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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 31, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913073101_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 31, 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. I5 1? 13 E S I ID E El? E A N BEREA PUBLISHING CO. lNCORro!lATK!IJ WM. C. FROST, RUTH McFALL, Offk. EJItor DEAN 3LACLE, drcaUllow Miiu.( CJilor-ltvCk- OMP I3EI?EA COLLEGE KY T'S OFFICE Knowledge ia power and the to keep up with modern knowledge is to read a good Mifrtd at tki roM-ofir- t nt Hnm, Ky , at Knwf IDe-votod- . The Citizen BEKEA. MADISON" COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JULY 31, 1013 way newapafer. to tlie Interests of tlie JouLntLin People One Dollar a year. No. D Vol. XV. Ffve cent n copy. A Practical Demonstration July 24, 1013. the County Schools were awarded diMorehcaii, plomas; Ilirdie Pntton, a school girl, Editor Cltlien: received the silver loving cup given The ilny for letter roads In the b) the State Department of AgriculKentucky mountain ha come. I). ture to the champion tomato grower Ward King of Missouri with hi fa of the State. In the afternoon Mr. drng ha Invnded the King spoke for more than two hours mous split-lomountain by way of Rowan County to a densely packed nudience in the and ha not only convinced the peo- court room spoke to formers In ple by hi cloquccc that Rood road the language of n farmer and with can be mode without metal and with- the experience of a practical man of out money but ha actually demon- affairs. II in address wa simple but eloquent and held the interest of every strated that it can be done. Hi coining wb n part of the pro- one till the last. Then he went out Rowan County on it street nearby where the split-lo- g gram the of Ky., g The Caucus What is the caucus for? It is to select men whom we wish to elect to public office next fall. What are the public offices for ? They are for the benefit of the people. An officeholder is a servant of the people, to do their work and UNITED STATES NEWS POSTAL SAVINGS BANK A SUCCESS The United States Postal Savings Banks have been in operation for two years. In the first year deposits were $11,000,000 which rose In the second j ear to $28,000,000. They are not yet used as they ought to be in the South. EAT CLAMS ( Jack Newman bit something hard v;hilo eating clams at Akron, O. He had struck a black pear which jewelers pronounced n perfect specimen and worth $1,000. . THEY GAVE THEIR LIVES The terrible fire which destroyed ro many lives ot Binghamton, N. Y., ast week, has been carefully investigated. The building complied with .ill legal requirements. Miss Nellie Connor, the forewoman, refused to leave though urged, till she saw all "her girls safely out," She perished in the attempt as did also Sidney Deinmock, the assistant manager. MEXICO AND THE UNITED STATES Ambassador Wilson who was asked to come to Washington to confer witfi the President advocates recognition of the Huerta government. To this President Wilson is opposed on the ground that the Huerta clique were not rightfully appointed to power. The probability is that tho Ambassador will not return to Mexico. Prominent Mexicans are seeking to execute a plan that will mean the solution of troubles over the government of Mexico and render necessary action on the part of the United Ptates. Prompt action by the authorities have caused an investigation into the iooting of Dixon an American at Juarez. AARON SHENK KREIDER II OUflJWN STATE 4' drag and team were waiting and demonstrated In the presence of hunof chool, Mr. Cora Wilson Stew- dreds of people who lined the street how this simple device that any farmart, contributed the money for the services of Mr. King, the er or farmer' boy con make will former from all over the county actually make bad roads good and were invited and Mr. King and the make them so without money. fnlit-lot- r drag did the rcxt. It wa a red letter day in the hisWedncsdny wa farmers' day at the ' tory of Rowan County nnd will no institute nnd people enme from every j doubt prove the same for all the part of the county to learn how to mountain counties. The condition of lift from their shoulder the heavieit the road in winter has been intolerburden that the people of the high- able for so long and the burden of land have to carry the burden of taxation they lay upon the people has bad roud. The forenoon was occupi- been so heavy that all who live among A the highland and all who travel thru ed with regular institute work. largo body of former received instruc- them will welcome the day when the drag will tions in seed testing and in other use of the simple split-lophases of practical farming; a round become universal over the region and table for teacher was conducted by will remember with gratitude the superintendent of Rowan the instructor, T. J. Cootcs, on "How to Make Rowan County Schools more County schools for introducing it. grnduates ofi Efficient"; twenty-eigh- t John F. Smith. Institute. d, led The citizens of More-heaby the Superintendent serve their welfare. Why are so many men running for these offices ? Partly'for the fun of the thing, because they enjoy the game of politics; partly because there is money in it, the officers are too highly paid so that men can get rich faster in office than by common work or business; partly because there arc chances for men in office to cheat the public and get money that does not belong to them (this is called "graft"); and partly because men really wish to fight the grafters and protect the people's interests and protect the welfare of all. Among the candidates, then, God, who can read the heart, sees four kinds of men ; The trifiers, who are in politics for fun. The greedy, who are in politics for money. The grafters, who are in politics to steal. The honest men, who are in politics to serve God and their country. May the voters be able to pick the honest men! STANLEY AT JACKSON Congressman Augustus O. Stanley of tho Second District spoke to a large and enthusiastic crowd of citizens in Jackson, Breathitt County, Monday. Stanley is a candidate for United States Senator to succeed the present Republican Senator, William O. Bradley, and is breaking the way for a strenuous campaign when tho time HESITATES Immediately after Governor returned from n recent visit to Washington he announced his candidacy for the Senatorial seat now occupied by Senator Bradley. It was thought by many that while the Governor was in Washington he and Stanley met in conference und that Stanley agreed to keep out of the race this time if Governor wished to make tho race and would promise to support him nt the next election. Now since Representative Stanley is on a kind of campaign nnd speaking tour the Governor declines to discuss the matter of on agreement. TRAGEDY IN ESTILL COUNTY R. B. Todd was instantly killed by n single shot from an unknown assailant in the rear of his store at Irvine, Ky., Saturday, July 2Gth. An examination showed that the bullet took effect in the heart and that the shot was fired nt close rnnge. An immediate search of the building nnd nearby community by a posse with blood hounds failed to reveal anything and there is no clue to the mystery surrounding the tragedy. Mr. Todd was ubout forty years of age and since he was one of the most prominent men in the County much excitement prevails. CALDWELL EQUALS BREATHITT In speaking on the subject "The Moral Side of Politics," Rev. W. C. Brand, pastor of the Methodist church at Princeton, Ky., declared that the record for lawlessness in Caldwell County is about equal to that of Breathitt He condemned the night rider outbreaks and stated that after investigation he knew of no other County in the State where more political corruption existed than in Caldry ry comes. McCREARY g Election Excitement All thoughtful people feel that there is too much excitement over our elections. But just think what it would be with the women joining in ! The fact that they are out of the fight helps keep the country cool. Just imagine Mrs. I'ankhurst conducting a political campaign ! And imagine her invading all our homes to persuade wives and sisters to vote against their husbands and brothers We intend to take care of the ladies, but we wish to keep them ladies. BETTERING COUNTRY LIFE NEW STORY RECOMMENDED Several reader have reported that our new story, Cavnnaugh Forest Ranger, is as fine a story as they have ever read even though they have just completed thefirst few chapters. An experienced reader can often tell whether the story is worth while after a chapter or two and a number have already passed judgment and Cnvnnaugh to all. recommended However, we do not ask you to take their opinion for those who have read the entire story and examined the proofs, Gilford I'inchot and others, arc enthusiastic over the way Mr. Garland point the beauties of nature and relates the thrilling experiences of love and adventure in a pioneer country. If you missed last week's issue borrow your neighbor's nnd if your neighbors don't hnve n copy lend them yours till they can subscril. Don't miss it. ATTENTION A second letter from Candee appears on page four and tells how he arrived In Heren on foot after a rather uneasy journey from taxing-ton- . WORLD NEWS ! The first of the series of articles by begin on page four and vhould be read by every young man and young woman in Kentucky. It cost hundreds of dollars to take a trip abroad but we enn stay at homo and get the experiences for only a few cents by reading The Citizen. Sec letter from Africa beginning on Prof. this page. On page five appenrs the first of n scrim of illustrated articles on lint-ti- e Creek and healthful recreations by Pres. Frost which will be of in-- k torest to enquirers nnd helpful to tho unhealthy. Next week will be a special edition for students, friends of Ilerea College, friend of Berca citizens and all those und righteous living. CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE PAGE ONE Editorials. News of tho Week. Itettering Country Life. Mr. Duger in Africa. PAGE TWO Paragraphs, Sunday School. To Grow In Power. Kentuckians Home Coming. PAGE THREE Mun on tho Wire. Philippine Trade. National Items. PAGE FOUR Local News. PAGE FIVE How Candee found Ilerea. Ilnttle Creek Idea. POLAR EXPEDITION Slefanssons Polar expedition has set out for its destination from Port Clarneco Hay, Alaska. The expedition is planned for three year. Polar exploration and scientific research. CONTINUED CARNAGE IN BALKANS The useless suicide strife continues in the Ilalkans. "The Powers" who assumed so much importance in the settlement of the war aguinst Turkey seem to exist in name and paper only. They are evidently helpless in coping with a situation that means prolong ed disaster to each combatant. ARGENTINE FOLLOWS U. S. The fact that the Legislators of Argentina introduced a bill into their Congress, Tuesday, declaring all trusts and combination in restraint of trade or production to be unlawful shows that the United States Is not the only nation in the world that is suffering from internal ills. Their bill was formed along the line of our Sherman Anti-trulaw nnd is calcu Inted to bring a much needed relief. MEXICO RESPONDS Charles Algara, of the Mexican Embassny at Washington, informed Secretory Bryan, Tuesday, that the Hucrtn Government has ordered Chos, Bisscl nnd Bernard McDonald to be released. These men were being held by Mexican Federals under denth sentence at Chihuahun, Mexico. AEROLANES AND WARSHIPS A French aviator, Didicr Masson, working with the Mexican rebels in an aeroplane dropped four bombs around Federal vessels in Gunymas harbor during the lust outbreak. No damage was done but it calls attention to" the possibilities of avitation in time of war. CANADA AND THE ASIATICS The Asiatic question has crossed from the United States to British Columbia. The Fruit Growers Asso ciation of that country decides to ex elude all Asiatics from their membership. This resulted in the Chinese forming an association nnd sending out salesmen of their own. It is not charged that tho Asiatics wished to undersell others merely that they are not good spenders. JAPAN'S REPLY COMING A reply to the Inst communication sent by the United States to Japan, in connection with the California land law dispute, Is on Its way from Tokio. The Government uuthorities at Washington hoped that they had convinced the Japanese, in the long drawn explanation of international law, that California hod not Infringed upon the rights of tho Japanese. However, tho nature of the communication now coming is unknown but Secretary Bryun is hopeful. Nutley, N. J. Four meu were killed and several others seriously Injured when near West Nutley when an Erie railroad construction train Jumped the track and crashed Into a gang of track repairers who had stopped aside as tho train approached. A Drawback. BATANGA, KAMERUI, W. AFRICA M., Lincoln and Other Boy Farm. A few weeks From the Elat Station A. P. ago business took me to Larue County, and, as I passed within a short distance of the old Lincoln farm, I turned aside to see the soil and the cabin from which our slavery-smashin- g Presi- dent came. A large part of the Lincoln form is now under cultivation in none too good crops, while there are patches of briers and filth growing about that might be the product of husbandry such as was credited to the name of Thomas Lincoln. About the old homestead the hands of art and science have produced fine drawings, lenutiful hedges and smooth stretches of lawn. A tall flag pole stands in the center of n gravel circle at the foot of the knoll. Some 75 fect above it, upon the top the Lincoln cabin once protected the family of whfch Abe was a member from sun, wind and rain. That cabin today stands where it did when it was built, but now it is itself protected from these some elements by a beautiful building of Tennessee marble, with great copper doors to guard it from harm. Where a nnrow path must have wound up from the spring at the foot of the hill, two flights of broad stone steps, some thirty feet wide, flaked by a row of tall, well-kelombardy poplars on either side, invited me upward. Tho doors which guarded the cabin were locked, but the keeper who was trimming the poplars was glad to escape the sun and open them for me. Inside was tho cabin in the center of the building. Small, low, rude with mud daubing and stick chimney. It was a striking contrast to the White House, the dwelling place, which stood at the end of that simple but tragic pt May 22, 1913. been a very busy time since our return. Mrs. Dager ha been much better. She was sick Jor a few days on a recent itinerating trip but is herself again and nt work. One an not keep from work where there li so much to do. We are all of us almost overwhelmed. We had a wonderful reception when we arrived six months ago. The more common expression was 'Our eyes are satisfied." In fact the reception continues till this day for we are still meeting some who have not seen us since our return. This is due to the extent of the Elat district, over ISO miles to the East. It has well. PAGE SIX New Story. PAGE SEVEN Home Course in Agriculture. A good Fly Trap. Advice on Horticulture. I PAGE EIGhT Eastern Kentucky Now. "Money come." husband has nu talks." i know, but my Impediment iu his In- I passed from tho granite-poste- d entrance on tho road I saw with my minds eye the boy Lincoln going out from this humble country home to fight with, hoping to win from the obstacles of tho world. But he was not alone. Along with him wero hundreds, yes thousands of other boys, and among them girls, turning from Lnrue County homes and facing toward the outer world. But their faces wero dim. They were not like his, clear und already showing the elements of strength which the whole world needs. Who arc they? As I looked about pie my question was answered. Deep, red gashes in tho fuces of the fields along the poorly constructed roads, ucres covered with sassafras bushes and briers and homes lacking the comforts nnd refinements which are tho rights of those who live In tho twentieth century country homes, told tho story. These were tho toll of young manhood und womanhood which Larue County gave for tho honor of its one great son. Hungering for tho wider life, life. As Houston Post (Continued a! Kigbt After barely time to got settled I went to Bantanga for a meeting of Presbytery. Then with only a week at Elat, Mrs. Dager and I went to Fulasi, 72 miles cast of Elat where we are establishing an out-poOn our return to Elat the evangelists class held me to very close class work for two months. Then followed a communion service at Elat and as soon as I could get away a trip to Endenge, another ouUpost 150 miles east. Mrs. Dager olso accompanied me on this trip from which we have just returned. The trip to Fulasi was to get work started in that place. A site had been purchased and a native carpenter put to work but very little was done when we got there. It was hard work trying to get a place fit to live in and at the same time to have a building ready for our communion service announced for the first Sabbath in Jan. We succeeded in getting the roof finished and that was sufficient to have the service. Here we baptized 17 and received ever 100 into the advanced inquirers class. Before this the people from this district had been coming to Elat for such services.. We spent Christmas and New Year's day here. Many of the people, have come under tho influences of Elat but this wns the beginning of work in their midst by the missionaries und we had again many of the delightful experiences of dealing with those who were receiving the Gospel with the zest of those who know enough to welcome us as the bearer of good tidings but whose knowledge is so limited that tho story is new and fresh to them. Mrs. Dager was a great help to the women who needed a woman's sympathy and counsel. At tho commun-io- n service there were 1,100 present nnd more than that at the moro recent communion conducted by Mr. Neul who will probably have to bo left there for most of his time from now on. He and his wife are very much taken up with the possibilities of the work there. The class for Evangelists was planned to begin on my return from (Contluucd ou I'cgc Klih) st Aaron Shenk Krelder, the new congressman from Annvllle, Pa., who represents the Eighteenth district of Pennsylvania, Is a shoe manufacturer and has ten children, seven boy and three girls. Mr. Krelder Is fifty years old and Is a Republican. He Is the president of the National Boot and Shoe Manufacturer!' association. BEWARE THE POTATO MOTlf The Denrtment of Agriculture has sent out a warning against the potato tuber moth which is working havoc nnd threatens the crop in many sec tions, especially in California and Texas. INDUSTRIAL DEMOCRACY Terrelifle, at Rhinebeck, N. Y n self supporting municipality, is the pioperty of Vincent Astor who pro' poses to make this place an industrial Democracy. Already ho has increased the pay roll $100,000 per year. rVnsions for continued service ore a feature of his plan. Mr. Astor left Harvard College to look after this estate. Iowa, Kansas and Indiana have passed laws authorizing counties to bond themselves for the erection of hospitals in country districts. The Worlds Work for July names nine patriotic men who have given their inventions to the Government: Prof. Chas. E. Munro, inventor of smokeless powder; Dr. Marion Dor-set- t, inventor of a serum to check hog cholera; Prof. F. C. Cortell, Inventor of an arrangement to dimish the smoke from chimneys of tho net. manufacturings establishment. Mr. Logan W. Page, inventor of an ImHAVE A MAP OF MEXICO. proved surfacing forroads; Mr.J. W. Washington. The war department V. Duvall.i inventor of an instrument for testing the moisture in grain, and Is In possession of n complete map of Major Squire, Inventor of tho multi Mexico, which hat) been prepared by secret agents who Iiavo covered virplex telephone. territory of MexDuring the nine months ended May tually every mile of six months. Tho ico during the past 1, 191!), nine and one-hamillion dol completion of It has been rushed lu lars worth of feathers for ladies' hats face of the present crisis, and it Is were Imported in tho United States. oow held In readiness In event ot soy This is the cost of high living I movement of troops Into Mexico. lf "JELLICCO, KY." PETITIONED FOR Owing to the fact that Jellico is so situated that the larger part of the business of the town is in Kentucky, Senator Ollie James has filed a petition with the Postoflke Department asking that the postoflke be divided. Representative Austin of Tennessee supported by Senators Lea and Shields have entered n protest Senator James is one of the champions of the administration and a lively fight is expected. , PELLAGRA IS SPREADING Pellagra, the dreadful malady for which physicians have been unable to find any remedy, is not limited to the mountains of Kentucky. According to statistics given out by the United States Public Health service the disease is becoming prevalent In Texas, Oklahoma and Arkansas. Representative Johnson of South Carolina has introduced a bill into Congress for a large appropriation for the erection of a hospital at Spartanburg, S. C. in order that a thorough study of tho disease may be made in that state. DEATON FOUND GUILTY Tho second of the trials in the Callahan case now on at Winchester resulted in the conviction of Fletcher Deaton, the acuscd leader in the plot to murder Callahan. His punismhent was fixed at life imprisonment. GOVERNMENT AID FOR KENTUCKY ROADS At a recent meeting of Henry Prtf-wi- tt of Mt. Sterling and Postmaster General Burleson nt Washington it was agreed that if one half tho cost of a road from Mt. Sterling to Maysville could be raised in Kentucky, the remainder of the funds would be provided by the Federal Government. Montgomery, Mason nnd adjoining counties have raised $40,000, tho amount required and have notified the authorities at Washington so tho work will start at an early date. This will be the first road built in Kentucky under the new Government aid Page Two. THE CITIZEN n In tho swamp, where the rich grows lush, thero Is little sun It Is obscured by the great shine. growth of tho trees. In the human swamps the sunshine Is hidden by tho trunks of greed nnd selfishness and In consideration. When the marsh li drained nnd the trees nro cut down there Is better life. Thero Is Just as much vegetation perhaps, but It gets a better chanco to grow and to develop. When a human swamp Is drained by the forces of lovo and kindness nnd mutual helpfulness the human vegetation can grow Into healthy life. Hew away at tho trunks of tho obscuring trees. If you cannot cut one down, at any rate you can make a gash In tho bark that shall serve as a guide to the man with a mightier arm and a keener ax. Bo shalt tho human morass be cleared and the beauty that is found ercn there have a better chance for vegc-tatlo- July 311913. The Citizen A family ntwspsper (or all that It right, true and Interesting. ruMlnhnl eery T!iiirUy t nerrt, Ky United States Serves as Celestial Republic Will Be TO GROW IN POWER Many Fields of Usefulness That Are More or Less Neglected by the Rural Church. There are ICO.000 persons In the rural sections within tho district tributary to Troy, and this means not far from 20 churches In the territory. How many of these arc taking a leading part In their respective communities for all that Is Implied In tho upward look for which their taporlnjc Btcepbs stand? 