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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): August 7, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913080701_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): August 7, 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. JUL BER.EA PUBLISHING CO. (INCOIU'OIIATKO) WM. G. FROST, Editor-ln-CHIRUTH M.FALU OfNt. Editor tDEAN SLAGLE.Clrxul.tlon Manattr at ttrrn, k'y., at Pffmvt Klfrr4 nttKt fiam mail mnttrr. XX Devoted to tlie Interests of the MountainPeople BEHliA. MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, AUGUST 7, 1013 One Dollar a The Citizen What Will Become of Our Mountains? Wc love the mountains. Here our fathers settled, here-whave lived, here we hope our children will live after us. The mountains are full of beauty and riches. The coal is heat and power and money. The lumber can be made a perpetual crop. And the land itself can give three times the present yield of corn and fruit. There are changes coming in the mountains. Rich men intend to harvest coal and lumber. That we know. Do you know that dilligent and skillful men intend to cultivate the mountain lands unless we do it better than in the past. The mountains are going to belong to the people who will make the best use of them. The Citizen is here to tell you that your children ought to possess these mountains; and to find in them far more wealth and beauty than has ever been found thus e pros-prrit- Knowledge is power and the way to keep up with modern knowledge is to read a good newspaper. Vol. XV. FIvb cunts Ik oopy. jear. No. 0 What President Frost Prays For year sixty students cnmo to I wealthiest home In the mountains. R'nl nnd proud that this la Herea from Ohio, and an many more ! I nnl expect great things in the from other northern and eastern future from the work of these young State. I.ast year a hundred student came Popio " mo worm, Hut my prayer Is that we may have to llcrea from tho "llluo Grass ReKlon," and as many more from the more students from tho mountains. And my prayer Is that wc may have more students from the poorest homes in the mountains. Somehow I cannot make the common people of the mountains realize that their children can get to llcrea, y and that their coming will mean 1 BHHHHHHHIIIfl and hltming to the whole famisHBRsKf, bbIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIh ly. These young peoplo from the far off northern States do believe in education. And they know what in good and Inferior in schools, and appreciate the wonderful chance that Berca offers. So they come at great expense two hundred, four hundred, somo of them a thousand miles. Hut there are bright boys and girls close by, within less than two hundred miles of Heren, who do not come. Some do not know they can come. Some do not know how good it would be to come. We have not room enough for all in tho winter, but we have room in UNITED STATES NEWS IN MARRIAGE LAW IN PENNSYLVANIA Governor Tencr of Pennsylvania has signed a bill prohibiting the issu nncc of marriage license to any per son with n transmissablc disease, to any Imcbccilc, epileptic or insane person or to any one who has been in any asylum for the indigent, unless proof enn be shown that the applicant has since become able to support a family. LOBBY INVESTIGATION Both Houses of Congress arc actively investigating the charges of corruption made by Mulhall the lobbyist a month ago. Mulhall states that as agent for the Manufacturers Association he influenced legislation on the tariff for several years. LIN I) AGENT TO MEXICO Lind of Minnesota goes to Mexico as adviser to Charge O. Shaughnessy at the United States Embassy. Mr. Lind goes without credentials but as he is under the direction of President Wison, he will exercise positive influence on the course of diplomacy in Mexico. GOVERNOR Ah OUR OWN STATE ". two women were killed at tho Lagoon Motordrome at Ludtow. Kv.. Julv 30. Besides the eight dead over 20 others SMASH UP a rcsult'of high speed and careless driving three men, two boys and MOTORCYCLE sustained serious injuries.. Warrants were issued by the Coroner for voluntary man slaughter against the direc tors of the amusement park. The men were arrested but were released on ball pending action of other authorities. sHHIv9k far. But to do this they must have education. And education is here for them. Under God's providence Herea College has been placed right at our doors. And its managers have fitted it to meet the needs of the mountain boy and girl. Herea's motto is : The mountains for the mountain people. , JULIA W. BECKHAM DEAD Julia W. Beckham died at Wickland, Ky.. Friday, at the aire of 78. She was the wife of W. N. nirk- ham nnd the daughter of the late governor, Charles A. Wickl ffe. She always took an active Interest In the political affairs of the State and is widely known in Kentucky and other States. She was the daughter of a governor, wife of a covernor and mo ther of J. C. W. Beckham, and has been a woman of much in.Mrs. fluence. SULZER President Frost the fall. My prayer is that n great many families that never sent a son or I daughter away from home before may send ono to llcrea this fall. Reducing the Cost of Living One way to reduce the cost of living is to go without things; another way is to get them more cheaply. In the Northwest, farmers are getting in the habit of grouping together to buy a bull, or boar, or a quantity of seed or fertilizer, thus doing better than any one of them could do acting alone. This kind of requires confidence and some good leaders. In other parts of the country, especially in New ling-lanthe people are starting what is called a store. It is claimed that twenty-seve-n such stores have reduced the cost of things they sell to their customers by $150,000 a year. There can be no doubt that there are too many stores in the country. If there were fewer stores and' each had a bigger trade, they could afford to sell things more cheaply and the customers would be the gainers. The Store hires a good mamfger, sells at a closer margin, and at the end of the year divides the profits among the customers, every one getting a larger or smaller share according to the amount he has purchased. Herea College has a Store conilucted in this way for the benefit of its students. Its profits, if any, are not divided among the students but