii tho author und the malinger to County. D. G. Collier, ' work. Mrs. Mary Purkey andtMrs. Editor Citizen, Berea, Ky., Heeco Jenkins and duughtor, Kutc, get $2 out of the uudleuce. Life. I want to say for the interest of Sarah Davis wero the welcome guests Clerk Jackson County Court. After a good meeting in Hyden are visiting- - relatives In Alabama. for Superintendent of the public For Representative schools of Jackson County, that while We aro nuthorlrcd to announce D. I was principal of the Burning O. Wood ol Jacloon County as a canSprings public school for the term in didate for Reprcssntatlve of the 71st 1011, Miss Anna Powell was my first Legislative District, comprising tho assistant in said school and Miss EmCounties of Clay, Jackson and Owsma J. Hnagan was my second assistley, subject to the action of the Re- ant. publican Primary, Aug. 2nd, 1913. Miss Powell proved herself to be an industrious, faithful and efficient For Representative teacher. And an exemplary lady in We axo authorized to announce tho every particular. She endeared the a, candidacy of II. Clay Baldwin of hearts of the school boys and girls Ky., forRepre-contatlJackson County, as well as the patrons of this district of tho 71st Legislative Disin such h way as to cause us to re composed of Clay, Jackson and gret her going back trict, even to her na the ac- tive county. Owsley Counties, subject to tion of all voters at tho Itopubllcan In all the school months in which Primary to be hold Aug. 2nd, 1913. I was associated with .Miss Powell as tcachqr I never saw an action nor For Superintendent of Schools of heard a word from her or any one Jackson County else, to justify any report or thought I am a candidate for Superintendent other than she was a noble minded of Schools of Jackson County, subject virtuous Christian lady, and nnything to tho action of the Republican vo- to the contrary would be considered ters at the State Primary, Aug. 2nd, by me as well as every one else in 1913. Your support is earnestly soltct-e- d Burning Springs as false, and the and will bo duly appreciated. product of envy and jealousy. Respectfully, Very Respectfully, H..P. Mlnter. Prof. D. B. Robinson Da-thve Conkling, July 18. Mrs. James Lcdford died July 3rd. Miss Kntc Anderson is spending the week In Booncvilie. Miss Mary Mc Coll urn visited relatives at Boonevillo and ICvl, Monday. Tho school at Brook-sid- e is progressing nicely with Miss Evn Chadwcll as teacher, this being her third term at Brookside. Eld. J. W. Anderson officiated at the wedding of Willis Williams and Kate Masters, Thursday, July 10th. Tho bride and groom arc of Estill County and were married at the bride's home at Irvine. Dr. J. G. Bowles is en gaged in dental work nt Heidelberg this week. Mrs. Lucy Ann Conrad of Texas is nt the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hampton Flanery, near Idamay. Mrs. Nathan Bowles is suffering from the effects of n felon on her thumb. Eld. G. W. Scale, pastor of Rock Springs church, filled an appointment at the home of we started for Hosklnston, Monday, All went well till we struck sand then we began to hnvo trouble, and after prying up our wheels twico in two different places we finally stuck fast and we were obliged to abandon the nttcmpt to take our wagon thru. However, wo went on horseback and had a very good time preaching to fino crowds for tho nights. Alto gether about twenty people took mo by the hand, indicating that they wished to livo the Christian life. Every Thing in Our Tin Shop Must Be' Sold by Aug. 30th Two barrels of good Roofing Paint: black, 40 cts.; red, 85 cts; regular price, 50 cts. and $1.00. Cast Iron Ranges, six eyes, off. Cast Iron Cook Stoves, four eyes, off. Galvanized Roofing, sold special price, $1.75. at $2.75, icstcrday, after spending four hours in another sand bank, we fin nlly reached Hydcn, whoro we were royally entertained in the home of Mr. R. Ray, tho Druggist. Tonight we begin a meeting nt tho mouth of Cutshin and from there go on to Woo. ton, and Cutshin proper. Both Mr. Reed and myself arc well and ho is doing splendid work as nssistant to yours truly, C. S. Knight, Supt. Extension IN MEMORY Once more has the angel of death hovered over our little family, pluck ing from our midst its fairest flower. On Sunday, June 22nd, 1913, at G:30 a. m. Mrs. Bertie Fullcn nged 28 years, after an illness of several months, was called to her reward in that upper nnd better kingdom, nul made with hands. She had been n faithful, consistent member of the Christian church at Major, Owsley County, Kentucky, for about eight years, nnd never tired in the faith ful performance of her duty for ad vancemcnt of the church and her com We will cut on Tin Roofing 5 cts. every week until sold. We must dispose of these things because of need of space: Galvanized Troughs, Rain-watMiters, Chimney Tops, Stove-pipSteel and Tin Roofing. er e, Berea School of Roofing Pt I Se-wc- ll, I ' ! l. IK.-kncl- I ' I ! 11 m HOSTILE ARMIES W n, e. - 1