8ome of them are unusod; others are opened once In two weeks for a brief service; many houso a tiny band of worshipers each week; but probably not of them are coming anywhere near their capacities In any branch of their work. sebo How can great eflleclency cured! G. Frederick Wells, chairman of the country church commission of the Mehodlst Federation for Social Serv-Icmentions a church within a day's Journey of this city which stands amid n farm community containing more than one million dollars' worth of productive wealth, yet It cannot support a HOO mlnlitor, Is this tho fault or tho pulpit or the pew, or is It merely the lack of a proper appreciation for the now functions of the religious side of llfo In the upbuilding of a rural population? Probably It Is largely this. "There nre." B4ys Mr. Wells, "seven stages In the development of the normal country church In the avcrago American Thoy are tho worrural community ship stage, tho sorvlce stage, the fellowship stage, the cooperative stago, the substitutional atago, the community stagn and the world stage" First, agriculturists desire to comrt together for worship, and they establish a church The natural outgrowth of this, reached by most organizations. Is a desire to serve each other in spiritual ways. From this comes a spirit of fellowship. Ilwe, however, most rural churches have been disposed to stop. Those which go along to other stages are tho ones which are not complainof the ing about the depopulation country and tho loss in efficiency of tho rural church. And. fortunately, there are some that do go further one-quart- INTOMT10NAL "berea PUBLISHING CO. (Inrorpnmlffll SUNMTSC1KE WM. C. nOST, Editof-in-OiRUTH McFAU, Of fit. Editor DEAN SLAG1X, CirauUlion Mi.i Lesson rty H. ing Department The Moody Hlbte of CMcsfO.) O. BKI.I.Ertfl. Director of Even- Subscription Ratos 1'AVAI1I,K IN ADVANCK One Three Sit Month. Ver .... Montht . . ... ... Model to China By YUAN Land of Freedom of the Chine 60 ii LESSON FOR AUGUST3 THE PLAGUES OF EGYPT. Senil money by ViM office or Ktprew Money Order. I)rft, KegUtered Utter or one end two cent unin. The dale after your iitnie on ltel ulioiri to what date your aulncription la paid. If It ii not chancel within three week after renewal notify ill. MImIhc number wilt lie gladly supplied If we are notified. Liberal lerma Riten to any who obtain new aulMcriptiona for u. Any one -- nillnjr in four yearly aurncriptlonacan receive The Cititen free forhfmelf for one year Adrertlalng rain on application. HFMRRl Ot ij:ahon tkxt-I'- s. io6:a-- cf. kx. SHIH KAI. Prendent Republic KHNTUCKY PRKS8 ASSOCIATION. EVERY ONE IS A CENTRAL. Tho tclcpliono central la a wonderful plsco a maze of wires nod plugs and witches. Through It flow constantly, day and night, tbc hundreds of messages testifying to the usefulness of the greatest of modern Inventions.- Every human being Is n central. Into flow messages to him and out of and from the others of his kind. lie Is In constant connection with his fellows. Through Mm they call up others. Through htra go the words of peace and good will and perhaps the tones of strife nnd nnger. A wonderful thing Is the telepbono central. Still more marvelous is the has wronged China but once, aho has been number, anil tho blot of tho exclusion of my countrymen from the United States has been covered WITH THE SAGES. deep or WASHED AWAY BY THE KINDLY ACTS OF THE LATER YEARS. Gratltutio Is tho soil on which Joy UNITED STATES IN We did not know how strong a friend and champion wo had in Amerthrives. Auerbach. ica until the IJoxcr troubles. It seemed as if it was tho intention of the foreign nations to make an end to tho independent sovereignty of China, Against the superiority of another there Is no remedy but love. Goethe. but tho United States stood splendidly for our CONTINUED INDEPENDENCE. nhn A man never rises so high as when ho knows not whither he Is going. SAY TO THE PEOPLE OF AMERICA THAT THEY ARE LOOKED Oliver Cromwell. UPON WITH, GREAT RESPECT AND KINDNESS IN CHINA, THAT Work and pure slumbers shall wait OUR OLD MEN ARE FULL OF GRATITUDE AND THAT OUR YOUNO on thy pillow Work thou shalt ride MEN HOPE TO BUILD A NATION THAT WILL BE TO A8IA WHAT over care's coming billow. Osgood. THE UNITED STATE 8 IS TO AMERICA A GREAT LAND OF FREEUfa the W1HILK true United Stateswithout friend time her e, C30I.DKN TEXT "Whoioyer shall exalt hlmielf ahtlt be humbled! and whosoever hall humble hlmtelf shell b exalted." IL V, Matt. 23;U. While this Psalm la a succinct statement of all that is contained In Exodus, chaptera 7 to 12, still no teacher can Judge himself as having made proper preparation who has not studied carefully the earlier record. with thoso of discomfort the plague's become more and more se- AND TOLERATION, OF ENLIGHTENMENT You talk of Fate! Its seed we sow DOM AND PROSPERITY, Individually or collectively. Fools run OF PEACE AND INDUSTRY. X H Jabbering of tho Irony of fate to escape the annoyance of tracing the causes. I remember that Washington refused a crown. His crown is placed Meredith. in the HEARTS OF HIS PEOPLE, nnd is it not greater and more human central. Greater than man's man. IIo inventions Li do for evil rebounds on me, on you, on every one else. It is n law of the universe, a law of Is in constant communication with all humankind. Tho diver seeking pearls In the depths of the Indian ocean, the goat htiutcr on the slopes of tho Himalayas, all nre connected with you and with me hy wires invisible, but strong. From each human being radiate the lines of common interests. Whatever affects you affects me. Whatever you do for good benefits me. Whatever you y humanity. You cannot evade the law or live without Its bounds. You cannot set yourself apart from your fellows. Whether you will or not. you must live for them as well aa for yourself. You cannot disconnect the wires. And more When tho call of our common humanity comes In and you are summoned to do something to prove your human fellowship you cannot answer "Uusyl" If you do you are recreant to self and you fall to fulfill your yourfunc- tion. When "central" fails, nil Is confusion among the telephone subscribers. Tho activity dependent on the telephone lino ceases. Life Itself seems to halt So It is when the great heart of humanity, made up of millions of Individual hearts, falls to respond to tho call of human brotherhood. ICecp yourself In readiness to amwer tho call. Keep your lines of sympathy nnd Interest In mankind clear. Do not clog them with messages of self. BEAUTY IS EVERYWHERE. l'"or him that hath eyes every season brings Uh olTerliigs of beauty along Hie country roadside. There Is the lacy immortnl than any which they might havo placed upon his head ? I havo thought of this many times, and especially strong havo been my thoughts when rumors have come to me that I was accused of desiring cither to ro- establish the old monarchy or become tho head of a new one. Each of these ideas is ns absurd and groundless as tho other. For the republic I live! ror China s present and future welfnro I live I lie ready to glvo support, but do not I am not a dictator nor a king, nor do I hope or plan to be cither, but I crave It. Do not be dependent upon It. SERVE AND DIE FOR THE GOOD OF MY To develop your own you would LIVE AND must see that your own life Is a bat- PEOPLE tle. You must fight for yourself. You sons and daughters a bdiiriiel "win be must bo your own soldier. Jordan. given. A great ball will be given in Armory, w men nas I me r irsi iieKimeiu A smooth, sea never made a skillful a capacity of 20,000 for them. mariner, neither do uninterrupted prosForty per cent of the white male HOME-COMIN- G perity nnd success qualify for usefulof Kentucky engaged In the , population ness and happiness. Tho storms of . War of 1812, consequently forty per adversity, like thoso of the ocean, I cent of the succeeding generation were rouse the faculties, and excite the InRESI really sons and daughters of that war, FORMER MILLION ONE vention, prudence, skill and fortitude nnd, estimating that one-haof them DENTS INVITED TO ATTEND of the voyager. Marryatt. Intermarried with families which did GREAT CELEBRATION. not participate in the war, sixty per SAID ABOUT WOMANKIND. cent of the third generation were grandchlldron of the war, and In islm- Something there was in her life In- RAILROADS OFFER LOW RATES ,lar manncr at Icast scventJ'flve I complete, imperfect. unfinished. hlf.h lu nnety cfint anJ probabl). per cent of tho fourth and Incoming Longfellow. Perry's Victory on Lake Erie, Battle fl" generations are descendants of There Is nothing so unlovely as a of Thames and Massacre of River Kentucklans who '"UR't In that war. frivolous old woman fighting to keep " estimated that in the stato of Raisin To Be Reproduced In FlrV beauty of her youth. tho I Kentucky alone one million men. wont- works and Sham Dottles. Charles Dudley Warner. en nnd children are eligible to p.irtlcl- Pte rw minim, ornntriittf.! KViiinpV. lg In the proposed reunion, and It Fair tresses man's imperial race en- lans and their children, even to the! estimated that another million now snare. fourth and fifth generations, have living outside of Kentucky are eligible And beauty draws us with a single been Invited to return to Loulsvtllo to to participate. During the week of the celebration hair. participate In tho Perry's Victory CenAlexander Pepe. tennial Celebration, to be held in that in Louisville spectacular a free ovents, mammoth city seven days, beginning September Including features on au . ..7 caie noi ueretoiure g. 29. Those particularly invited are the Business Before Pleasure, Kentucky soldiers and1 American celebration, will be provided,descendants of They wero performers In the nraa- - .niinr. nf th nf 1x12 nnd It li every afternoon and ovenlng. Pilgrim- During the progress 'Wlmated that 75 per cent of native-- aK8 10 notaoie nistoric scenes 01 inteur theatricals. "'"uu of the play at oue time, while their born Kentucklans and the descendants KJU" " presence was not needed on the stage. f those born In Kentucky In the past I addition to free attractions there " they 'sat together behind the scenes. century al0 el,K,olo l0 participate In She looked beautiful Indeed In nn old i 8uch a celebration. Approximately one fashloiietl gown and powdered halri million people now living in othei cured on the American continent. The railroads in a radius of 600 and be. In court costume of more than states are Included in the "list of those miles of Louisville havo been asked ago. was tho bean Ideal of i Invited." a century to make a rate for the celebration a cavalier. Tho purpose of tho Louisville cclo- Immediately preceding and For some time he. had been very at - bfation is to commemorate not only week and following that week of one cent a mile, tcntlvc to her. and, although peoplo perry's victory on Lake Erie but all i running out of Loulsvlllt had frequently remarked upon tils ue- - other events of the war of 1812. How Railroads probably will give low rates to other The man or woman who "does things" never has time to explain why more was not accomplished. What the world need Is more action and tewor explanations. Moya. e KENTUCKIANS' one, tho death of the first born, caused tho Egyptians to thrust out tho Israelites with haste and gladness, laden ,A with an abundanco of "spoil." Pharaoh trusted In the superior greatness of " the Egyptian gods, bo also had great pride In his absolute power and hated to loso tho profitable, service of bis Hebrew slaves. Over against this was tho worGod's right to demand ship of his chosen people, God's warnings to the proud Egyptian, and tho Inevitable outcomo of the man, tribe, or nation who sets up human wilt In opposition to the plans of an Omnipotent Ood. Truo thanksgiving and praise are based upon "Ills marvelous works" (v. C II. V.) Israel Mads Strong. of Israel Into I. The Induction Hy "Israel" In verao Egypt, vv. 23 tho Psalmist does not refer to the nation but rather to the supplanter who becamo "Israel, a prince." Ilia Induction Into Egypt was in accord anco with Cod's purposes and plan, yea, his specific command. Gen. 46; . God Increased the deActa scendants of Israel greatly In tho land of Egypt, see v. 24, At tho ssmo tlmo samo descendants God mado thoso pro-fuso 23-27, 7:9-15- vere until the last and tho crowning Movements. lf ,M--'r Thesa prngresslro organizations begin to with tho granges, the state library, the credit associations, village Improvement societies, neighborhood clubs nnd other forces for social betterment, thereby making th church a center, doing away with a bleak silence six days In the week and ho'dlng many who otherwise would drift away under the feeling that there was not enough In the church to make attendance and work for It worth while, Few aro thoso who reach this point, but those who do rarely complain of their deserted state. Then comes tho stage In which the church takes the placo of city activities, adding Institutional work, rooms, classes, reading gymnasium medical relief, educational extension and all the activities now found In omn progressive downtown Institutions In our large cities. This requires money, and hard labor on tho part of tho pastor. It never appearj without the previous stup by which Interest has grown and roada the church successful. Heyond this tho steps acr more Ideal than actual, for It may bn questioned whether they aro reached In a dozen churches of any state. I'nder the community Idea tint whole section to which the organization ministers becomes a unit for all kinds of endeavor It brings the religious life of the community into business effort. Into social relations and Into all the varied Interests of any group of Individuals on account of ablo to bo the variety of Interests within tholr own ranks. Ideals May Be Realized. Can theso Ideals be realized? In part they have been In Isolated cases. Within the sections noar to Troy there are churches standing on the hills of farming communities or at the crossroads of agricultural sections which are reaching out to meet problems along the lino outlined. The rest can be accomplished Just as much. Ail that Is needed Is a feeling that the community needs such a work and can do It If It will. Then Indomitable effort must be put forward until the vision of a few becomes the realization of tho many. It this were done there would bo little more complaint skin-dee- vr , ' f?." ", ItX"! f the scenes ho felt that an opportune moment bad arrived. "Marie," he said, "you may not have perceived my liking, but I cannot I I want to ask you to to be" Just then the prompter railed the girl's name, but she never stirred. "That's your cue." faltered the Interrupted lover. "Yes." she answered calmly enough, laying her head on bis arm. "but never mind the cue. You seemed very car-neJust now, nnd I wnut you to go on. What were yon going to say?" Pearson's Weekly. de-la- I I ' the delicate green-frbeauty of the of spring, tin' gay follago of the autumn. Itut In the summer, when every liliule of grass tuiH Its Insect lenaut spring thick when the wnysldt- ami strung, when the lleld itre starred with tlnlsles. there N beauty wherever one turns an eye In tie friiio t he Millrntetl plant Not dues the swlnu eye derive Its pleasure. Very often the so railed weed Is a In Its luxuvegetable bird .f ptiPiill-riance of delight Tront the conservatory rouie the r nun the swamp stately bloom come the lilies ami the wood violets, that are true sisters of the cultivated blooms. Who ball say that any Is su. perlor to another In bringing delight to the heart! Out of the muck comes, graceful and tall, the glorious illy. In the weedy places waxes the water ranunculus, bearing Its pretty snowtlakes. It Is so In the great garden of Therein grow both flowers and weeds. There are moro of tho former. Not alone In the cousen'ory of the good and great must wu look for beau, ty. From the lowly life of Nancy Bikes, born lu the slime of Loudon's streets, tho world haslearued lessons The of self sacrifice tiudTlovotlou. Marchioness had her home lu a damp basement, but sho made therein an example of cheerfulness and content It la atnailug to think with how lit tlo sunshine and happiness the human plant can bloom Into beauty and love. Perhaps tho same plants, If brought out. Into the full sun of prosperity, would wither la the beat Perhaps, knowing more of kindness and hope, they would fall to respond. Who y wi-w11 v fit. Kontucklans who live a great distunes can visit their old homes as well as attend tho Louisville celebration, Local committees are preparing an 18 12 museum, In which they solicit the loan of any souvenir or relic of th tation at their expense, and guaran-- , teeing that articles loaned for the week will be returned to owners. This museum for the time being will undoubtedly be the most valuable collection In America. GIANT SUBMARINES PLANNED. War of 1812, providing the transpor- J i ma-.- . m i i fcttQWl? Queer Positions of Hearts. ' There Is one curious fact which not everybody notice about the common, ' finger long green caterpillars of our larger mollis Their hearts Instead of being lu front are tit the bark of the body and extend along the entire letigth of the unlmnl. One can see the GOVERNOR ISAAC SHELBY, OF heart distinctly through the thin skin KENTUCKY and can watch Its slow beat, which Who In person led the victorious forces sturtH nt the tall and mores forward to In the Battle of the Thames. the head Hearts of this sort reaching - dore Perry a special attraction in the from head to tall are not at all uncommon In the slmnler creatures. The! Louisville celebration will be the re- earthworm has one. and so have most,unlon of the I,erry family, regardless worms, caterpillars and other crawling of kinship. Everybody by the name things. Hearts lu the middle of the of "Perry" will be Invited to this also are quite as frequent as c'"l entertainment and those who ex. those In what seems to us to be the Pot to attend are requested to notify head- lob-- , Kdwln Perry at the Louisville natural place. Many anluials-t- he iter, for example, and the crayfish and i quarters The Kentucky Association, which the crab, which hare short hearts like those of the beasts nnd birds never- has In charge the Louisville celebratheless have them placed Just under tion, has glveu an order for a quarter the shell lu what In ourselves would of a million ancestry certificates to be handsomely engaved, and which will e the small of the bark. be filled In and given away as souveDe'adhesds, The nirs to descendants of Kentucky solper"What started tho riot at the diers and sailors of the War fit 1.812. formance of 'Hamlet' last night V ABoUttr entertainment In their hon"Ham. held the skull and said, 'AIM, or will be a mammoth reception, at poor Yorlck, you are not the only which refreshments will be servsd and Pearsoa' opportunity provided tor publlo deadhead In the house. Epj the few remaining actual Weekly. spe-bac- k flfLssssssssssHf'' JLsssssssssssssssssssssssM I While the navy department consistently has been nxtremelr reticent concerning its submarines, it has known that the plans for the .1 1. ...thnrl.iul ikl. ,. by the last session of congress, and for which bids are about to be asked, contemplate vessels much larger than any now In commission. Although the pioneer In submarine navigation, the American navy has been outstripped by European engineers' In the matter of slxe, speed and craft. offensive power of under-wate- r The navy department designers now are planning much larger and more formidable vessels of this type, and soma of them prophesy the development of the submarine Into a giant battleship that will repjaco the dreadnoughts In the first line of defense. They even contend these vessels would be able to disappear beneath the surface of the sea to escape a return Are after discharging their great li Inch rifles at an enemy. be-co- about the decadence of the country church. The boys and girls from the country would reach the city with a determination to reallzo tha same am. bttlons they had In the bills of home and would Inspire the city churches as did the same classes fifty years ago. And the church would Justify Its eg tstence to such an extent as to disarm the critics who have In the decline of the rural church an argument for their side of the case. Troy (N. Y.) Record. A Prayer. O Ood, animate us to May we havo a Joyful cheerfulness. sense of our blessings, learn to look on the bright clrcumstancea of our lot, and maintain a 'perpetual contentedness under they allotments. Fortify our minds against disappointment and calamity. PreProof Positive. serve us from despondency, from yield"My wife will know I drauk too ing to dejection. Teach us that no much at the banquet" evil la Intolerable but a guilty con"Why. you are walking straight science, and that nothing can hurt ua enough." If, with true loyalty of affection, we "Hut look at the bum umbrella 1 keep they commandments, and take IV)sL picked refuge in thee. Amen. Wtlllsn out."-Plttsburgb El-le- ry Cbannlng. stronger than their "advcrsarlea" on account of tho fact that Jehovah fought on their aide, aeo Horn. 8:31. II. The Exodus of Israel From Now the Psalmist la Egypt, vv. referring to the nation. In Exodus thero aro recorded ten plagues, hero thero aro mentioned but eight. Tho plaguo of the murrain of beasta and tho plaguo of bolls, the fifth and tho sixth, aro hero left out for so mo reason best known to the Psalmist. God saw the afflictions of Israel but sends relief through human agents. Moses was OoJ's "servant" (v. 26) and Aaron "Ills chosen" (I Sam. 12:6) so also Is every true believer. Tbelr work has to "show" (r. 27) God's wonders In tho land of Egypt (Ham). They wero to shew "His" wondera. signs, the "Words of Ills signs" (It. V. marg.), and nono of their own. In other words they were to be tho visible embodiment of God's cbaractor and power Worshiped the Nile. Tho Psalmist then turns to the first of the historic plagues. Tho Egyptians were so dependent upon tho Nllo that they personified It and worshiped It. They bad shed tho blood of tho Israelites and wero given blood to drink, seo Iter. 16:5, 6 and Gl. 6:7. Tho third plague was directed against the goddess "Hekt," queen of two worlds, and who was represented by a.frog-llkfigure, see Ex. 8:8. It was after this calamity that Pharaoh temporized. The third and fourth plagues arc grouped together In verso 31. God often uses very little things to humble tho great ones of earth. Llfo is mado up of trifles, but life Is no trifle. Pharaoh had proudly boasted of his agnosticism (Ex. 6:2) but when ho sought to try conclusions with God and said, rjM "Neither will I let Israel go" God let mE htm wrestle with frogs, llco and files. Wo thus see a man setting himself against God who is not ablo to overcome theso smallest of pests. Aa wo have mentioned, the fifth and sixth plagues are omitted from thia record, henco the plague mentioned In T. 32 la In reality tho seventh (Ex. 9). It was a rebuke to the God of the air, and from Rev. 8:7 and 16:21 we learn that It Is to be repeated In the end of time. Though Israel was freo from the eighth, the plague of locusta (r. 34) they did suffer from a llko experience In later days, Joel 1:1-7- . Theae small pests can turn a fruitful land into a barren wasto. Uut the culminating plague (v. 36) was the smiting of the first born. Evan Israel could not escape this calamity except by the previous shedding of God save Pharaoh blood, Ex. 12:3-18- . ample warning, Kx. 4:23. Refusing to yield under the lesser Judgments, God brought tbla supreme penalty, smiting all the first born, "the beginning of all their strength" (It. V. marg. v. 36). Defore ths III. The Teaching. plaguea Pharaoh waa warned ; before the second one be was given an opportunity to repent and because of the suffering thereby he relented and asked for a reaplte. Refusing to declare greatness (Bz. 8:10) "he Ood's (Pharaoh) made heavy hla heart" (Ex. 1:15), an act of his own, not an act of Ood. No warning Is given of the third plague for Pharaoh bad broken faith. Tha acknowledgment upon the part of his magicians of a power greater than their own did not serve as a . warning and ha continued In hla 26-3- 6. July.i. 1913 THE CITIZEN. Page Three. PHILIPPINE TRADE CORNELIUS FORD APPOINTED PUBLIC PRINTER The new public printer, Cornelius Ford, comes from Hobokcn, N. J. His went nomination to the senate the other day and settles a mighty Inlabor circles. He has been at the head of organized labor In New Jersey as president of the State Federation o! Labor for the last ten years. He has served three terms In the state legislature and was an Important factor teresting contest In helping put through the legislation over one of the which attracted the attention of the In country to Governor Wlleon. best places Mr. Ford was born In Hoboken In Washington outHe graduated from the Hoside of a cabinet 1807. boken high school and Immediately office. entered the prlllng trade, and has had Tho Man on the SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door Wire Imports From United States by Islands Show Increase. Berea's Vocational Schools money-earnlni; In Cotton Goods, Large Oslo thecals of Which Almost Doublsd as Compared With Previous Kathleen stirred uneasily In the big chair by the (Ire. A fitful wind hnd Similar Psrlod. Mown up to disturb n calm twilight. Tho girl glanced up at the clock During the nine Washington. and stifled n ilgh. Her parents would months ending with March last the not return for another two hour and value of the Imports from the United n Kathleen hnd begun to feel the States Into tho Philippine Islands was of being In a house In the coun- $19,408,692, or 44 per cent, of tho total try with only a little yellow dog for Importations, which amounted to companionship. Even Mlko hnd grown restless as The Increase of C per cent. In Imho snooted by the fire and Kathleen ports over the previous corresponding watched his little body tremble with period was due almost wholly to Ininward growls as tho crocking of a creased Importations from tho United door or tho gcntlo tapping of branches Btatcs. on tho window disturbed his slumber. Ofllclal statistics of tho foreign com"Mlko. If you wero not such a nice merce of the Philippines, compiled by little yellow dog I would wish you the bureau of Insular affairs, show wero a Groat Dane or some ferocious alto that this country figured In the beast so that I wouldn't f col so spooky, Philippine export trade to the amount Kathleen turned again to her maga- of $10,837.11(5, or 39 per cent, of the ton zine but tho steadily rising wind tal value, as against $15,610,807 for to play havoc with her nerves and the samo period of tho previous year. when tho telephone clashed a loud articles Imported Into "Among Xlrg bc sprang from her chair In the Islands the from the United States," noer fright. says a statement from the Insular Kathleen went to the telephone but "cotton goods showed the most do answer rewarded her. The number marked Increase, the value during the had not been rung, Centrnl Informed latter period being $5,189,404, as lone-linebe-gn- Training that adds to yotr general education. Agrt-ultur- power, combined with her. She returned to her chair but before she had seated herself another sharp ring startled her. Again no one bad called the number, Kathleen spoke with asperity to Central. "The telephone certainly rang!" "Probably It Is the wind," came back from Central and Kathleen hung up the receiver. She went to her chair determined not to be disturbed again. The Imperious ring did not come but a gentle, regular tinkling of the bell continued, Inwnrdly but Mike still growled Kathleen became absorbed In her story. Gradually, however, she became conscious that while tho wind had abated there ,tlll continued that maddening tinkle of tho telephone bell. Bwltchlng on the lights as she went Kathleen made her way to the back of tho house snd there her nerves again played her false. A low sound, much as of sorao one calling, came from the outside world. Mike set up a deafening bark. A distinct "Hello" now came through the window. Kathleen gathered all production." her courage and peered out. The light from tho room streamed full force on a man's face. "Who Is there?" she called out. way Kathleen's In a eyes had traveled beyond tho man and she saw, there In the great oak branches, that which had onco been an airship. "I am hero Just now," came In a weak but deep voice, "I am hanging by my belt when that gives out" "Oh!" Kathleen had vanished from the window and now with Mike close at her heels she came swiftly from the kitchen door, "I will get you the step ladder!" Sho called to tho man. Knthleen struggled there In tho moonlight with tho great ladder and even In his almost tragic position Granger had the power to admire the j sure, swift movement of the little fig-- , I as compared with $6,880.-33- 2 during the previous year. "Other commodities which figured In the Increase In Importations were wheat, flour, automobiles, machinery, mineral oils and rice. "The Increase In the value of rice Importations was due entirely, however, to tho higher prices, as the quan tity Imported was slightly less than during the previous year. Tho only I notable decrease was In tho Imports of cattle. "The I'nlted Stntcs purchased hemp from the Islanda to the value of an Increase of $4,353,715 over the some period for the previous year. Approximately 80.000,000 cigars, with a valuo of $1,708,293, were exported to this country, which represents a material Increase. There wss a reduc Hon In tho value of sugar and copra exiiortatlons. particularly to the Unit- ed States, due principally, however, to reduced prices rather than to reducea $8,026,890, against $2,991,030 during the former, an Increase of more than 90 per cent. "The total value of cotton cloths Imported Into the Islands during the nine months ending March, 1913, was position with the Hudson Observer, one of the largest papers of New Jersey. He was a member of the Hoboken board of educntlon for four years. He dlffcnnt candidates. President Lynch of the International served six years In the National Guard Typographical union has been strong- of his state and has always taken a ly In President Wilson's mind and at large Interest In social welfare legis. one time It looked os If the New Jer- lation. During the period which he has been sey candldntc would not bo named. Ills friends, however, continued tho president of the. labor federation It fight for him and after Lynch was put has prospered and gained the confiforward as the probable selection of dence of the employers and the public tho president a fight followed. Lynch generally. Through Mr. Ford the fedhimself did not carb to accopt tho eration was a vital force In aiding place after the fight started on him. Governor Wilson to bring about enThe contest then narrowed .down to lightened factory legislation and an Ford and Turley, the Chattanooga employers' liability act. This legislaprinter, with a number of southern tion has worked excedlngly well and senators and representatives urging today Is taken as a model of Its kind. Mr. Ford Is tho father of seven chilthe president to nominate Turley. Mr. Ford Is prominent In organized dren, and Is domestic In his tastes. wire-pullin- g of the big print shop have been worked up over the Incom ing unci lor nuveral months, and In there has been much congress and elsewhere In behalf of thousa'nd several em-ploy- FOR YOUNG MEN Carpentry, Printing, Commercial. FOIl YOUNG LADIES Home Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. years practical experience In that knowlcraft. He has a thorough-goinedge of the mechanics of printing and .it the present time, holds an executive 30 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for tbosu not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others llko yourself and give chance for moot rapid progress. 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course For thoM who aro not expecting to teach and who are not going "through College, but desire more general education. This Is Just tho thing for those preparing for medical studies' or other professions without a college course. It also gives tho best general education for those who Wish a good start In study and expect to carry it on by themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School Tula gives the very best training for thoee who expect to teach. Courses are so arranged that young people can tetcli through the summer, and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on in their course of study. Read Olnsmore'o great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course Berea College and provides standard RETAINS MINISTER BECAUSE OF WITTICISM m ! Dr; Maurice Francis Egan, at pres- Ing, 'Eggs, tuppence; eggs, tuppence I hope nobody hears me, I hope noent minister to Denmark, has proved that a sense of hu- body hears me eggs, tuppence.' " mor Is one of the President Wilson accepted the chalmost valuable as- lenge Implied In the story and resets a diplomat tained the minister. There was talk may possess. of promoting Mr. Egan to be ambasUpon the Inau- sador to Austria, but the president guration of the a few days ago named F. .C. Penfleld of Pennsylvania for that post. Democratic Fur many years Dr. Egan was a Minister following professor of literature In the Catholic Kgan, tho precedent of University of America, located In diplomatic Washington. He Is a noted orator and the service, tendered author of many books. his resignation to Make Austrian Official Language. the president. One probable result .of the scheme "The relinquish ment of my post," he wrote, "re- attributed to the Archduke Franz Ferminds me very much of tho Eng. dinand for the constitution of a Slav llsh lady of rank who was forced empire under the crown of the Hape-burwould be the abolition of Gerby reduced circumstances to sell eggs. Picking up her basket, she sought a ms a as the ofllclal language of the dcterted street and walked along call- - Austrian army. re-gl- This is tho straight road to' College best training in Mathematics, Sciences, Languages. History and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's largest department. 6th Door ,Th!a Is iho crown of the whole. Institution, courses In all advanced subjects. Questions Answered BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Bern College with 'A 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 as far as possible for students to earn and save In every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LJKE A FAMI LY, with careful regulations to protect the charaeto? and reputation of the young people. Our students come from the est families and are earnest to do well and Improve. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parents in Berea live in College buildings, am many assist In work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training, and getting pay according to the value of their labor. Except in winter it Is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of theirexpsn-se- s. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc., vary with different people Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate Is the best, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoe are necessary. THE STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost Tin College asks no rent tor the fine buildings in which students live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towls. For table board, without coffiee or extras, $1.35 a week. In the fall, and $1.60 In winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to 60 cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," aa guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc. This is paid but once, and !s returned when the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, boaoltal, library, etc (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our Instruction Is a free gift). The Incidental Fee tor most studonts is $6.00 a term; in Academy and Normal COO ana courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the halt term. Installments ore as follows: $7.00 In Collegiate gs INHERITED! "He Inherited consumption"! Thlt Is the way a great many people ao count fur every case of the disease If the parents did not have It, some times It Is maintained that the disease was transmitted by Inheritance from some more distant ancestor. This li baby ol all nonsense. Tho consumptive parents Is not affected with the disease. However, when a case of consumption In the family U being Ignorantly or cnrelcssly handled at home. It 1b perctly possible for s little child to be Infected at any time after birth. That, however. Is not In herltance; a henlthy adopted baby would suffer the samo fate. It doof not matter even If all of your relative! died of consumption, you need not necessarily travel tho same dreary road If you will live as much as possible In the open nlr, eat plenty of simple, well cooked foods, and no other, exercise, bathe and sleep regularly, and consult , your physician as soon as you seem tc be brealclng down, there Is no reason why you should die of consumption. Kenturbv Tiihrni!"i Commission. new-bor- THE SHADOW OF THE CROSS Famous' Painting to Be Exhibited at the Blue Grass Fair. Patrons of the Blue Grass Fall will learn with regret that tho famoui painting, "The Shadow of tho Cross, ' will be withdrawn from public view at the end of this year. Learning this uro. It was with a superhuman effort that he managed to get his feet planted on tho ladder the girl held bet ath him. When he reached tho ground ho toppled over, "my breath It's almost gone" Ho lay still for a mo-- , ment and the girl bent over blm. "I'll bo all right In a minute when my diaphragm gets to working." Ho sat up. "You saved my llfo," be said and looked wonderlngly Into her face. "I was out llko on Idiot for a jhort moonlight snil In tho air," the WBn explained. "It was calm when I started but that wind" He cast a rueful glance at tho hugo wreck In the tree. "I must have hung by that I wmam ( , fact and after lengthy negotiations the Blue Grass Fair management so cured this famous painting as a spo clal attraction this year. It will be given a most destrablo lo cation, that every one attending the fair, who desires, may not miss seeing the painting that has batlled the scl entitle men for 15 years. As a paint ing of Christ It has few equals, hut In the appearance of the cross In the dark, one sees the most astonishing phenomenon ever seen In a painting. The strange phenomenon of the paint ing has Interested and baflled thou sands of people over tho world. Dc not miss It this year It Is your lasl opportunity. This is something that you will remember a life time. Every one who views It Is wonderfully lm FALL TERM Incidental Fee Room Board 7 weeks VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS $ 6.00 pressed. .- - .. .. ACADEMY AND NORMAL COLLEGE .. t.00 7.00 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 f 5.60 9.45 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 7.00 7X0 0.4'i A FEW BARGAINS IN Amount duo' Sept. 10, 1913 .. .. Board 7 weeks, dne Oct. 29,-- 1913 $23.45 9.45 $32.30 REAL ESTATE THE LAST OF THE FAMILY. members of three Out of thirty-twgenerations of this rural Kentucky family, this one survives. At least sixteen died of consumption, all In the same house. There was no mon ey to give them adequate care. A county tuberculosis hospital, which could have eared for the first cases and prevented the Infection of tht others, might have saved several family. lives In this Total tor term If paid In advance Incidental Fee Room $29.00 WINTER TERM $ 5.00 $31.40 $ 6.00 $32.40 $ 7.M 7.20 9.00 23.20 ' 1 leather belt for fifteen minutes. ' could, by swinging, touch some wires." laugh rang out. "You ccr- - ' A silvery talnly did touch some wires." Tho man echoed her laugh and It did not seem strange to Kathleen that sho was sitting In tho back garden with a perfectly strango man. "It has becrr an experience," Granger remarked, "but ono that I do not care to try again." Board 6 woekn t MO 9.00 20.00 9.00 29.00 7.20 9.00 22.20 9.00 31.20 No. ci with quick thought, "that you may bo badly In need "No, no that la too much to ask after you have saved ray llfo," Granger exclaimed and arose to his feet. Kathleen was silent a moment, then she looked up at the man. "I bellevo I am a little afraid to go back In tho house alone," sho said shyly, "and tho flro In tho sitting room needB Thoy are very heavy another log. 'logs and thero aro some freBh dough-jnut- a In the house and " "i'leaso don't say any moro " laughcd Granger. Sho continued. "I am going to mako some coffco and wait up for mamma and papa so that I can hear all about the play." She drew close to a ranger. "I hate to do all theso things alono." "I am Tom Granger," ho said and kept his volco steady, "and completely at your service." Kathleen smiled and stooped quickly to pick up the little yellow dog. ' "Mike." sho said breathlessly, "tell Mr. Granger that your narao Is Mlko and that you belong to Kathleen, of" FIRST STARS AND STRIPES concrete store house in One large, business part of Berea. Cost $2,500. Make best us an offer. No. 2. One brand new six room dwelling (will be finishsquare to public ed Septembr 1 ) only one-hain hardwood, four school. All plastered, finished Also a large basegrates' and cabinet mantels. an(l two porches. Can be ment about 22x24 1. two-story, Amount du Dec. 31, 1913 Board 6 weeks due Feb. 11 14 Total tor term .. If paid In advance ... 9.0J 32.20 .. $28.50 $30.70 $3I.70 lf It Appeared Over the Headquarters of at CamGeneral Washington bridge, Mass. Tho stars and Btrlpes first appeared floating over tho headquarters of Gun. Georgo Washington, on tho heights of Cambridge, near Iloston, ou January 2, 1776. This Is a fact which Is not usually Impressed upon tho minds of tho children In our publlo schools. With that fact the children should also bo and impressed with tho correlative fact that the flag was mado originally under the direction and under tho military orders of George Wusblngton; and that it contained In evory fold tho personal deflanco of llrltlsh rulo by Georgo Washington himself. Tho Difference. bought for $1,600. No. 3. No. 4. We have several nice residences on Jackson street at prices form $1,260 to 5,000. We. also have several Blue Grass farms in Madison and adjoining counties which we can deliver worth the money. Also several business propositions in Hardware, Dry Goods, Gr6ceries, etc. Tell us what you want, and we shall try to please you. "What is the dlffercnco between a politician and a patriot?" "Tho politician wants to maks money at it." Bicknell & Harris Berea, Kentucky This does not Include the dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Total Winttr Sfring Fall $10.00 $16.0f $12.00 Stonography and Typewriting .. ..$14.00 S6.0S 12.00 10.00 Bookkeeping (regular courae) .. .. 14.00 18.06 5X0 6.00 7.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business course studies for students in other departments: 27.00 7.60 9.00 10.50 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use 18.00 5.00 6.00 7X0 of Instrument Com. Lsw, Com. Geog., Com. i.lC 1.50 1.80 Arith., or Penmanship, each .. 2.10 In no case wli; special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. young man or young woman can get an education at Any Berea it there Is the will to do so. It Is a great advantage to continue during winter and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste tlm In the publU schools going over and over the same things, when they might be improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting In on new studies with some of the best young men snd women from other counties and slates. Applicants must brine or send a testimonial showing that they are above 16 years old, In good health, and of good character. This may be signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Fall Term opens, Wednesday, Sept, 10th. k For Information or friendly advice writs to the Secretary, able-bodi- ed D. WALTER MORTON, Bcreo; Ky. Page Four. g o THE CITIZEN. a bedroom near the middle of the upstairs apartments nnd it is thought that rats gnnwing matches in a wardJuly 13. robe started the flames. Owing to the July 14. 22 fact that tho building was covered 70 July 15. with n metal roof the fire was confined 23 70 . .93 July 16. within the walls till water was on 72 24 . .90 July 17. hand. The business buildings on 75 28 July 18. .103 cither side were In such danger that 31 04 ..95 July 19. many of the goods were carried Into 59 28 July 20. ..87 the street along with the supplies 31 Gl July 21. ..85 from the meat market which was on 65 37 02 July 22 the first floor of tho burning building. 71 91 20 July 23 Although the fire did but little dam18 70 88 July 24 age on the first floor the hundreds of 04 23 87 July 25 gallons of water ouri'd into the 05 25 July 20.. ..90 garret and second floor damaged tho 71 22 July 27.. ..93 supplies and furnishings to the 71 20 July 28.. ,.91 2(5 amount of several hundred dollars. 72 29.. ..98 Mr. Roberts and family were visit30.. ing relatives of Mrs. Roberts at Ann-villJuly 31.. Jackson County, at tho time but as many of the household furnishings REV. E. H. BROOKSHIRE as could be saved were taken in cusMuch grief is being expressed on tody by friends of the family and nccount of the death of Rev. E. H., cared for in a vacant building on CenBrookshire at his home on Center ter Street, while the goods from the Street last Saturday from heart fail ment market were stored in tho empty ure. .Mr. Hrookshirc was a llaptist building belonging to the College next minister aliout 75 years of age and door to Holliday's. The market suphas spent a life in the Christian work plies were insured at $2,000 while Mr. which has been a great factor in the Roberts had $500 insurance on houseprogress of Christianity in the various hold goods. The building belonged to communities where he has been call- Mr. Frank Coyle nnd is insured at ed. $900. Mr. Roberts appeared in town For several years he has had heart early Tuesday morning. trouble and while working in the gar-- . Much anxiety was expressed when den n short time ago he suffered an the report went round that the water overheat which resulted in his death. was fulling and many thanks were The Masonic order took charge of the, expressed for water, which are often remains and funeral services were forgotten after the excitement is over. cunductcd at Silver Creek by Rev. Chas. Brookshire, a nephew of tho deFAIR AT FULL BLAST ceased. Interment took place at Glasgow, Ky. In spite of the sultry weather and The wife of the deceased expresses dusty roads a large crowd of people her most sincere thanks for the kind from all the nearby towns and counattention and heartfelt sympathy of try were on hand when the gates friends during her bereavement. were opened at the Fair Grounds July 11. July 12. ..87 ..83 ..80 ,.89 ..92 07 70 08 72 July 31, 1013 C0LLE8E ITEMS Plans are being rushed for work on tho new College building which is soon to be started on Chestnut Street. Mr. Chas. Flanery, n former Bcren student now in the Summer School of tho South at Knoxville, Tenn., is planning to be in Berea ready for work on Knapp Hall. ANNOUNCEMENT - oosoaooaooooooooooooooo4oooooo 20 13 18 17 s o o LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA 2 AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES oaooooooaooaoooi OOOflOOtOO0OOOtO)flO working Mrs. In Burning Stnndiford of Springs la visiting her dauKhtcr, Mrs. iliram McCrcary. The Junior group of Camp Fire CITY IMIOSK 183 King's home, Co. girls met nt Miss Bertha Office over Berea Bank 4 Trust Thursday evening, nnd chose "Chip-eka- " as the name of the group. "Chip-eka- " DR. BEST, DENTIST Detroit DAN H. BRICK Fire, life, Accident, and live Stock means "faithful." Miss Helen Kneeland is working in the Battle Creek Sanitarium. Quite ;i e, number of Berea students are there j this summer. Mr. Don Edwards arrived in Berea Richmond, Ky. Phone 505 j on the noon train yesterday, having " been called home on nccount of the ill- jness of his grandfather. L. & N. TIME TABLE Miss Grace Cornelius was visiting North Bound, Local 7:00 n. m 10:55 p. m.ji,, Bichmond, Monday and Tuesday. Knoxville a bunch of jolly Bereans took 1:07 p. m. 3:52 a. m. BEREA 0:30 p. m. 7:45 a. m. a ride to Wallaceton where they en- Cincinnati joyed refreshments at an ice cream South Bound, Local 6:30 a. m. 8:15 p. m. supper Saturday evening. Cincinnati INSURANCE Will sign your bond. ... I , No. 33 will stop to take on passen-gcrs lor nnoxvme mm j.u.... South Bound 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati 11:55 a. m. BEREA No. 32 will stop at Berea to take on passengers for umcinnau, v., points beyond. North Bound 4:45 p. m. BEREA 8:60 p. m. Cincinnati of-th- e Si 127:!ooPp.m. o a. m! I THE Qn . GRADED SCHOOlVOTE A Express Train j GREAT OPPORTUNITY 19th of Au(just lhe mcn of Berea will have n great opportunity, they will be nllow-e- d to vote on the Graded School pro- nnsitinn for their town. Somn mnv go a m explanation may be of .1 ' Rev. John F. Herget, pastor Ninth Street Baptist church of Cin- cinnati, was in Berea this week and ., ana .urs. visited at the home 01 M. E. Marsh. Mr. A. D. Bradshaw of Lancaster was visiting with friends in town this ......a I week. Mr. A. W. Finlcy of Louisville was in town this week. Mr. C. C. Rhodus of Pineville, who will be remembered as a member of ! firm nf Rhnrbia R: H.1VPS of Berea. is renewing old acquaintances in town and on the Fair grounds. Houghton, Parry, Phoenix, Soehler and Banner buggies now on the floor (ad.) at Welch's. Mr. W. D. Jones of Lexington is a Berea visitor this week. Mr. Harvey H. Brock, candidate for of Schools of Madison County, was a caller at The Citizen value. In the first place it means a good school for every child, second, it means that the people of Berea will rim their own school in 1 sound business manner for the good of every citUen. The. first is demanded by a change .. .. at m tne policy or the College whereby the number of children admitted to the Model schools will be limited to -- 00. There were 30G enrolled in these schools last year. Do you want your children to be among the 106 left out? Berea, with the aid of the State is thoroughly able to educate all of hpr children if the people will stand to-- 1 .... COOL Weather at home when you get that Oil or Gasoline Stove at V ppthpr. Second, relative to the sound business of a Graded School. We now receive about $2,000 per year from the State, more than half enough to run a thoroughly good nine month school for every body. Our teachers are hired by the Division Board, one member of the eleven being from rea. We now pay a school tax to the County of 14 cents on the hundred dollars, about $700 per year, and ve office, yesterday. of get back from the County the amount Mr. John Hall, father-in-laProfessor Edwards, had a severe needed for coal, buckets, etc., about stroke of paralysis Tuesday at Pro- $100. At any time the County, if fessor Edwards' home on Richmond money is needed to build school houses Pike. The stroke affected the right some where else, can raise the school side and resulted in the loss of speech lax to $1 poll and 20 cents on the and the use of limbs on the affected hundred dollars. If we vote a Graded School all of side. at this will be changed. We wiir get Hooslor wheat drills now the State money just the same, but (ad.) Welch's. Mr. J. P. Faulkner is visiting with will have a board of five good citizens old friends in Berea for a few days. to employ our teachers and run our Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hoskins and school. We will levy our own tax, Mrs. Lamb of Cleveland are visiting what ever is needed for the use of Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Lamb on Wallace-to- n our school, and not have to pay one cent in any way to the county. We Pike. Mr. W. O. Hayes and family return- will be able to build a good school j' , ,t. I I I win uiui ed recently from a very pleasant vis- nuuse iLi we ...ill an oe prouu oj, ana that, added to the opportunities ofit in Fayette County. When you want a real wagon It's fered by the College, will draw good a "Studebaker," "Old Hickory" or people to settle among us as nothing else would. This will richly repay "Webor" at Welch's. The Misses Bess and Mae Harrison people who have property and no chilare visiting in Lexington this week. dren. Let those having children to eduDr. B. P. Jones of Artemus, Ky., was a visitor in Berea the latter part cate remember that one child attending the College Model Schools means of the week. Mrs. Iliram McCreary who has i tax of $1 poll and 35 cents per $100 been quite ill, is reported some bet-- 1 n n assessment of $4,000, C. D. L. ter. Mr. Charlie Brookshire who has BEREA'S HEW RECORD been visiting his uncle and aunt, Mr. According t the meterological reand Mrs. E. H. Brookshire, returned port given out by the local observer, to his home in Louisville, Sunday. Mrs. H. C. Woolf is enjoying a vis- Prof. C. F. Rumold, the most oppre- sive heat we have ever had since obit from her brother, Mr. Carter. J. W. Creech who owns the Berea servations have been taken here was Telephone Co. was in Berea the later experienced on the 18th of this month when the mercury climbed to f art of the week. The Ladies Aid will meet with Mrs. 103 degrees. The highest temperaNewcomer, first Monday in August ture registered last month was 100 degrees. at 2 p. m. sharp. In the summer of 1901 the instruMr. Jack Rawlings of Burning Springs is visiting his sister, Mrs. ment registered 102 which is next McCreary. Mr. Rawlings has been highest to this month's record which is as follows: Max. Range Min 'Mi 70 20 Julyl 71 July 2 93 22 July 3 93 70 23 92 20 72 'July 4 10 July 5 82 92 10 July 0 72 .88 July 7 83 55 28 July 8 90 28 02 July 9 89 20 03 1C July 10 71 87 I I Mr. Richard Howard, a graduate from the Berea carpentcry school is working at his trndo in Dayton, Ohio. He receives $3.50 per day for labor. Mr. Benton Fielder of Winchester visited old student friends in Berea Saturday. Ho will return to Bcren the first of next week and assist with tho work In Tho Citizen office. ' Mr. Burnie Franklin is enjoying the summer on the farm at his homo at Pyattc, N. C. Mr. E. L. Roberts, Superintendent of tho Printing Department left Monday for New York where he will make ment, a study of the Mergenthalcr LinoG. I), Holliday. type machines for u few duys. He will also visit friends in Northern BEREA MARKETS Ohio on his return. Mr. Mack Morgan, a student of the Bcuns 10 cents per gal. Normal Department, is engaged as Butter 15 to 10 cents pound street car conductor in Cincinnati for Berries. . . . 12 to 12 cents per gal. the summer. 10 cents tcr doz. Kggs Professor Hunt returned last week Chickens, fryers, 12 to 13 cents cr lb. from Knoxville, Tenn., where he has Boosters 1 cents per lb. been taking 11 course in economics and Hams 8 cent per lb. other studies in the Summer School. Potatoes 75 cents jer bu. Professor Cnlfee, who has been Tomatoes I cents per lb. spending several days with Mr. J. P. Apples 25 to 50 cents per bu. Faulkner on the State Health Car returned to Keren, Saturday. COMING EVENTS Mr. Sam Morgan of Garrard County spent Saturday with schoolmates Berea Fair July 30, 31, and Aug. I Primary Election Aug. 2 in Berea. Friends who have heard from Mr. Summer School Closes Aug. 2 and Mrs. 11. E. Taylor report that County Court Aug. 4 they are having a most enjoyable Meeting of Town Council Aug;. 12 time and will have many interesting Election on Graded School -- Aug. 10 experiences to relate when they ar- Opening of Fall Term Sept 10 rive in Berea. A party of Summer School students FOR SALE enjoyed n hay ride around the hor.n, On Aug. 6, 1912, 1 will sell 1,100 acrfs Saturday night. Mr. Verne Smith left last week for of land located m Dooue, Ky., four an his home in Ohio after sponding part a half mllos south of llerra on the of the vacation in Berea. He plans L. and N. Railroad; also several to return for the Fall term. bead ot (Ino iock and F. Gilligan, who has been ' farm machinery, three boilers and Mr. spending vacation at his home in engines, ono grist mill and two saw Covington is visiting In Berea for a mills. few days. ' From here he goes to Terms mado w suit tho purchaser; Tatumvlllc in the western part of farm will bo sold as a whole or diTennessee where he has a position a vided to cult purchasers. a, L. Wren, Boone, Ky. principal of a graded school for next year. The College Garden Department has TO THE DEMOCRATIC VITERS OF purchased tho cow formerly owned MADISON COUNTY by Professor Calfee and she is proving herself to lc such a splendid milker that they can supply about two customers with milk for the remaind(ad) er of the summer. Phone 122. Mr. Dwight H. Willctt is visiting in Berea this week. He hus been holding a series of meetings at Red House, Ky., for the last week with splendid results. More than twenty were added to the band of church workers and Mr. Willett has been called to preach there for the ensuing year. 2 Heron, Ky., July 28, 1913. To tho Voters and nil Good People of Mndlson County, Kentucky. I am a cnmlidate on the Republican ticket for tho nomination for Representative In tho next Kentucky legislature from this district, and while I havo no opposition fit the Primary to bo held August 2, 1013, I will greatly appreciate nil votes that tho good people of Madison County will I give me at the coming Primary. can asuro you that if nominated nnd elected, the people of this Lcglsla-tiv- o District will bo protected In all their Interests to the limit of my ability during my term In tho next general assembly of Kentucky. Thanking you In advance for honoring me with your confidence to the extent of voting for me. I am Yours for good laws and govern- ' I AT THE CHURCH BEREA NIGHT EnochArden Brings out People The popularity of the Berea nights was attested by the large number that filled the Parish House Friday night. The program was in the hands of Secretary and Mrs. Morton who gave a most enjoyable evening. Mrs. Morton gave a recitation of Tennyson's poem Enoch Arden with a musical accompainment by Mrs. Chas. Burdette. The eager and con- evidence of their appreciation of the artistic rendering of the poem. It was a happy evening. Mrs. Burdette tinued attention of the hearers gave kindly entertained the gathering audience by some beautiful piano selec tions that gave pleasure. No Berea nieht this week, we are sorry to announce this. But those who had the chief .features In hand Una thov are unable to itet ready. So the omission of a program this week becomes necessary. HARROW ESCAPE FOR MAIN ST, yesterday morning. It was ladies day and as usual they turned out in nice style with an abundance of fruits, vegetables, meats, breads, pies, ice cream, and cakes which made a very tempting display. Prizes varying from $1.00 to $10.00 were uwarded to the owners of the best products. Along with the eatables all .the best looking babies in the community, both boys and girls, were placed on exhibition and attracted special at tention and were a source of much amusement. Late in the evening after a splendid race had been witnessed the weary crowd wended their way homeward to prepare for today's amusements. TOURNAMENT ENDED UNION CHURCH Sunday tho pastor will preach on The coming of the Kingdom of God. "His servants ye arc to whom yo yield yourselves servants to obey. Prayer meeting, Scripture St. John 6:1.30. CHRISTIAN Rev. II. F. Keltch preaches next Sunday morning at 11:00 a. m. on i "Moses Preparation." Born In Madison County. The subject for tho service at Attanded Public schools at Lexing. 7:30 p. m. is "Modern Foreordina- - ton, Ky. tion." Graduated at Kentucky (now Trans. Ivania) University 1003. METHODIST Taught in County Schools, after-- j "The Bible and the Immigrant" is the subject of the morning service by ward served eleven years In Richmond j at High School Teacher, Principal Rev. O. C. Huas. At 3:00 p. m. the Catchism class land Superintendent, Your vote and Influence will be apmeets, and at 7:30 the class will lead preciated. in the exercise and song service. HARVEY H. BROCK If A large part of Main Street narow- ty escaped destruction, Monday after noon, when fire broke out in the build iiiK The Racket Store over the Palace Meat Market in the apartments occupied by Mr. U. B. Roberts and family. The alarm was sounded and soon the fire department with College ap paratus was on the scene and with two lines of hose, one on each side of the building, the flames were soon put under control. The fire broke out in R see CLARKSTON Deering Mowing Machines and Rakes Last week the interest in the series of tennis games was at high pitch. s Thoso surviving for the were reported as follows: Miss Elizabeth Marsh and Herbert Todd, Miss Ethel Todd and Ezckiel Whitaker, Miss Lillian Newcomer and Ralph Fletcher, Miss Grace Cornelius and I). O. Bowman and Miss Mary Porter and William Taylor. The next rounds were played off in short order till the finals came between Miss Cornelius and Mr. Bow. man against Miss Marsh and Mr, Todd. This bout was played, Satur day afternoon, with quite a crowd of spectators on the ground and result cd in a very close score but in the lust game of the third set enough points were gained to win the victory for Miss Cornelius and Mr. Bowman. Tuesday evening Mrs. Marsh en tcrtalned the members of the tournament at a very delightful social at her home In Pearson Hall. It is reported that a tournament of singles is to be scheduled soon. semi-final- We'll Get You Yet ! we are going to get YOU for a permanent customer sooner or later, you are going to come to a thorough and Final realization that this is TC VENTUALLY The Store to put Your Faith in ! We are going to get you, NOT through advertisements, NOT through cut prices, NOT through anything on earth but QUALITY and VALUES. You can't miss such values as ours forever. Our store is full of good clothing, shoes and furnishing goods of all kinds. Call and see them. FOR IETTER STICK HAYES BIRKAi & GOTT KENTUCKY "flfe Quality Store" Jersey bull is now at Welch's Service mi Walnut Meadow Farm. (1.00 in advance. A fine July 31. 1913. THE CITIZEN. made you can heal you." It is These stimulate the skin and help to the Lord "who forgivcth all thlno in- throw off the poisons that pilo up iquities who hcalcth all thy diseases." in tho body. It is a curiosity to World-Fame30 Ps. 103:3. School of Health sec how many kinds of baths they And the next grcnt idea at Battle contrive to have, as well as how many Berea Students Work There This Creek is that of right living. Whoever kinds of food apart from meat Summer. comes here must givo up tobacco nnd I Of course it takes a great many peo"Tobacco) ple to conduct this great establish"All that a man hath will ho give all harmful practices. Tho world agrees Strictly Forbldcn" is the sign nt every ment. And as they have more pafor hia life." that health is one of tho greatest of gateway. So, too, the less harmful in- tients in tho summer it gives a chance dulgences like tea and coffee have to. for students to work during the sumblessings. mer vacation. It is also ono of the rarest Stand be given up. More than thirty Berca students are And then comes right eating. Hat-- , on the street corner in our near-b- y towns nnd watch tho crowds ahufflo tlo Creek agrees with Mr. Fletcher here this summer. Some cook, some by pale checks, nervous twitches, that food must bo chewed nnd tasted wait on tables, some assist in the eyes, not in the mouth, and not swallowed whole, baths, the housework and the offices. weak chests, ono in ten stands erect and moves and gulped or traltcd. When food is eaten Mr. Warrington is taking a regular course here. So is Miss Lister, and j in this reasonable nnd human way one enjoys as God intended I And when health Is lost, and pain does not desire so much pepper and others. Wc had one little reunnnd wenkness nnd tho shndow of death pickles and other harmful things. And ion of Bcrcans last Monday night and appear, then pcoplo call the doctor! one learns to love tho natural tastes among those present wore: Win. G. BATTLE CREEK . lack-lust' I Page five The Citizen Knife Tlu: Citizen is sharp, and it has n good bargain for its subscribers who like a sharp knife. Any subscriber to THE CITIZEN who pays his dollar for first payment or renewal can that have a dollar knife extra by paying 25 cents extra. Razor steel, white or black rough horn handle Looks like this. rtOMEi TOWi to HELP5 LIFE LONGER IN THE German Efficiency Makes 546 Persons In 1,000 Reach Age of Fifty Years. t1 CITIES BHar .J JlaBBBBBSaBB- - v..'as''iaBSlBaBSBSl MBB3aBma GET ONE TODAY SLATE LICK NEWS HOW I FOUND MR, FEE Slato Lick, July 28. Rev. McMuray filled his nppolntment here yesterday, the fourth Sunday in August. Mr. John Preston nnd Mr. Charles IMstcr made a business trip to RichChas. McCord of Mrs. McCord'a pother, Mrs. B. N. McCormick. Mr. T. M. McCormick Is spending Uiis week with his mother, Mrs. Lucy K. McCormick. Mr. Dick Williams left for Ohio a few days ago. I'eurl and Chera Hudson were the guests of Noru McCormick, .Sunday. Mrs. W. 1). Parks returned home, Monday, from a visit with her sister, Mrs. J. 0. Hulherford of Hichmond. Mrs. Ida Parks nnd little son, Tho- mas, visited her aunt, Mrs. JefT Hnle, near Speedwell a few days Inst week. Mr. Tom Goodrich nnd fumlly were Slate Lick visitors, Sunday. Crops are suffering on account of mond, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Paris are visiting A the dry weather. PUBLIC SALE Of LAND W.. will offer for sale publicly to the highest and best bidder on Thursday, Aug. 21, lim, at 11 o'clock a. m., our farm, containing about 108 acres of highly improved land, situated on the pike at Speedwell, Ky. There is on this farm a splendid 7 room residence, with porches; 2 barns, one of which ij new; carriage house, all necessary outbuildings, good cistern, 4 permanent ponds, and a thrifty, Waring orchard. This is one of tho most desirable homes in the county, tho land being fertile, capable of producing the most valuable crops raised, such as corn, whont, oats and tobacco; and is within a few hundred yards of poatofficc, church and public school, and within one mile of a railroad station. Perfect title. Possession given January 1. 1914. At tho same time and place wo will sell in tho same manner about 75 barrels of corn, one good milk cow, two good work horses, good farm, wagon, a saddle, some harness and a lot of d cash, farm tools. TERMS: balance on lilieral terms, made known on day of sale. One-thir- Well tho train stopped at LexingSo did I. I hustled off to a ton. hotel hot to get my dinner. I had not money enough for that only 23 tunU to tako mo to Hcrcn. I had several objective point to look up before I spend my money for dinner. It wns to find these points that I went to that hotel. "Twenty-fiv- e Where is Richmond? miles away, tho stago will take you 23 right there." 25 miles nway cents! What shall I do? I will go U the stage ollice and sec. Does your stago go to Richmond? Yes sir. What cents, cent a is the fare? Twenty-fiv- e mile cheap enough I" I have only What is have 23 cents. your name?" Down goes my name and onward goes myself to Richmond. miles for 23 cents. The 1 wenty-Hvtrusted good l.ord used competative rivalry to help a trusting missionary! I put up at the Francis House, the best hotel in town. Now what? Well, find another point Bercn, a new town recently located in Madison County. No one at the hotel had uvcr heard of such a town. Derea lostofnce! That's what I want to inquire for. Away to the postoffice. Gentlemen; there is a new postoffice, called Ileren recently established in this County, can you tell me where it is located? Yes, there is such a It is somewhere out toward Illg Hill. Big Hill, Rig Hilt Another point found. Hack to the hotel. Supper, lodging and breakfast ordered. The road to Rig Hill pointed out. After breakfast I told "I-ct'- a Life Is longer In the German cities In the small towns. This Is the discovery announced by the German statistical bureau, which has published figures showing that 546 persons In each 1,000 In cities of more than 100,-- , 000 Inhabitants reach the age of SO,1 compared with 639 reaching the same age In cities of between 20,000 and 100,000 and 644 In towns of fewer than than 20,000 Inhabitants. "These figures pay a remarkable tribute to Oerman efficiency," said Prof. A. Fraenkel, director of the Municipal hospital of Berlin. "We believe that speed In the cities tends to shorten life, b I It helps to' cure our other evils. We believe that, ono of the principal reasons for life being longer In cities Is that medical attention Is prompt and expert at the' same time. In small towns there are, fewer physicians and hospitals and, often a patient dies when efficiency might have saved his life. "AnQther great reason for longer life Is the success of tho recent cam-- , palgn aimed at saving babies In the large cities through giving free Instructlon and assistance to mothers , In the care of Infants and providing pure milk, free nurseries and supplies. "This Is a difficult matter la the smaller cities because of the lack of organization. The result Is that 39' more babies In every 1,000 live through the first year than was the case ten years ago." -, it o Bird's Eyeview of the Sanitarium at Battle Creek, Michigan And the doctors disagree as badly as the preachers as to how people shall be saved! At Battlo Creek, Michigan, is the first and greatest of all establishments for restoring health by natural means. More than 5,000 people visit Battle Creek as patients'overy year, and the arrangements are such as to give all kinds of cases the best care and treatment I notice that there were 93 patients here from Kentucky last year. To begin with Battle Creek is a religious establishment. Tho people who conduct it believe that it is Christ's work to heal the sick. The Sanitarium docs not exist to make money but is a benevolent institution. The patients pay reasonable charges, but the profits are devoted to enlarging the usefulness of the Institution or to other charitable purposes. Everywhere it "reminds us "the Power post-ofllc- Mr. Francis, the landlord, that 1 RENTING At the same, time, wc will rent for tho year, 1914, another farm, lying on the opposite side of tho road, containing 3110 acres. For furUicr particulars, call on our attorney, C. C. Wallace, at ' ' Richmond, Ky. Hellc D. Harris. Giles Harris, Eaiy Friendship. friend In the haven't You can iniiko 0110 right world. .lone Rrnwn- -l I now. need 11 liver Puck. HEALTH HINJF0R TODAY. Danger In Pet Drugs. "Many chronic Invalids." says Dr. I). II. Kress, "habitually tnke souio H.'t drug, twlluviug It to be tho only thing that keeps them up, while It Is, in fact, keeping them down. Home soda fountain drinks contain drugi. Ouo who drlnka ouo of theno for a headache feels better, but ho Is not really better. People accustomed to taking such drugs Imagine they caunot do without them. Most eople want to feel well for tho tlmo being, whether the art) well or not, and anything that will bring about this result, oven teiniwrarlly, I welcomed. This Is responsible for the prevalent use of patent medicines nnd would like to leave my satchel and overcoat in his care until I called or tent for them, when I would pay my I was most cordially treated bill. and trusted by him. And I never tniled to receive like treatment from him. God bless his memory and that of his wifel How far to Rig Hill from Rich10 or 15 miles. mond? Afoot, on the way to Big Hill on the old stage route to Cumberland Gap. Where is the next postntfice on this road? Rogersville or some other villc At there althe postoffice, Gentlemen, ways are several of them at the Can you tell mo whore Berca IKistoftlce is located. Yes sir, it is out at the Glades where Cash Clay has just started a new town. The Glades. A new point, good. Rut where is the Gludes. It is off three or four miles to the right upon Gny's Store. Gay's Store. Gay's store. Good, another point. How far is Gay's store from Richmond? Ten miles. How far from Gny's Store to the Glade. Three or four miles. I did not mention Clay's name un til I heard it well spoken of at Rogersville. I heeded tho injunction; "Be wise as serpents and harmless as doves." And not until Mr. Gay had put mo on the right road to' the Glndo and I was well on my way thru the woods did I mention Mr. Fee's name. I was afraid enemies of Mr. Fee and Mr. Clay would misguide me or do something worse, They had (mite recently ducked a post-ollice. of natural foods. If one does not eat Frost, Faculty, Berea, S. C. Rice, Acatoo much sugar or butter heenjoys the demy, Berea, Ben McGuire, Foundataste of corn and wheat and oats, and tion, Winchester, Ky., Gertrude Green, if he docs not smother everything in Academy, Pcrryville, Ky., Susie Flan-erpepper and grease he enjoys the natNormal Special, Berea, L. C. ural flavor of beans, turnips, carrots, Powell, Academy, Smithfield, N. C. tomatoes, and all the vegetables and Fleming Griffith, Academy, Berca, fruits. Myrtle Starns, College, Elgin, Ky., Moreover the great physicians find Ida Martin, Academy, Berry, Ky., that theso vegetable foods do not tend Amanda F. Begley, Eversole, Ky., to produce disease as docs meat. A Lovcna Cress, Normal, Elizabeth great deal of meat is never digested, White, Vocational, McAfee, Ky., Floyd and remains to decay in the bowels, Loggans, Academy, Cave Smith, Vonnd gives off a poison that takes ef- cational, Jeffersonvillc, Ky., Frances fect in headache and rheumatism and Wyntt, Normal, Clarence D. Harrold, worse diseases. College, Beach City, O. The scientific men of Yale have exBattle Creek has regular schools perimented with athletes and soldiers, j for Nursing, Gymnastics and Home and they find that men can actually Science, besides its work for patients. do more work on a bread and vege- All in all it is one of the very great-- I table diet than when they cat large est Health centers in the world. And quantities of the best meat! through its example and teachings it Another great idea here at Battle no doubt benefits more than by its Creek is the use of hot and cold baths. I actual treatment of 5,000 cases a year. y, J I CIVIC BEAUTY IS AN ASSET Thought That Must the People by Worker tter Cities. Be Impressed on for Be- MADISON COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT Madison drugs." It Is a popular error that the mere banishing of pain hi euro. Tho modern Ideal of the healing art U not merely to remove the effect, hut the cause. Stopping a headache, for Instance, Is not necessarily curing It Pain U the cry of Injured nerves, and to take some remedy that deadens the sensibility of the nervous system doe not remove the cause of tho headache, but Injures the nervous system and tends to make It more necessary to use the drug again. Most people understand that It Is not wise to take headache powders, but many do not understand that auy drug that deadens pain or "relieves fatigue" Is by that token Injurious. It Is best to take no such remedy without the advice of a physician. "wild" Abolitionist repeatedly in a watering pond until he swore with his hands on his own Iliblo that he would leave the State and never re turn. I was not yet ready for such treatment. But when I got most thru the woods I met a thin old gray hair ed man riding a thin old horso. I measured him up and grew bold as u lion. Hutted him. Asked him If thut was the right road to Berea. When he told me it was and that it was only u mile or two to Berea postoffice my courage defied all dan ger and I boldly asked him if a man by the name of John G. Fee Uvea there, Ho told such a man did live there and that he had Just come from his home. Praise God I Wasn't my joy complete! No not till I received Mr. and Mrs. Foo's unbounded welcome in their new Berea home. O how glad they seemed to be I 0 how glad I was! 0 how clad we shall be so soon when we met again! Geo. Candee Next letter will be "Beginning of Berca." Magenta. Magenta, a red or crimson dye, rte rived from nnlllne, was first brought Into use uear Magenta, Italy, In Re Petition of J. S. Gott, and others, to fix boundary of proposed graded common school district in the Glade Magcstcrial District. This matter being on the docket of the court this day and It appearing tho order heretofore entered was not carried out owing to oversight in certifying same to the sheriff; nnd it appearing that more than ten legal voters, who nrc taxpayers in tho proposed graded common school district have petitioned tho court to fix the boundary of said district and to order an election to establish a graded common school, and it further appearing that said petition is approved by tho trustee of the common school whose district is embraced in said proposed district, and the county school superintendent and tho county board of education, and it further appearing that no part of the proposed graded school district will bo more than two and one half miles from the schoolhouse, the court being advised, it is considered and adjudged and hereby ordered that the following boundaries shall bo spread upon tho order book of this court as the boundaries of the proposed graded common school district: Beginning nt tho Cemetery sexton house, including same; thence a straight line to tho rcsidenco of C. I. Ogg, including it; thence a straight line to the Squire Wilson house, now owned by Berca College, including it; thenco South with the railroad to Alex Moore's southeast corner; thence with his south line westward to the residence of J. K. Baker on his farm and including it; thence a straight line from his house to tho residence of Leon Lewis, including it; thence a straight line to the lot of Andrew Isaacs on Chestnut Street, including it; thence a straight line to D. H. Smith's residence, including hia farm; thence a straight line to the residence of E. C. Wynn, including his farm; thence a straight line to tho Scaffold Cane Pike at Bushy Fork Creek, thence with the creek to the bridge at Big Hill Pike; thence a straight line to the house of Tarlton Combs, Including his farm; thence a straight line to the beginning. And it is further ordered that the Sheriff of Madison County, Kentucky, do hold on the 19th day of August 1913, at the school house in Berea, County, Kentucky, between the hours of G a. m. and 4 p. m. an election for tho purpose of taking tho sense of the legal white voters within tho nbove described boundaries constituting the proposed graded common school district, upon the proposition whether or not they are for or against an annual graded common school tax in the sum of thirty-five cents on each one hundred dollars of the property assessed within the above described boundaries belonging to said white voters or corporations; and in addition thereto an annual poll tax of $1.00 per capita on each white male inhabitant over twenty-on- e years of age residing in said proposed graded common school district; all for the purpose of maintaining a graded common school within the described proposed graded common school district and for erecting or repairing suitable building for said purpose upon tho present site of the public school in Berea, Ky., and for any and all other necessary incidental expense to carrying on and conducting of a first class graded com mon school at Berca, Madison County, Kentucky. It is further ordered that said election is to be held for the purpose of electing five trustees for the proposed graded common school district, said trustees when elected to bo divided into three classes in accordance with Kentucky Statutes sections 4471 and 44G9a. day of August 1913 at the Common School Building in Berca, Ky., between the hours of G o'clock a. m. and 4 o'clock p. m. on that day and E. C. Cornelison is appointed Judge and W. O. Hayes is appointed Clerk and they will certify the result of said election to County Court of Madison County within three days after the election. D. A. McCORD, Civic beauty Is an asset; civic ugliness Is a liability. We need to have this thought impressed upon the people as a whole before we may expect any great awakening, and few there be In Los Angeles that work steadily toward some attainable and desirable goal of clvlo beautifying. In this city, with nearly a people, where there Is a lamentable dearth of street trees, this department stands alone In the city press ndvocat-- ' lng municipal control and the Institucommission. tion of a city street-treYet these things shall come to pass, for they are almost as Inevitable as "death and the tax collector." Our one hope Is that by constant agltrMon we may hasten the day when our people and our city officials shall realize the gravity of the situation and that this constant plea has something more behind It than an esthetic Impulse. half-mlltlo- n e Sheriff Madison County, Kentucky. COMMISSIONER'S SALE Street Improvements. Alderman Thompson of Jho national' housing reform council of England says that under modern conditions of subdivision the cost of roads, sewers, etc., reaches from $45 to $225 a cottage, and puts up the cobI of rents. A forty-foo- t paved road on the outskirts of a town costs $1,000 to $2,500 an. , acre. Nettlefold says that where there are' 15 houses to the acre tho rent must be h to pay for the Svanced paving and repair on a cost one-stxt40-fo- Berea College, Plantiffs vs Tho sheriff shall havo this ordered published in the Berea Citizen for at least twenty days before the election and will advertise same by printed or written hand bills posted in five conspicuous places in the said proposed graded common school district for the same length of tlmo; said advertising und notices herein ordered shall be inserted within ten days after he receives this order. State of Kentucky County of Madison. To the Sheriff of Madison County, I hereby certify that the above is a true and correct copy of an order entered upon tho order book of Madison County Court at its July term, 1913. Mary Kindred, etc., Defendants. Under and by virtue of judgment and order of sale rendered at the May term of the Madison Circuit Court, in the above styled action, the undersigned Master Commissioner of said Court will on Monday, tho 4th day of August, 1913, at 11 o'clock a. m. in front of the Court House door in Richmond, Ky., sell to the highest and best bidder at public auction the following described property or so much thereof as will produco the sum of $336.85, the amount ordered to be made. A certain tract or parcel of land lying in Madison County, Ky., on tho waters of Silver Creek and beginning at a stone corner to M. Baker and in lino to John Hoskins; thence with his line N. 19 E. 77 2 poles to a small dogwood corner to James Bratcher and in line to Hoskins; thence with Bratcher's line, S. 75 E. 52.9 poles to a stone in line to B. W. 53 P. Ambrose; thence N. G5 2 poles to the beginning, containing 27 acres. Terms: Said land will be sold on a credit of six months tlmo the purchaser being required to execute sale bond with approved security payable to the Commissioner bearing 6 per cent Interest from date until paid with a lien retained on the land sold to secure payment of purchase money. II. C. Rice, M. C. M. C. C. 2, 2, Unwln has worked out a plan of adapting the width and Improvement of the street to Its use, so that ah owner with 20 acres can put In the Improvements and build 340 houses for the same money as 200 houses would cost If rectangular streets of uniform width and paving were paid for. In the London town planning convention of 1910 Hogeman of Berlin and Adams of England both said that wide, streets caused tenements. "It was necessary that the owner extract from each yard of his frontage enough rent to pay its share of the costly street." Church Plate Traveled Far. The curious adventures of a set of communion plate, missing from the parish church of Melksham, In England, and discovered In British Guiana, South America, were related In a recent Issue of the West India committee circular. The plate consists of a flagon, chalice, and paten. It was In regular use In the parish church of Melksham. Wiltshire, until 187C, when It waa replaced by a new set The old away In the vessels were packed church In an unlocked box, and in waa made May, 1893, the discovery that they were missing. Then comes the apparently mysterious oequel. The Tlev. F. Welch, when be took charge of the mission church at Coomacka, far up the Berblce river, British discovered the missing service la the home of an aboriginal Indian. Qui-an- street a, FOR SALE 1913 Boats at bargain Mod'I, Mctor Cycle and Motcr prices, all tnakos, machines, on easy monthWitness my signature this July 8th, brand new ly payment plan. Got our proposition ' before buying or you will regret It, R. B. TERRILL, bargains In used Motor Cycles. County Clerk. also Write us today. Enclto stamp for In obedience to the foregoing order reply. Addresa Lock Box 11, Trenton, an election will be held on the 19th Mich. 1913. The American city la Impotent before the owner and the builder, tho skyscraper and the .tenement owner. It can take but little thought of the morrow. It cannot subordinate the private to the public, elevate tho beautiful above the ugly, or give a thought beyond the Immediate necessities of today. Not until soma calamity or urgent necessity strike horror or death to the community ' does the state permit the city to deal with the) abuse which Imperil the Ufa of ta community. American Unofficial City Building. Cage Six. THE CITIZEN. out lo Tool wITfi" iUj tell you thntr While yet I.00 Virginia was wonder, lug how to licgln the day's work somo one knocked on her door, and In nn iwcrto her Invitation 0 wotnnn stepped In it thin blond hag with a weak smile nnd wntery bluo eyes. "Is this . little Lee Vlrglnny?" The girl rone. "Yes." "Well, howdy She extended her hand, nnd I.e took It. "My name's Jackson Mrs. Orlnndo Jnckson. I knew yoro pn nnd you beforo 'tho wnr.' Are ye Imck for to stny?" "No, 1 don't think so. Will you sit fClrl, I July 31. 9'3. llitTcnTeT "Immediately nftrr my luncheon," ho wheroI.lzc was In viblehTfll-(creatio- n replied. with n waitress. She exiierlencetl n pang of regret "Mother," called Lee, "I want to ice j ami could not help showing It n little, you." With a parting volley of vitupera- i "Your talk helped me," sho said. "I'Tr tion Mrs. Wetherford followed her 'decided to stny nml bo of use to my "".1 uauguter kuck into t no louging limine. mother." Itcdlleld overheard this nnd turned "Molher," tho girl hegnn, facing; her nnd speaking firmly, "you need help, toward her. "I want Mrs. itedfleld to know you. nnd If the doctor here can't help jou I'm sure her ndvlce will bo helpful. I you must go to Sulphur or to Kaunas us If you City. I can run the Itoanllng houo un- hope you'll corao up and seo decide to settle In Sulphur or If you til you get buck." Ellin eyed her curiously, "IVm't you don't." "I should like to do so," sho snld, go to counting on this 'chivalry of the put Into touched by the tone ns well ns by the' west' which story writers hooks. These men out hero will eat words of his Invitation. j down?" "Itedllold'H house If one of tho few Mrs, Jnckson took n sent. "Coino you up If you don't watch out. I completely civilized homes In the back to see how yore tun wns, I reck wouldn't dare to lenve you heie nlone. state," put In Cavanngh. "When I get 'on? Pound her pretty porely, didn't No; what I'll do Is sell tho place. If I so weary of cu words nnd poaching ye?" She lowered her voice. "I think can, nnd both of us get out." j grnft that I can't live without "Hut you need n doctor this minute." and she's K"t enncer of Mhe stummlck killing some one I go down to Elk "I'll be all right In a little while; I'm Lodge nnd smoke nnd rend the supernow that's my guess."' Virginia started. "What makes you nlwnys tho worst for an hour or two visor's London and l'nrls weeklies nnd nfler I eat. This little squirt of a local recover my tone." think so?" i "Well, I knew n woman who went doctor gavo tne some dope to ease that d itedfleld smiled. "When I get Just that way. Had that same Untidy, pain, but I've got my doubts- - I don't or careless In the service nnd nny morphine habit In mine. No, feel my self respect slipping nway I funny look nnd that same distress wnnt infter en tin". I 'told her this morn In' daughter Vlrglnny. It's mighty white go up to Itoss' cabin nnd talk with a sho'il hotter go up to Sulphur nnd see of jou to offer, but you don't 'know ninn who represents the Imiiersonal, when you con even hund'tl Justice of the fedcrnl thnt new doctor." I what you're up ng:ilut "Whnt did you mean hy 'the war?'" tract to step into my shoes." law." Vision of reforming methods nlmut Havnked Virginia. "There! Ciivaiingh laughed. "Why, you rcineinhcr the rustler the house passed through the girl's ing handed each other reciprocal ' wnr? We date everything; out here mind. 'There must le something I we can now tell Miss Wether- from that year. You was here, for I run do. Why don't you have the doclorn tne mn ii. i.ncii in nt iniimn uij tor come tlnu n hero?" saw ye." well of himself, nnd we're lwth be "Our exclaimed Virginia. "I under-- ! "I might do that If I get any worse, It......... ... .1... ..A... HIMH IH'll l 111 III.' Ill stand now. Yes, I wns here. 1 saw my but I hate to Imvtt you stny In the "What d i you menu by tho now holle another night. It's onlv fit for west?" nuked the girl. father at the head of the cowliovs .' "Well, the work you've liecn doing They weren't cowboys. They were nese goats of cowlioys und women I don't care hired killers from Texas. That's what like licit Jnckson till here this morning Is part of It," anlet yoro pa out o' the state. He were somebody like you or Ilrddy or Hons swered Hedlleld. "It's n kind of picturon the wrong side, and If It hadn't 'a' comes along. Tb old west ' "No. child; you g.'t ready and pull esque nnd In a way manly and line been for tho regular soldiers he'd 'a' IllMl IV .... mlt rlcttt lit,.,- - t i It wnm out on thevSulphur stage tomorrow. certain phancs of It were heroic and to l'Mlndel- - I hnte to set It nil pas, but some of he had to skin the moire nml hnln't I 1 11 lmJ" vour '" us tieguu to realize that It was not nil nerer bHn Imck. 1 don't n'nnai. fnlL-"I can't leave you nuw, mother. poetry. The plain truth Is my comwill lay It up agin you beln' girl but they couldn't no son of I'd Weth- Now that I know you're III I'm going panions for oier twenty years were Inwlens nulla ns, nnd the cnttbi busierford come back here and settle, not to stny and take care of you." Llzo rose. "See hwe, girl, don't you ness as we practiced It In thote days for a minute. Why, ycrc ran has had go to Idealizing me neither. I'm what was founded on solllsliness and deto bluff the whole countv n'most not that I lay nnj thing up agin her. I tell the lovs call nn old bntlleax. I've fended nt the moulh of the pistol. We "miugii wir wiioie war. I III lllile were ull ih'iisIoimts on I'ncle Sam and I w.. tl,..r Im.,vI(I I with fall: ",y?lf Hml W ymr X?X U" fighting lo keep the other fellow off she couldn't sis. things any way but ! hls way. He fought to save his rnnch shies. Jutt you tlnd some decent from having n share of his bounty, It ! and stnwk, but she couldn't do nothln' boarding place til Sulphur, and I'll see wns nil wiiNteful, half savage. We you have ?10 a week to live on nnd then to hnve him go back on her that didn't want settlement; we didn't wnnt the way he did din out 'twist two davs Just bccaue you're a Wetherford," law: we didn't want a state. We want"Hut I'm your daughter!" I and never write; that ed frit range. We were n line of piJust nlmut shot Again Ellra tlxcd n inulng look upon rates from beginning to end, and we're her to pieces. I never could under- her. reckon If the truth wns known not wholly reformed yet." stand that In Ed; he 'pYared so mortal- - your "I Aunt Sella was Higher to being ly fond of you nnd of her too. He sure Some one nt the table Jour moitier than I ever wns. They fleld of being more of nccutl Ited was fond of you!" She shook her head. nlwnj-- mild you wns n town site all Wetherford, boomer tli.iii a "No, can't nnylKxly make me bellevo r.nd I cntlleman. reckon they were right." Ed Wetherford Is alive." lie wns quite unmoved by this charge. Lee Virginia started. "Who says "The town site Ixxuner nf least Ixileves ClIAITKIt IV. In progri. lie does not go so far ns he's alive?" Till! SEW WEST .AM) 7111: oi.n. to shut out Keltlemeut. I don't care "Now, don't get excited, girl. He knowledge that she mutt to have my children live the life I've Mi: ain't alive, but yet folks say we don't spend another night In the Inn lived. lleM., what right have we to know he's dead. He Jest dropped out led so far ns ma Is concerned nnd so Ih Virginia to active stand In the way of a community's measures of reform. She bur- - growth? far ns the county Is concerned, but Sune the new llf.. U lest "5he faced him resolutely, nnd, per "WITardo you do?" nnd everybody knows him. No one some thought you was with him In th rled from one nettled reform to nn- picturesque I hall the old. We don't - like lo lenvn behind ns the pleasures celvlng that she could not be evaded, other. She drew others Into the Torlie smiled. "Not much. 1 ride the doubts his motives. Ilctddcs, ho has. at east" he made slow answer. "I don't know trails, guard the game, put out tires, family ind Is rich nnd unhurried. and rt of boyhood, hut we grow The girl was now aware that her tex. Uiat she docs, but I've heard It charged scale lumber, burn brush, build bridges, Would yon like tne to mlk with him?" She organized tbe giggling1 waiters Bp nevertheless. I'm far more loyifl visitor was hoping to gain somo fur- against her." herd cattle, count sheep, survey land Into n warring party nnd advanced to the state ns forest siqiervl-io"If you will. I want to do right, j ther Information and so curtly than "Who made the charge?" and a few other odd chores. It's supupon the 11 leu. Dy hlslng and shooing I was wheu I was riding with the catI do." tawcred: "I've never seen my father "One of the clergymen, and then It's posed to be n soft snap, but I can't I they tlemen to scare up the nester." "I'm sure of Unit," he said, with since that night the soldiers camo and and the flutter of newspajiers common talk among the rough men of see It that way." eyes hikjii her Hushed and quivering took him away to the fort. And my drove the enemy before them, nnd a At this moiiH'iit Sum (Iregg entered "Do you live alone?" the town." face. "1 here s a way out. believe mother told me he died down In Tex- - carpenter was vailed In to mend screen the room, followed by n j'ouug man In "Yes, for the larger part of the time. me." "But she's my mother!" walled the doors nnd windows, thus preventing an English riding null. Siting that I as." Ctrl, coming back to the central fact. I have an assistant, who Is with me . . Mrs. Jackson rose. "Well, I'm glad their return. New slmili'H were buimuie smr iMiiinier taiiie onered n cou- "She has sent me inonej- she has been during part of the summer mouths. .. to 've had n word with ye; but, you 10 uarsen me room ami new inuic- - jlle ,)f hca(K ,mt way CriAPTEIt 111. kind to me. What am I to do? She Mostly I am nlone. However, I nra hear me, j ore ma has got to have Cloths purchased to replace the old gnm WM ,,lnllIy lu ,vnrllke frumo of t 17V AVIl lint TlAfTflllTPn needs me, nnd yet the thought of stay- supposed to keep open house, and I ones, and the whole place had such a mml , to fall MnlIllm, mbrero on Its nEY parted on the little porch doctor's help or she's ing here and facing her life frightens catch a visitor now and then." cleaning as It had not known before I na ,vltll le nct,()n ()f , ll0at,n.. of the Iiotel, and her eyes rol- - f X,! "Do you expect to do this always?" I In five years. me." an adwrsnry. i.1 IT J ItUlll Mil' nuiuuii UHl'dll, CI lowed his upright tlgure till he lie smiled again. "There you touch In this work the time passed swift The rotten board walks, the low ..Xll!lt u Sr111 ,Ut.KK nnt, Jop entered one of the shops. Ho cry tone of her drawling voice, put ly, nnd when Itedfleld nnd Cnvanagh rookeries, the unshaven, blear eyed my secret spring. I have the hope of Virginia back Into the past. She tt.hI n l. ranch eattleuinn. no,v on.. being chief forester some time I mean bad precisely the look unci liearlng of Lee came again to lunch they exclaimed In men sitting on the thresholds of the regular heard ngaln the swift gallop of hoofs, astonishment, us, Indeed, every ono did. of our biggest sheepmen," Cnvanngh saloons, the slattern squaws wander- we all have the prospect of promotion a young lieutenant In the explained. "He's bucking tho cattlearmy. She returned to her own room saw once more the long Una of armed "How's this?" queried Cuvnnagh hu- men now" ing abroad like bedraggled hens, made to sustain us. The service Is so new by her talk with ranchers and felt the hush of fear that morously. that any one with even n kuowledge strangely heartened "Uns the place 'changed the girl stare with wonder and disLeo Virginia studied youug Gregg lay over the little town on that fateranger. hands?'" may. She had remembered tho town of forestry Is In demuud. Iiy and by tho with Interest, for his dress was that of She was still pondering when her ful day. The situation became clearer real foresters, will nrlsc." LIze wns but grimly responsive. a man to whom money came easy, nnd street as a highway filled with splen In her mind. She recalled vividly the . . AA -- .., ii., - ii... ...1 his face was handsome, though rather .' She returned abruptly to her own mother camo In. last night?" words of astonishment and hate with "Seems like It has." "How'd you sleep gone up." deeds were done with horse and pistol. fat and sullen. lu truth, he had'hec n ..... 4 i.. ' Leo Vlrglula could not bring herself which the women had greeted her "I hope the price has not 1 ru, tii nmu "Not yet." uiuiiivt nut munii I ni ..v.,, . I t brought Into the room by his father to mornlag when the news mother on uu 11. me ranger uie man tuat uot(!l! 1 ioa(lie tne flles tue to lie. "Not very well." she ndmltted. came that the Itedfleld asked, "Who's responsible , teo "LIze Wetherford's girl," and bis Edward Wetherford was v. ti.. c urut-r- , imu. wun mis m uer gmciig, the people that cat there, tho did 1. Pact of the matter Is "Neither s barons-w- as for this your new daughter?" at unco sought nnd found her. A :...... iuuuoutDeiongnere.' coming fairly upset me. I've been among the Invading cattle She shuddered. your "You'vo hit It. She's started right In look of surprise and plensure nt onco Indeed one of the leaders. You re not a western man?" 1 Mnliy 0f the evils you mention kind of Used up for three months. us all his mountain In iot in the sense of having been couid bo reformed, except, of course, don't know what alls me. I'd ought to statesPhiladelphia tho Itockyplcturesquo to polish run the up to city standards. I litGreggface. the greedy whole blame outfit If She enn was were synonyms of born here.' he replied. "I am, In fact. Bome of the people who come to cat go up to Sulphur to see a doctor, but lawlessness, the theater of reckless she's a mind to even If I go broke for and restrained by the west checked Inw. Every a native of l.ngland, though I've lived 1 tvr several of them have gone be- - there don't seem to lie nny free time. It Tho work she got out of them girls I man . lu the room knew that he was n lnl'"i jears 01 my me m mo y0nd reformation." 'pear to Irivo lost my grip. Food I Is a wonder." i vim-im'iii'ii-h- i ...u ..... ui .1... iuii-m- i nervier ,s they started back down the street don't give tne any strength. I saw you Leo Virginia camo In flushed and self j and that he "had H In" for tho range She glanced at his badge, "now did she saw the motor stage leaving talking with Itoss Cnvanngh. There's a Just you come to be n ranger what docs It conscious, but fur lighter of spirit than nun soiiiii ut uieiii sncw inui ue wns the door of the ofllce. "That settles man. And Heddy- - Keddy N what you tlt.Ck tittle,, Intr. .In. ..nu. nt breakfast, and stood Ix'slde the f 10 mc" " one question." she said. "I can't get call a fancy rancher; goe In for It Is new to the west." he answered away till tomorrow." tablo while the waitress laid tho dishes than his penults allowed and that a nml fruit nnd nil that. He Isn't smlllnglj-- , glad of n chance to turn her i beforo her guests with clalforato as- clnsh with Itedfleld was sure to come. "Where would you go If you broko In tho forest service for the pay or for sumption of grace nnd design. Hither- It was Just like the burly old Irishuivufcin iiiiui hit own personal grieis. camp back to the east?' graft. He's got a regular palace up "It has all come ubout since you went "No. My mother thinks tbero Is u there above Sulphur hot and cold to she had bumped them down with a man to go straight to the table whcro east. Uncle Sam has at last become place for me In Sulphur City." slash of sbingj comment. The chungo his adversary sat. water nil through the house, n furnace Virginia's eyes fell beforo the gSro provident nnd in now 'conserving his was quite as.wouderful as the absence "Your case Interests mo deeply. I of these two men, for they had nono resources.' 1 inn one of his represent- wish I could advise you to stay, but In the cellar and two bathrooms, so ' Of the flies. of tho shyness and nono of the Indirecatives, with stewardship over some this Is a rough town for n girl like they tell me; I never was In tho place. "Do we owe these happy reforms to You better keep out of tho caffy. It tion of the ruder men she had met. 00,000 acres of territory, mostly for- you. you?" asked Cavanngh, admiring VirWhy don't you talk the problem ain't n fit place for you. Fact Is, I itedfleld did not soften est" over with the supervisor?" Ills voice wasn't expecting uiiythlug so lino as ginia's neat dress and glowing cheeks. Gregg's nccouut. Ou tho his words, on contrnrj-ho Sho looked at htm with eyes of became tinner. "Mrs. 1 tod Held Is the 'TarlljV she answered. "I was you are. I laid uwuko till I! o'clock last nindo them still more cutting und to changing light. "You don't talk like verj' ono to help you." I had to do something, so I tho llhc. I reckon , night figuring on what to do. an Englishman, and yet you are not "Where does she live?" took to ordering people around," you'd better go back and give this out"Tho mere fact that I live near tho Uko tho men out here." "Their ranch lies Just above Sul fit 'up ns n bad Job. I used to tell Ed "I understand," ho said. "Won't you open range or a uatlonal forest does "I shouldn't care to be like some of phur, nt the mouth of tho canyon. sit at qur table ugaln?" not give mo uny rlghtn In tho range or them," bo unswered. "My being hero May I tell lilm what you've told mo? you didn't belong to neither of ns, and "Pleaso do." sold Itedfleld. "I wont forest," ho was saying as Oregg took is quite logical. I went Into tho cattle He's a good sort, Is Itcdlleld much you don't. I cun't seo wbero you did to talk with you." hU sent. "I enjoy tho privilege of I don't want the corao business like many another, and I Lull., HUIU IV HUIIOV Hint, f Ufll, II n.lt.loi. IIIUU .in ,. , ,,. UVIIV, nl.ln ... She took a seat a llttlo hesitatingly. theso government grazing grounds. st t w, "w vtiy. went broke. I served under Colonel I Cavnnagh found himself enjoying I studied domestic sclcnco at and I ought to lo perfectly willing to "You see, tUe COUD,y Itoosevelt in the Cuban war and after ' tho confidence of this girl so strangely f ? "ay ,wlf t,,e ",en. my term was out naturally drifted thrown ltiln 1.1 rare nml , ....rlo... . hitching to my COITUl. YOll'ro (00 good LIZB WAS IS VIObKNT AtTEIlCATION WITH school, and I've never had u chnnco to pay tho fit. These forests nro tho A WAITIIKhH. npply it beforo." proiierty of tho whole- nation. They back. I love the wilderness and have commcnt of tho people In the street for any of them. You Just plan to pack romance, and Virginia Wetherford, "Here's your opportunity," Itedfleld aro public lauds ami should yield a somo natural tusto for forcstrj', und I did not disturb him except as it boro up and pull out tomorrow," It is Sho went out with a dragging step loyal daughter of tho west, had de- assured her. "My respect for tho revenue to thu wbolo nation. can ride and pack n borne as well us upon his companion's iiosltlon In tho most cowboys; hence my uniform. town. that softened the girl's heart. Llze's fended It, but In tho coarso phrase of Bclenco of domestics Is growing. I silly to cxicct tho government to go this lean ruueheruss wus pictured a inacvcl to think what another week on enriching a few of us stockmen ut I'm not tho best forest ranger In tho At the door of the hotel somp hulf n daughter cnnio nearer lo loving her at ns will bring forth. I think I'll havo to tbo expense of others. I see this, and service, I'll admit, but I fancy I'm a dozen men were clustered. As tho this moment than ut uny time sluco land of border warfare as ruthless that which marked the Scotland of come down ugtiln Just to observe- - tho I accept tho change." fair average." her fifth year. young couple upproached they gavo "After you've got rich ut It," said Improvement lu the place." "And that Is your badge the pine way, but u short, powerful man, whom In truth, Llzo had risen that morn- Ilob Hoy. Commonplace us tho llttlo town look"It can't Inst," Llzo Interjected. Oregg. towi ing Intending "to whirl In und clean Leo Virginia recognized as Gregg, tb moment, it had been tho "She'll catch tho western habits. ed at "Well, haven't you?" retorted "Yes, and 1 am proud of It. Some of sheenman. called to the ranger: up tho house," being suddenly con- sccno the of many n desperate encounter, "Aro you so greedy that nothing .ww v..wnB u.w MVI, uu nu u. ua U 111 "I want to si-- you before you leave scious to some degree of the dirt and as tho girl herself could testify, for Sho'll sag, sumo as we all do." "No, sho won't," declared Itoss, wllh will stop you." concerned I am glad to bo known as a town, Mr. Hanger." disorder u round her, but she found sho had seen more than ono man killed Gregg growled out: "I'm not letting Intent to encourage her. "If you give defender of tho forest A trco means "Very well. I shall be hero all the herself physically unequal lo the tusk. her a frco hand I predict she'll make any of my rights slip. I'll havo your much to me. I never mark ono for forenoon," nnswered Cavanugh In the Uer bruin seemed misted, and her food therein. mind camo back to her your placo tho wonder und boast of head, Mr, Supervisor. Then her felling without a sense of responsibil- tone of a man accepting a challenge. hud been a source of keen palu to her, I'll curry my. mother's ailment. Eliza Wetherford county-side.- " fight to tho secretari'." ity to tho future." Then, turning to tho girl, he said earSho gavo sharp answers to all the had never bceu ono to complain, and tho " "When do you go .back to the mounHer questions cumc slowly, like nestly: "I want to help you. I shall men who camo up to usk after her (TO BE CONTIKUXD. tains?" Loo Vlrglula asked 'a little those of a child. "Whcro do you live?" be here for lunch, and meanwhllo I daughter, and to one who remarked ou her groans meant real suffering. Chtap Peoplt. Her uilud resolved upon one thing, later.. "Directly up the South Fork about wish you would take Itedfleld Into tho girl's good looks uml demanded an Cheap people are always looking for twrenly nilin" your confidence. He's a wise old boy. Introduction sho said; "Get uloug! "She must sec if doctor," sho decided. something (iieaier than themselves. And wjth. Uils In. mind slio I You fellers want to understand I'll kill Chicago News. Cavanagh: Forest Ranger BY HAMLIN GARLAND (he man ilmf"?! r weak-knee- I liou-quel- j ' pHE most dramatic story of the day. Known as j house-cleanin- 1 the Great Conservation Novel. There is a thrill in every line. Gifford Pinchott, after reading the story, wrote a long letter to Mr. Garland a I 11 declaring he had never been so thrilled as when reading of Cavanagh's fights in the I I West I We Have Never Given Our Readers a Better Story T r T ,, 1 L.i.. cj-e- walters-everythl- ug!" I c. I from-anyho- w, A I 1 ', J j - I Hod-fiel- A i July 31, 1913- - THE CITIZEN "lately after coming from the field snd could theicfore withstand freezing and thawing without Injury. The aver-g- o gennlnntlon of seed corn throughout the state for lOW-ins shown by Page Seren HOME COURSE IN SCIENTIFIC INTENSIVE FARMING Conducted by FRANK S. MONTGOMERY, M.S., Instructor In Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator. I DISEASE IS PREVENTABLE E AGRICULTURE . , SIXTEENTH ARTICLE. FARMERS' CORN TESTS. By Professor C. P. NORQORD of (he Col-Itf- c ol Apiculture, University of Wisconsin. purpose of tlio f Armors' corn Is (o emphasize tlio of proper curing, stor-nemid planting of good seed corn and tlio value of uslnc hleh vlntil. ling varieties. This was accomplished by germination and growing tests on tlio demonstration farms of ench farm- lee's corn, sbowlng the great losses sus- tulnel liy farmers with present practice. Samples of farmers' seed corn as plunted by tlicm were secured from THE e Madison. One hundred and fifty kernels of each farmer's com wore planted In duplicate rows In different parts of ono of the demonstration Melds. Tlio land was carefully selected so as to bo uniform In fertility and drain age nnd as free as possible from nuliual laud lusect enemies. The corn was (planted after May 15 to avoid cold rains and packed soils. The exact stand was determined from the nun ber of stalks appearing from the. 150 kernels planted, nnd later the yield oi each man's corn was secured. Samples of station tired, kiln dried corn were planted tteslde the farmers corn and were taken its standards for compari. son. Considering the relative yielding wcr of different varieties. Farmer A. Oshkosb found that his sample, a ilxturo of tllut and dent, with n stand f 87 per cent, gave a yield of 27.0 ushels per acre, while tils neighbor's lolden Glow corn, with a stand of PI It.MMn.lliiH fiMtlitM lir.l.ltl' monstrat on farm. Each ear of this s tented for germlnntlou and a tec-itu Kent oi me sniiie di mu siniinn ni Photo by Cotlcx of Acrlcullure, Wisconsin Hlule university i roon ui.tiiou or cuiiixo seed corn. per cent, gave 77.1 bushels, n difference of 19.5 bushels per acre, due to a low yielding variety. At 00 cents per bushel Fanner A. lost 121,75 per acre. It has been demonstrated that yield corresponds very closely to stand and that stand depends largely upon the vitality of the seed as shown by tho germinating test. One of the factors etermliilng tho vitality and yield U toruge. The effect of storage of seed corn rns strikingly Illustrated by two sain-le- s of Silver King corn grown side by ide at Oslikosh. Farmer H.'s Silver Klug corn, field cured nnd stored on tho outside of a pump house, garo a Ud of GO per cent and a yield of A flru bushels iter acre. rrrru sauipio or Sliver King rrom tne itatlon irrown next to It. with a slnnd if 00 per cent, gave a yield of 85.7 bushels per ncre. Farmer H. lost forty-fou- r biishclM. or $23 per acre In other words, ho secured only half a crop because of poor euro of seed. Ono bushel of corn will plnnt six seres. For every bushel of this corn that Farmer II. used bo suffered a loss un six acres of $132. Had Farmer II. rured and stored tho tiro bushels of teed corn used by blm lu 1009 according to tho best method ho would havo Increased his Income from this thirty acres by $000. This sum therefore represents the value to him of curing flvo bushel of seed com. or a value of $132 ler bushel. Considering the average results of tho fire best and flvo poorest sample, we find that the flvo best samples averaged 78.3 bushels, or $39.10 per acre, while tho five poorest samples averaged 39.7 bushels, or $10.85. The average loss sustained by each of tho farm jers using tho flvo poorest samplos was therefore $10.30 per acre. cent, The lowest germlustlon, 1 was that of corn standing lu shock during the winter. This did not dry ,eut well In the full. The cells of this jcorn were therefore subject to frequent f reeling and thawing while distended tVflth water. As a result of this many of the cells burst, thus killing the germ It Is nd lowering the germination. noticeable that Are dried com did uot suffer so much, nor corn cured In well ventilated garrets or rooms In houses. the germination of the former being 00 r cent. This corn bad the high per-rentage of moisture removed luitue- Bv-otiu " these samples Is ,11.70 per cent. The nvcrage stand secured from this com j was r.O.n per cent. FARM NOTES OUT OF EVERY HUNDRED DEATHS Seed corn dried with artificial heat i In well ventilated rooms during the' IN KENTUCKY THIRTY-NINThree times as much seed rye was rprlng. flfSlt I I I. I nm t I. I.. ARE PREVENTABLE. WM B0,d ,n,,5"ca la8t, f.a" aS ,n a"y Rye sown on corn ground is of great gives the highest germination, an nv- "ut,"-t-" ' ' erago of 01.5 per cent for tho two "no Bcaso value to afTord pasture when there is years. Next to this U rorn rnr...t In arc that more than twlco as much will no other, to keep the ground from sown this year as last You had washing during winter, to turn hogs Most Diseases In Kentucky Caused by furnace rooms with open windows Consumption, Pneumonia, Typhoid where the hent wns onnlled Immediate- - better put In your order early so as in on when ripe, to plow under next Fever, Diphtheria, Measlea, Small ly after bringing tho corn from the to be sure to get the seed in time. It spring for corn or cowpeas, or to pox or Gonorrhoea. field. Well ventilated rooms nnd gnrfa likely that Bcrca merchants will harvest for feed or seed. rets with more than one window gnvo b0 abie to fi( cvery orucr put In Nearly all grass and clover sown Lexington, Ky. (Special.) of 80 5 per cent and t.5 , Out ol A t nnd .SopU!rnoer. per cent respectively. Corn cured un-- , in oaU this spring failed, while that every hundred deaths In the state ol your corn is ,tandIn " .wcll lt ix . der porches protected from rains gave ..... . . sown in February on wheat or rye Kentucky thirty-ninare preventable, uv " w uiuh u" 70 ner cent! rorn In ham jn.il limisns n .i says the Kentucky Tuberculosis Comv ' . ik. i"" uunu wuu . 1.. i n uiiu;iiiuvi wc vunj CIO., w (ler Cent. hihuuk mu If you havo any ground to break mission. And what Is a preventable Tho granary has proved n snare and landing corn, either with ls drill, or broadcast and cover-th- for wheat or rye this fall plow it as disease? It Is one which Is directly ot delusion to ninny a fnrmer who thinks soon as possible and harrow at once Indirectly spread from one person sufIs n good place for drying seed cd with 14 tooth or o shovel cultiva-corThe molsturo from the grain In' tor, bo it will afford abundant and several times to pulverize thor- fering with It to others. We know what most ot these diseases In Kenlike tho moisture from nnl-- j ture late this fall and early next oughly and hold mosture. tucky are, viz., consumption, pneumomats In barns, enters the cells of the! nia, typhoid fever, scarlet fever, diphcorn, and the freezing weather which whooplng-coug- l theria, malaria, follows destroys Its vltnllly. WindA GOOD measles, smallpox, cerebro spinal men mills and the outsldu of buildings nnd Ingltls, syphilis, and gonorrhoea. Each corncrlbs proved tho poorest places to I Are the flics bad around your wire forms tho peaked top and the of these diseases Is caused by the cure seed corn. growth In the body of a tiny organism In this study of seed curing much house? Does sonic one have to stand circular board the rim. commonly called a germ. These germt corn wns found which was destroyed with a brush and keep them off the Now set the largo piece of wire by lylnj In piles or standing In sacks ublc while the rest cat? Are you around this round board for a base can not be seen by the naked eye, but the shapes, for a short time after husking. Tho KinK to begin drying npples, peaches, and tack it snugly to the smooth out- under the microscope characteristics and habits of most ol only safe way of curing seed corn Urrrn . nnw Bnnn ml linvn er rim, while- - board is laying flat ,,... , . ... ., , . , .. I them have been studied, so that the) ' ' u ...e nm ..m-uith t gamo gtrUKRt0 to kecp tho flies on the bench or table Then turn are now as well known to physician after picking In n well ventilated room ,a8t ,!"? tho H upside down around the other as are those ot human beings or do and apply arllllclnl heat for from one " thal yu, ,d,d, nira uru icui uuu ui juui uuuau iicm round board you have made and tack mestlc animals. The eggs of hookto flint. wim'Lh The eradlnc of the seed, the callbra- - Is the way to catch a quart or two me wire smooiniy around tne out worms are also transmitted from per Uou of the planter nnd the weather oi them a day till they are all gone: side of this also. Now you have a son to person, but In this case the full grown organism can plainly be seen and soli nt planting time are. of course. The first thing to do is to throw sort of can shape contrivance with other factors which bore their lullu- - u kitchcn siopS( decaying vegetables, the round boards for the ends and by the naked eye. SInco we know how these diseases are transmitted, ence. The greatimt variation, a d - et to th , wiu bc catcn with wire screen sides. Nail three lt Is perfectly possible, when people th ' , ference of 13 per cent. Is found In the 7. aro ha"dy- - little wooden blocks to the bottom to aid the doctors, to prevent their ens,-o- f corn stored In granaries. The f oncf or' ,f,no "'oping ground m serve as legs that will let it stand ipread. " average germination of nil kinds of corn for 1109-1Is tVi.O per cent, and the sun away from the house where about 2 inches above the table. , Now put a plate half full of sweet tho average stand Is 50.5 per cent, a they will quickly dry up. Next time Pursued. e very close parallel. you go to the store or can send, getiencd clabber or thick sour milk on a He was on tho sidewalk In his automobile, and he was racing The methods for securing good seed n piece of wire window screening 2 block or old stool in the back yard corn nnd obtaining n good stand are. fcct by 3 feet and another 10 by 20 , near the kitchen door, set your trap the street car. Ot course the street a high yielding variety lnchcs briefly, Gct a a foot wide and i over tho pIatc cover the ' to of car won, but he put up a good fight, BuOlclcntlr early to mnlnr. In tho lo a cut two circular pieces from it that tho trap and watch the flies swarm anyhow. His automobile waswithshiny cality where grown; selecting only his red affair that he pedaled wcll ripened, perfect ears from vigor- will be a little over 11 inches across. into it, as they fly upward into the feet; he was all of Ave years old. Tied ous stalki before tho entire field Is Cut a circular hole in each about G hollow cone and through the small to the rear of his racer, some clangripe; storing each enr separately; dry inches across. Now take the small hole at its top after eating what ing thing Jangled along at the end of ing with artificial heat In n well ven piece of screen wire and tack it snug- - milk they want, a long, stout piece of string. As he To get the flics out of the trap, pedaled he turned his head once In tllated room Immediate ly after pick- - ly in the hole in one of the round . Ing; testing each ear for germination; pieces of board in such n way that ' drop some loose paper through the a while, and gazed back at the trailer, griming me ami cniiiirniing uie jt has a cone shape with a hole in hole at the top, cover again and burn an expression of fear on his face. When his little, fat logs stopped iniiiier in nun eucu gniuu or cum the top about large enough to put the paper to kill what flits arc not growing corn from well selected the machine your finger through. In wrapping ' already dead. Then all can be their furious pumping and be seen came to a halt, lt was to eed In xei-- plots where barren stalks that tho screening in the hole nnd bring- - j emptied through the hole in the top, the banging, noisy thing tied to the may be removed. ing it to a peaked top you will havo j and the trap put in place again, rear was a large dustpan. The spacing of rows nnd hills of corn All flics caucht should be humeri "And what's the dustpan for?" we and the number of kernels per hill one corner ot ho niece of scroenint? vary with latitude and soil fertility nnd sticking below' the board. This can for they are full of dangerous germs. asked him. "That?" He turned his head and tne variety, the richer the soil tlio j be cut oft" nnd used later to cover j Ry keeping all garbage cleaned up the top of the trap. When you have, and this trap going constantly, your gave lt a look; when he saw that lt closer can the cum be planted. Special emphasis has liecn placed finished this part of the trap you trouble with flies will be nt an end lay at a safe distance'' his face ashamming com several times have a contrivnnce, something the if you kecp screen doors and windows sumed a rested, peaceful expression. I upon "That," he explained, "Is the motor-cop.- " soon after planting uii.l In cultivating , gh of a Mcxican hat of which the in repair. corn with Hlngle borne eiilHvntnm. I when the corn Is tnssellng and set-ting earn Care has Iki-i- i exercised nt LlBERATl'S BAND AttD CONCERT COMPANY AT THE BLUE GRASS FAIR tbU cultivation to run the cultivators shallow to avoid cutting the roots which ut this time come very closo to the surface Shallow. level cultivation practiced at a number of places particularly nfter showers during the drought of midsummer formed dust mulches ami conserved tho soil moisture for the use of the rorn. Inquiries ut farmers' meetings showed that only 20 per cent of the farmers In the stiite owned fanning mills. The losses from weed seeds annually Introduced on a farm through unclenned will bo no lack of music at is cheapening that effort to mention direction ot the distinguished Italian grain would amount to more'thau the THERE fair this year, In Llberatl's tho fee. Now and then exceptions virtuoso, who Is not one whit nlg-- j cost of a fanning mill. hand, famous for two decades, aro so noticeable that a departure gardly himself in the sprinkling ot hlsj. A sutllcleiit supply of grains for seed ono of tho strongest drawing cards ot from this rule Is Inevitable, and such Inimitable cornet solos, through Ma purposes should be carefully cleaned I, tho Dlue Grass Fair, at Lexington, will bo tho caso nt tho Blue Grass splendidly varied program. soon after thrashing and stored In is represented. Tho famous Fair, with tho Liberates band and Llberatl Is tho samo debonair direcsmall bins, where danger of heating Is Aug. leader, together with his band of fifty concert singers. It tho insatlablo tor and virtuoso. Ilia cornet Is to the removed. Too often tht- - seed Is pretrained musicians, will occupy a spac? American lovo of a bargain holds wind Instruments what the perfect pared Immediately before seeding time, especially prepared for him In front good the grounds will bo packed dally. throats of his peoplo are to the art ot taken from the ImiUoui of large blus, of the grand stand, and render pro- Thero have been bands and concerts, vocalization. Tho tone quality and where heating nnd bin burning havo grams which are faultless from an but never before In tho past has there tho feeling are tho hope and despair lowered the vitality, aud sown without atX. been so much that Is genuinely worth ot less fortunates than these Inspired Classical artistic standpoint. cleaning. popular selections will be Inter- - while offered as Llberatl will present, children of sunny Italy. Dand music "Tin oats," the small kernels of oats, multiply much more rapidly than tho snersed bv Individual "Fair" music. and at the ridiculously low scale of nas Individuality when Llberatl Is on larger kernels. Where the small ker-- and should crowd tho spacious stand prices that prevails for his engage- tho stand and a cornet Is no longer ment. It Is. a bargain offorlng, Indeed, more twist of brass and keys In bis and grounds at ovory concert, nets are not removed from the seed Under ordinary circumstances, the of music played, sung and rendered In hands. They aro means to an end, by sieves nnd wind tho slz of kernel o.nnu .lino prtco of admission has so llttlo to do various' forms ot Individual and col- and that end Is In the realm of har!..... H...I.II. .ll...l.lul...a uiwuia mua ilius lfi'mij uii.iiii.B.Ji-o- . "run out" by a lack of care and clean-- 1 with an artistic, achievement that lt lective styles by the artists under tho mony and wonderful execution. Ingjof the seed rather thau from the causes to which this condition Is com-inonly attributed. He Was a Fighting Man. HEALTH HINT FOR TODAY. At all of the farms tho root hod of In a cemetery at Waterford, Erie treating seed grains with formaldehyde county, Pennsylvania, la a stone with How to Resist a Cold. Most of us place all together too for the eradication of smut was dem-an Interesting epitaph. The stone has Ouo way to overcome chilly lain flat on the ground and was brok- much faith In medicine. Ot all the onstrnieu uy aciuui application to sensations of the spine and back grain at the meeting and to seed grain en In plecos, but the D. A. It. had It hundreds of known diseases, very few on the least change of temperaused during the season. The solution patched up and placed on a concrete can, In every Instance, bo cured by ture Is to put your back up, so Someused consisted of ono pint of 10 per base, where It Is now an object ot any single kind ot medicine. speak, to contract the muscles to cent formaldehyde mixed with thirty-sigreat Interest to visitors. The In- times one person, suffering with a of the bock. given disease, will not bo affected, or gallons of water. The solution was scription reads: If you are getting chilly about placed In a barrel or tank, and tho Dora In Armagh may even be harmed by a medicine "Michael Hare. the buck of the neck stiffen the grains placed In gunny sacks were subcounty, Ireland, June 10, 1727. Was In which has been given with good effects neck and set the muscles to to another person. Most diseases are merged In this for ten minutes. After the French war and at Draddock'a work. When you are sitting still being removed and allowed to drain or careServed through the Revolution- the result of and And yourself getting chilly for ten minutes the grain was placed ary war. Was with St Clair and wis lessness, or Ignorance, and nearly all muscles to work and set the In a laap on a barn floor aud covered scalped at his defeat by the Indians. of the sure cures, where cures are posyou will soon get over It. If you with wet blankets. Tbo formaldehyde Died May 3, 1843, aged 115 years eight sible, are provided by nature. This la going do uot start your muscles gus being held lu the pile by the wet months and 23 days. Elizabeth, his especially true in tho case ot conyou will soon And them going of blankets makes the treatment more wife, died April 10, 1843, aged ninety sumption. There are some tew cases their own accord. You will beeffective. After two hours the grain that are benefited by medicine, but no years." gin to shlver-- uu Involuntary acmedicine cau yield a cure, or even a whs spread on the floor and shoveled tion of the muscles. If you will over at Intervals until dry. considerable Improvement, unless It Faith set your muscles ut work before Growing tests at various places with with the forces of nature. Discussing the lamentable fact that, that shivering comes you will bo seed furnished by the station containaccording to the last census, half the There are quantities ot medicine sold I able to prevent It. ing 20 per cent of smut demonstrated American people never go to church, la the stores and advertised In every Contract your bauds, your legs, clearly that this can all be removed by Canon Hughes Scott said at a dinner conceivable way, as cures for tuber-- ' I tho muscles of your back, raise the treatment At Oshkosb the Hold Miosis. Most of them actually injure in Denver: up your chest, stiffen your neck, own with t res ted seed was entirely because then turn It vigorously, slowly, The trouble la, perhaps, that Amer- - the person who takes them; or free from smut and yielded ten bushoiner si " "era contain opiates leans have wrong Idea about the from side to side or beud It els more per acre than an adjoining church. They think the church wants harmful drugs. Every ono of these backward aud forward. This Held sown with untreated seed. planned simply them to believe a lot of outworn dog-- 1 "consumption cures" is will keep you from taking cold. A study and demonstration of crop roto enrich the manufacturer at the ex-ma. That Is not true. One need never take cold when t the most helpless people In, tation bare been taken up to show that "Yes, the trouble Is that ih peopto sitting still. You can make your good system of crop rotation Indefine faith as the little girl Ufla4 tt 'he world. If your doctor Is unable muscles work Just us bard when creases yields, kills weeds, produces a to give you memcine to cure you, aoiri In school. sitting down as when walking desirable proportion of the different cemine you can pass tne uruggui v "TaltV the little girl said. 'Is" about, and It may be more reals and bay crops and provides good Mnts or $5.00, an4 cure yourself, what you kmow Isn't true.' Kentucky Tubtrtulosli Commission. Md beds. I 1 GOOD Narrow-Tire- COUNTRY ROADS d Wagon Is Destructive Agent. .. Most e " .. one-hor- Kln u. Highways Also Have Been Ruined by Wrong Method of Working Different 8ystem of Supervision Is Advocated. Good country roads are mined In many ways, some of which must be laid at the doors of the officials In charge, and some we can only hold the farmers themselves responsible for. Good roads are mined by weather, water and wantqn neglect. Man Is the chief destructive agent and we must pay some attention to him and his ways, says the Western Farmer. Any good dirt road can be ruined In a short time by hauling heavy loads over lt In narrow tired wagons. Tho common one and tire does more harm to country roads than any other destructive agent. We wonder why the farmers will continue buying these wheels when a broad will make rather tiro say four-Incthan destroy good roads. The broad tired wagon pulls easier and that should bo sufficient reason why the change should be made. It seems a waste of money to make a dirt road hard and smooth, dragged at the proper time and all that, and. then have a lot ot men haul big loads of grain, hay, wood or what not over It Just after a rain and their narrow tires cutting away In. Ot course they all keep In the one track so each succeeding tire cuts a little deeper. If another rain comes before the ruts are dragged full then the whole road goes to pieces. There should be a tax or some legal penalty against the narrow tired wagon. We are not pleading tor lew wheels, though we believe In them, too, but we do urge every one to buy wide tires. The old wheels can be made over and wide tires put on at a slight cost. Roads have been ruined by the mile by the wrong method of working. The old system of working out the road tax under a supervisor or road boss is wrong. It never yet has made a good stretch ot road. It never will. The practice of tearing up the road In the fall after harvest because that's the only time he can get farmers to work plowing the sodded sides up and scalping the whole conglomeration of sods, stones and clods Into the middle ot the road Is the worst system that ever can be practiced. The season Is wrong, the system Is wrong and the road Is bad all winter and next spring. Who has not seen brush piled in soft places, gravel dumped In mud holes, and even sand put In chuck It's a holes by these road bosses? sure way to make a bad road worse. Who has not seen dense groves of tall willows pile the road full of snow which made a mud hole exist there for weeks after the rest of the road A was dry? What Is the remedy? different system ot road supervision. Remove the office from politics, get men who have studied or will study road building and keep them as long as they are efficient. Pay road tax In cash and let this skilled road boss hire his men. He should keep the same men all the time. They be com more efficient all the time. h 4 ' FLY TRAP I. 1 i,n, " , f- ' make-believ- I 1 i ( ' d i ( 1 9 I 11-1- FOR MORE IMPROVED ROADS ! Per-Ishab- I Much Valuable Assistance Rendered by Office of Public Roads ' Products Wasted. Many ot the model highway laws In various states have been prepared under the advice ot the road experts of the department ot agriculture, and all the data and statistics ot the office ot public roads are at the disposal ot i i 1 MEDICINE! 1 x de-te- at 1 P" the legislatures. In tho last bulletin of the office of public roads It was stated that at the close ot 1909, 8.66 per cent, of tho roads In the United States were Improved. This represents a gain In the total road mileage Improved for tho r ot 1.52 per period, cent., or. In other words, the percentage of Improved roads baa Increased during this period from 7.14 to 8.66 per cent. In tho three years that have elapsed since then, tt la roughly estimated that the percentage ot Improved roads has gone well beyond 9 per cont, and possibly close to 10 per cent It la estimated that lt 20 per cent ot the publlo highways were improved-e- ach highway being selected and with a view to the proportionate traffic upon It a high degree ot efficiency In highway transportation would be reached. It Is figured that millions of dollars would be saved annually In the transportation of crop, the wear and tear on horses and vehicles, and In the minimising ot th waste In truck farming. Where roada are bad, the farmers frequently find lt Impossible to get their products to the shipping polati and thus perishable products are wasted, perceptlWy increasing the cost of living. five-yea1904-190- 4 THE crrirEN. July 3 1, i9g 1 . I . tec her, Mondny. Frank Crouchcr Is to leave the country neighborhoods slowly recovering from an attack of and tnkc our finest girls with them, typhoid. H. C. Thomas and little son, we must teach them that the truest Oscar, of Laurel County were visiting mcccss comes from building a fine Fred character and establishing a model relatives here last week. Shearer has returned from Hamilton. home, from which children of pure Chester Thomns found n bee tree strong, nnd energetic life may go out lull ty ttt met. lit trire ! II wrtifeef this week. George Payne Is repair- to enrich the next generation and TMfce t twd I1U. WtlU fkkoly. ( Mt lor illtUc0, bat ing his dwelling house. Jake Ranicy uplift society. Two barrels of good Roofing Paint: Chas. I). IxiwU, Is having lumber sawed to build a black, 40 cts.; red, 85 cts; regular house. Our school is progressing ANNOUNCEMENTS a four weeks visit with relatives here. nicely with Miss Dinksic Ijikc as WEST AFRICA price, 50 cts. nnd Si.op. W. H. Morris bought n pair of teacher. With something like 100 Continuctl (ram Ht For Representative mules of Fred Mullins for $300 Cast Iron Ranges, six eyes, ,'4 off. candidates the voters nre getting very Fulasi. There were over 60 in the We aro authorised to announce the James Morris got hurt with a ballast much worried. off. Cast Iron Cook Stoves, four eyes, class nnd It was a privilege to he a, car at the quarry recently. Henry candidacy ot II. Clay Baldwin of Climax, July 27. Showery weather with them every morning for two forRepre-centatllinker nnd Bennet Mullins went to Jackson County, Ky., Roofing, sold at $2. 75, months. I gavo them a course In the Graveled Hamilton. O., Sunday, and returned this morning. Everything looking well life of Christ; one on the preparaof tho 71st Legislative Disspecial price, $1.75. Mrs. J. C. Bull-oc- k but we need rain. We hnd n hail Clay, Jackson and Wednesday. Mr. and trict, composed ot tion of their discourses and another are visiting in Lexington this storm on the 19th which did much on the ripecial problems arising from Owsley Counties, subject to tho acWe will, cut on Paper Roofing 5 cts. at tho Republican week. Ed Robinson sold a cow to damage to corn nnd other crops. tion of all rotors the Introduction of Christianity into Hnrvic Alcorn for $65. Clnbcrn Al Mrs. Jesse Mutcrs and ten months a pagan field. In addition they were Primary to be held Aug. 2nd, 1913. every week until sold. len of Cooksburg and Miss Margaret old baby died, Friday night, at their supplied with mimeograph copies of I home on Clear Creek nnd were laid ror Assessor of Jackson County Bond of this place were married July We must dispose of these things because rest in Scaffold Cane burying Romans; I Corinthians, and James Jackson Vaughn and Miss! We aro authorized to announce 17th. of need of space: place, rriuay evening, nusnanu and with exposition of the same ns James Hamilton of Tyner as a candi- Mary Smith married last week. far as I was able to give It In the Galvanized Troughs, Rain-watJackson County, Floyd Bond is very low with typhoid tour children to mourn her loss. date for Asccssor of Mrs. K. J. Gillcn and six children of limited time. I wish more workers Ilcpubll-en- n fever. Lulie, the little girl of Rev. subject to the action of the Filters, Chimney Tops, Stove-pipcould hnvc the inspiration for their Party at tho coming primary H. L. Ponder, is sick with typhoid ' Silver Creek arc visiting at Climax work which comes to us as we sec Steel and Tin Roofing. nnd are the guests of Mrs. Sarnh L. to be held on tho 2nd day of August fcver, Rector. Miss Florence Clark rcturn-o- f the appreciation with which our Rockford, July 28. Mary Vaughn 1913. yesterday from an extended efforts arc received. With only the near Boone, who has been sick for Gospel nnd Acts und sheets of SabJACKSON COUNTY is no better. The wife nnd visit with friends at Kirksvillc. Mr. some time Grant York was at Berea yesterday bath school lessons from the Old little child of Mr. Meadows of near Grcenhall, Ky July 25, 1913. on business. Isaac Rector returned Testament, they were hungry for Mr. John Napier, who lived in Clay Wildic were buried in the same cof- HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager something more and I could present cemetery . from Jackson County yesterday where County, was killed by the train near fin in the Scaffold Cane he hos been doing some carpenter the Word more fully to these young Tinihop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. . Phone 7 or 187 Falmouth, Ky., July 15, 1913. His which was witnessed by a very large I wrk for George GatlifT. Monday is men than Thecould to nn ordinary auremains were laid to rest by his first towd. M. Cryder, of Conway is j County dience. young men came with Court day at Mt. Vernon. wife, in the home cemetery on Little teaching a singing school at ScaiTold n few the practical purpose of getting 11. II. Colyer. Clay County. He has Cane with a large attendance. There c"d Clark left for Winchester Goose Creek in material to help them in their year's were services held at the Union church ( days ago to work on the new railroad. work. I tried to been a faithful member of the Bapmeet this need and Van B. Benton. S. L. Rose and fnmily are planning t J. S. Collins. tist church for many years. He leaves Sunday, the 27th by Bro. Hudson to make their to make them also an inspirational Hamilton, 0., and a host and others of Berea. Rev. G. E.to K n wife and twelve children Jailer home. Burt Rigsby left for Hnzard, help as well. The class li to them of friends and relatives to mourn Childress of Johnctta is in this yici- -' County, a few days ugo expect-la- r a necessary and almost an only means Clyde W. Haybtri. CARS OVERTURNED ON SWITZERhis loss. He was born February 27, nity on business, nlso to fill his rcgu-- 1 is G. W. Dearinger. '"K to work with Stephens and Elkins of instruction for their work. It appointment at Macedonia. LAND TRAIL TWO KILLED, 1857. He was a good honest citizen also a means of quickening and in- A. J. Willoughby. their saw mill, Frank Croucher, who has been sick SCORE INJURED. and liked by all who knew him. Morgan Taylor. spiration. It is to them what the Carico, July 28. There was preach- for some time is recovering. What ' CLAY COUNTY summer Bible conferences arc to many R. A. Barlow. ing at Old Union church last week we lack in one thing is made up with W. Joe Wagers. ur at home. .Bu! mnR S.p"nK.t UJ U,y 5 The Train, Being Too Lona for th by Bro. Whitakcr and Bro. Marshal. another for we arc blessed with about "ho01 ei th,e !f,th Wye Turn, Ciuiet Rear coacn 0' While I wus teaching the men Sirs. vlu' m- - Dager was meeting each day with Rufus Jenkins.Anterior went to Winchester 70 candidates in Rockcastle County House. John Sumers F To Jump the Track. .principal, and they are the friendliest people on to have some repairs made on his . t u. T7..ii- - unu l- j uuvs inave tcrmediate una , Miss Hnniron in their wives. Hrr work.t wnm ...nlnnmwl ' 1'. S. Whitlock. uuueii saw mill. Scott Tussey killed a large tnrui. if. char llouK 18 iu nci me wunicn I. meir wors. ior W. F. Jarman. of th in "Ty- VOteri Nwptwr Union Nw Hnrlc. rattle snake last week. Oscar Smith sold eight hundred bushels of wheat the women in the villages. They George Noland. f Boulder. Col. On in Swltierland to the Richmond millHogs are and sister, Margaret, were visiting more fully Superintendent of Common Schools trail, a lonesome road leading (rom Department of Berea were urged to scarce f,hc relatives at this place Saturday and rcarce and prices high.-C- orn and is having remarkable In their husband's work and give Harvey H. Brock. this city up Into the mountains, four v o fell 14 JArtll 11V Vt U 1UIIUX 111,1 Sunday. Ace Faubus is back from Cnrmncft practical suggestions to help them W. S. Brock. coaches on a Klo (Jranilr, Boulder tt , II. Brookshire of Berea, pastor of success thus far.EMI W. . H. .1.1 . Oklahoma on a visit to see his son, .1 1 IT. t" In the work. About 25 of the II. F. Edwards. Western railroad train were overturnWm. Faubus. He reports dry weather ScafTold Cane Baptist church died. 37VT ed.' Two persons were killed and 27 Mr. Carmack has gone wives were present during the ses. Coroner there. The son of Isaac Sumers is - . . j , T,,iv or.h ' i,m J others were injured, aereral fatally. to Hamilton, O. Mr. Hubbard and his sions of the class. Sidney Winkler. very poorly now. The school is not was a Christian man and liked by all wife have charge of the exchange. The cars were filled with tourlata. Thursday after communion we many of whom wera from Ohio. Kengoing on at present on account of the who knew him. It is expected the Thos. Cope employed by the Champion started for Endengc. We travelled Surveyor tucky and West Virginia. The bod lea teacher being a candidate for magis Deacons and others will meet and Paper mill of Hamilton, O., is spend- 350 miles on the round trip and were Joe S. Boggs. of the dead have not been Identified. trate. Pleasant Evans was in this arrange to get some one to fill out ing his vacation with his family. Justice of Pence. a little over a month awav from the Four p.iteenfier coaches, carrying ltf his time the remainder of this year. County buying cattle last week. First District Here also we hold a first The extreme drouth has made the f station. tourlrts, Including 76 memberi ot tti We all have sympathy for the wife Quite a lot of the boys have gone to C. Chcnault. communion service. This district Jno. water in our creek and wells low. faculty and student body of the Hamilton, O., recently. Wess Angel of Bro. Brookshire. J. S. Waddle Crops and gardens are drying up. is not so populous ns about Fulasi, Second District of Colorado, returning from a while sawing shingles for J. W. Todd is improving slowly at present. Mr. three-dahike to the summit of Arap-ahu- n firm owning the threshing ma- - but we have a constituency here i Wearcn Kennedy. was taken very ill and broaght home The Orbin Smith is in poor health at Th peak, were tlppad orer , rhine has begun their work. The oats which must be shepherded. The District Third present The dry weather in these by R. J. Abnoj? of Clear Creek. train wa too Ion for the Wye turn and wheat have been a poor crop this pertinent question of right and wrong I). J. Williams. parts is doing considerable damage Our school is progressing nicely with season. Mrs. T. C. Daniels has had and the simple faith and evangelistic and the back truck of the rear coach Miss Annie Bogie of Richmond, Ky., Fourth District In an effort to to the crops. went off tho track. a well drilled by Mesrs. Jewell and zeal are a great encouragement to as teacher. Hnckett. pull It back on the rails the car tripDowning. They secured a good flow us. There Is a winsomness about Jacob ped over and Its weight tripped over Nathanton, July 2G. A ten days Fifth District. J. II. Thompson pro-ti- these people who only so recently Boone, July 28. Mrs. Carol Mar- - of cool water three other coaches In front ot IL singing began at this place today unChas. B. Jones. who has been quite sick is recover- - P"etor of the Nelson Hotel of East knew nothing at all about the Gospel Passengers on the south aide of the der the management of J. A. Hunter. Seventh District. is visiting his parents of that is refreshing. coaches wero hurled upon thoie on the Born to Mr. and Mrs. John Abncr ing. Mrs. Lucy Northern is on the Bernstadt, But there is another side to it. We Joe. T lying. north "side, on which the coachea foil. sick list this week. Mrs. J. H. Lam- -' this P'ace. Mrs. Geo. McCrcary pur-be- rt a boy. His name is John Green. glass from the wlndowa chased a good saddle mare from Mr. were depressed by the sickness met F. It. Tussey. Broken returned home after a visit with Candidates are numerous in this viEighth District. caused moit or the Injuries. Es'ridge for one hundred and sixty a ith everywhere. We had some h cinity. "Several spoke at this place, friends and relatives near Nina. Miss Bessie Jones has with us. They were eagerly John W. Duncan. Wednesday, and Thursday. Church Rev. Allen failed to fill his reguarl ap- -' dollars. turned from a very delightful visit nought and paid for. I had a puir of Joe long, Jr. near Boone, Sunday. Mr. ' services were held at this place last CINCINNATMHARKETS J. A. Young. Saturday and Sunday. Funeral ser- and Mrs. A. Y. Byrd were visiting ' with fiends in London. Mrs. Malin forceps and extracted some teeth. It Constnlile SUndafer Is with her daughter, Mrs. was not painless dentistry but it the home of J. Levctt on Sunday. vices will be held next Sunday. First District. 1,1 was less painful than knocking Crcary of Berea who is very Corn-N- o. 2 white 690C3ttc No. S Robert Thomas and Eli Caudill, Lucy Rice Lamb of Dreyfus was in Boone 1 M. Scrivner. sick. Miss Malvery Rawlings returnthem out with n club as the natives white 68iff69c. No. 4 white 67068c, one day last week. Lydia Levett was and Orgie Caudill from Leslie County No. 2 yellow 6606GV4C, No. 3 yellow ed from Berea, Tuesday. do. A number asked me to put in J. D. Christopher. but formerly of this place, accompani- visiting home folks here, Sunday. No. 65C66c. No. 4 yellow3 64ff6Sc. 65 2 brass teeth for them. Sometimes W. F. Fcrrill. ed by their cousins are visiting rela- Mrs. Nora Wren and Miss Sinda Lemixed mixed 6Cfl66Hc, No. Third District when I answered that it was beyond vctt were Berea visitors one dav last 66c. No. 4 mixed 64ft C!ic. white, ear tives here. BETTERING COUNTRY LIFE my power to do so they would without V. A. Tate. 6&fl70c, yellow car 70 W 72c. mlxod week. Mr. and Mrs. Winn of Con- -' Continued from Pint 68 ft 70c. ROCKCASTLE COUNTY way were in Boone, Sunday. A. D I afforded by cities, new lands, new oc- - hesitation tell me I was a liar because Wesley Fifth District Rose. .. . . Hay No. 1 timothy 19ft20. standi r i my wife was supplied with them and Gauley, July 26. Crops are looking T u,,uI 0,lu,ru t "C,eu Larau(" maae aiCUnations. thv h.i frnm thn if I could Seventh District. ard timothy tlS.f.0ft 19. No. 2 timothy supply her I ought to do bad in this part of the County. Miss business trip to Mt. Vernon, .uonaay. soiI and f)Teaide to J17.&04; 18, No. 3 timothy 11&G1G, No. 11'. M. Ilhodus. factory and shop, rnr Lizzie McQueen and Miss Cora Mul-lin- s 1 ,e "me counter and office, or it may be to one the same for them. .l. t. clover mixed $10(1 17, No. 2 clover Eighth District v;""":"'u1" We traveled in the rainy season ... mixed J13uir.. No. 1 clover I10C12, of Cruise visited Mr. and Mrs. cZ UJlcruing- - of the "profcsliions uy Taylor. whatever but were greatly favored in going, Jas. No. 2 clover Ml 10. Melvin Harnett, Saturday night and erlng illness. He leaves a mother it had been, they spent their lives not to be hindrcd at all in travel by Thos. Dargavell. Oats No. 2 white 43iff43'4r. standSunday. Charley Mullins is very low and one brother to mourn his loss. with the army of the unknown. ard white 4243c. No. 3 white 40 the rains but the return was different. W. T. Curtsinger. with fever. Rollie French got his Marion Poynter is visiting home folks (f41He. No. 4 white 39ff4lc. No. 2 And who were these Terry S. Perkins. arm broke, Monday, while working at present Dave Grant of Berea Largely the best sons "unknowns?" One of the flood periods came on and mixed 39V440c. No. 3 mixed 39 Mayor City of Ilichmond and daughters there were twelve bridges washed out in the quarry at Mullins. Bill Bull- was in Boone, Sunday. Mrs. Vaughn of the 394c, No. 4 mixed 38Cl38Hc. farm. They were the ones and we had difficulty in getting over Samuel Rice. ock has just got up after a relapse is sick at this writing. Ilye No. 2 62064c, No. 3 60Cf6J with unusual ability or an excess of several of them. Police Judge, Wl No. 4 r0fr60c. of typhoid fever. Edgar McDaniel Disputanta, July 2G. The corn ambition who were told too often by From now on till Mission meeting we J. I). Dykes. Wheat No. 1 red winter 89c. No. of East Bernstadt is visiting his crops are needing rain. Bale Mc- teachers, preachers, and parent, that will be at Elat as Mr. and Mrs. Ncal Jno. Noland. 2 red b7tlb9c. No. 3 red 84CTSSc, No. 4 grandfather, J. C. Bullock, at this Queen will move his saw mill to Big tlicy had too good heads red O.IOtiSc to stay upon are at Fulasi and Mr. Johnston is W. L. Ucds. place. Mrs. Lydia Howard has re- Hill, soon. Mrs. T. Pennington is Eggs Prime nrnta 18UC, firsts 16c, the farm. City Attorney. I leaving in a few days for his fur turned to her home at Pineville after worse again. Dr. Botkin was called to ordinary firsts 14c, seconds 10c. In this way our country neighbor- lough. The work Murray Smith. continues to grow. Poultry Springers. 2 lba and over, hoods are being drained, year after We certainly need your continued I). M. Chcnault. 20c; under 2 lbs, IX ft 15c; old roosters, year, generation after generation, support In prayer. ., Chief of Police 10c; hens, over 4 lbs, 15c; light, 4 lbs Everybody is going to while abused soil, neglected homes, Jesse Dykes. and under, 15c; ducks, under 3 lbs, Sincerely yours, unsupported schools, churches, and David F. Powers. 10011c; spring ducks, 3 lba, and over, Win. M. Dager. 13c; white, 4 lbs and over, 12c; turroads, are the result. All of the chilREPUBLICAN TICKET 8 lbs dren of rural homes, of course, should Representative in the General As- keys,' young, and over, 18c; old turns, ISc. lie; MADISON COUNTY CANDIDATES not remain on the farms, but the sembly German D. Holliday. Cattle Shippers $7.25 ffS, choice to most capable, the most energetic County Court Clerk G. B. Moorcs. extra 8.10k8.50; butcher steers, extra The following is a list of the candishould stay, for there is no place Sheriff A. C. Bcnge. $7.766 8; good to choice $6.707.65, dates who have qualified for office uncommon to fair $5.25f6.50; heifers, exCommencing Monday, Aug. 11th where keener minds and more ag- der the Acts Assessor M. M. Broughton. of 1912 and tho order in tra $7.35ff7.60, good to ciiolco $6.25 gressive personalities nre needed. which Justice of Peace ji7.25, common to fair $56; cows, their names will appear on tho Todd, The world must have its Lincolns, of good to cholco $5.60 extra $6.2506-60- , Official Primary Ilnllot at tho elec- 6th District Luther s course, from tho farm, for the farm, f.th District A. P. Ramsey. 416.25, common to fair $ I ft 5.50, AMERICA'S GREATEST HORSE SHOW tion to be held August 2, 1013. $30 4. too, must have its men nnd women T. J. Hazel wood. DEMOCRATIC TICKET IliillsIlologna $5.50 6, extra $6.15 cabt in the Lincoln mold to preserve 7th District Squire T. Sanders. lleprtientativt in the General U 6.25, fat bulls $(i(j 6.6U. 8th District Wm. H. Purges. tin standards of country life. 6 Big Saddle Horse Stakes $20,000 in Premiums Auemhly Calves Extra $10.26, fair to good Not only Larue County, but every Constable $8.600' 10, common anil largo 5.5Uy Running and Harness Races Daily County in Kentucky and the United Green Clay. 6th District M. A. Logsdon. 9,75. States is suffering from having the A. 1). Miller. Fth District Sam Sanders. heavy $9.40.46, Hogs Selected Splendid Display of Every Class of Live Stock best young people taken away from John F. White. CITY OF llEltEA good to choice packers and butchers County Judge $9.4509.60, mixed packers $9.40O'J-60- , the farm. Our fathers followed the For Mnyor J. L. Guy. stags $5.250 7.75, common to cliolcu , e Liberatis Concert Band and Grand Opera Company method of dcttructivc Agri- II. C. IUce. Police Judgo Andrew Isaacs. heavy fat sows $6.25,8.75, extra $8.86 culture which only required that one W. It. Shackelford. PROGRESSIVE TICKET High Class Vaudeville Every Turn a Headliner 08.90, light shippers $9.6509.60, meCounty Attorney '"plow und sow and reap and mow," For Sheriff E. S. Baker. dium, ICO to 180 lbs $9.60iuv9.65, pigs 100 lbs and less, $7.5009.50. there being more land waiting whon It. II . Crooke. Justice of Peace FREE ACTS DAILY Sheep Extra light $4.25, good to a field was worn out, but today the S. A. I). Jones. 5th District James Lunsford. choice $3.8504.16, common to fair Everybody from everywhere Hike to the Blue Grass Fair fa rmcr who would succeed in u man- O. 1. Jackson. 8th District Frod Sunders. $2.6003.75, heavy sheep $3.2503.76. Constable You may see, all the reit, but come to Lexington to get the best ner that will satisfy the capable and T. II. Collins. Lambs Extra $7.85, good to choice ambitious boys must be of (he con6th District William Lear. County Court Cltrk ki.260'7.75, common, to fair $6m7, culls structive kind, one who is able to Iirue House. CITY OF UEREA $3.50O4, yearlings $3.505.60, stock two $3.60ii4.25. wxtra $4.35(4.60. Reduced rates on all roads take the worn out land and restore James II. Walker. For Mayor J. W, Stephens. it to a condition of profit. Police Judge J. J. Brannaman. It. B. Terrill. For Catalog or further information address Battar Try It Instead of making doctors, lawyers, Attest: , Sheriff Did you over get nervous prostration JOHN W. BAIN, Secretary, R. B. TERRILL, from trying to make others happy 1 ministers and business men out of F.lmer Deatheragc. . C. M. C. C. No? Chicago News. Lexington, Kentucky "r brighter boys, and alowing them N B. Jones. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else F"'' Every Thing in Our Tin Shop Must Be Sold by Aug. 30th 't Da-th- ve I er I e, Berea School of Roofing , , TOURISTS KILLED rry I 1 1 riw.;. V'v 1 FV 1 nv ni,,: T" ,T 1 Unl-tenli- y n, mcdi-cine- ccr-tuin- ly w THE BLUE GRASS FAIR 6 Big Days and Nights can-ner- old-tim-