turned into the Student Aid Fund. SPECIAL EDITION It is often the case that in special editions wo are obliged to use our best new columns and thc result is that our regular reader who depend upon TheVitizcn for the most important i cwk of tho week are disappointed. On account of this we have decided to run tho jiecial edition matter in two ikRUcs intcud of one. In this way our regular news columns will not be disturbed and we are able to make The Citizen letter and more interesting than ever. See what wonderful advantage Borra College offurs on pugcx two and three SPECIALMENTION Mich-- WORLD NEWS ENGLISH STATION IN MUDA BER- d, I POWERS TO QUIT CONGRESS Representative Caleb Powers of Barbourvillc. Ky.. has decided not to make another race for "congress. Mr. Powers has not stood in very high favor with other Kentucky Con gressmen at Washington nnd thinks that it would be much moro pleasant to practice law nt his old home than to be associated with people who have no respect for him. He will join with Judge Sampson and Attorney S. A. Smith in practice of law nt Barbourville as soon as his present term as Representative expires. "THOUSAND STICKS" GROWS Thousand Stick published at Ky.. is makinir such rnniil strides that it is rjecessary to increase their office equipment in order to care for their business. A new Babcock press is being installed and a much larger and better paper is promised in the future. Along with thoir improvements comes a new namo and hereafter the paper will be known as The Pinnacle jVeios. EXTEND TRAIN SERVICE An effort is beng made on the nart of the citizens along tho L. & E. road to have a. better daily train service from Lexington to McRobcrts. The officials of the road have been in Louisville in conference with L. & N. headquarters and planning arrangements by which a train will make the round trip from Lexington to Mc- Roberts daily. Also a train will make the round trip from McRoberts to Lexington daily. The business men of Winchester are making an effort to have Winchester considered as a starting point so that better communication may be had on the Cincinnati and Knoxville Division on the L. & N. road. L. & E. TO ' Great Britain nbandoncd the naval station in North America about ten years ago. This policy is now A report reaches the State Department that a great Naval Base is contemplated in the near future in the Bermuda islands for the protection of British shipping on the Panama Canal route. This act may mean a complete revolution of foreign naval policy in this hemisphere. HUEKTA DOES NOT RESIGN Mexican affairs arc still uncertain. The hint of resignation awakens a positive statement that President Iluerta would not rckign and moreover will tolerate no foreign interThe ference in his administration. constitutionalists arc working to ob..al of the Embargo on arms. tain a d. ! I ; BEGINNING OF BEREA SCHOOLJNTHUSIASM AMBASSADOR RESIGNS Secretary Bryan announced that the With proper munitions of war they How an Energetic Young Teacher Clay Calls Fee Fee Responds His His Sorrow and resignation 'of Wilson, Ambassador to Perilous Mission with Tools, Qooks, and Music "Made claim that they can quickly end the Misfortune. a Record that Will Never be Mexico was accepted. The views and strife. acts of the Ambassador were not in By George Candee ' goes. NO PROTECTORATE harmony with the policy of the presBy Dr. Herbert M. Wlliams "Tho Heginning of Hereu" by Can-- , The rumor prevails that Argentine, These beginnings go back as far as ent Administration. This act takes Head how dec appears this week. One sign of a successful tcacho-ito Yale College where Cassius M. effect Oct. 15, until which time he has Fee was culled to llcrea, the obstacles Brazil and Chile each have protested his- ability to arouse enthusiasm Clay the son of a rich land and slave a leave of absence. he overcame, and how ho triumphed against the prooscd treaty whereby Henry L. Wilson was appointed by tven tho ho was disappointed on every the United States assumes a virtual in tho school so that the pupils will holder, Green Clay, cousin of Hon. protectorate over the affairs of Nica- not only study cheerfully, but talk Henry Clay graduated. At Yale President Taft. He calls attention to hand by bitter disapxjintments. Kach the fact that he tendered his resignaarticle by Candee grows more in-- ! ragua. Such opposition was to be at home of what ho does and says young Clay became thoroughly satury expected. The United States has too so that his work will sharo in the ated with democracy. So tion three times before this. tcrcsting and several more arc com-- 1 EXPRESS RATES CUT ing. "In the Hegions Heyond" deals many active trade rivals in South home thought and interest. To do much so that when he inherited his By order of the Interstate Com- THIRD TRIAL AT WINCHESTER history of people in border- America to permit the thought that so the children must be made to feci father's great property he freed all with the Again a special venire of one huning counties about whom many of us any increase of power on her part that the school is a live, growing en- his slaves who still loved and served, merce Commission the rates of the Exdred men has been summoned frnm have never heard. It will appear would not awaken keen criticism nnd terprise. Just as tho men in a fac- if they did not worship him. He be- press companies arc lowered material- j Madison County for the trial of Jas. jopen hostility. tory take more interest in their work lieved that Kentucky would become a ly. The new rates which go into efAug. 21st. Eu where the business is expanding and free state and honestly tried to make fect Oct. 12 will reduce the income of ueaion accused or murdering Moro and more people are enjoying CASTRO IN VENEZUELA the Express Cos. $20,000,000 a year, Callahan of Breathitt County. requires more machinery and build- it such. Cavanaugh, The Forest Hanger. Owing to the fact that two Madison is a fac- - ings, so the children in a school catch j He made mistakes as all do. One 10 per cent, of the gross receipts it Again Castro the Notes and letters arc dropping in tor in Venezuelan affairs. He? is the enthusiasm of better plans for might have been when he ran for is estimated. The largest cut is on County juries have convicted Andrew every week saying it is the best Governor, on an independent ticket, the small parcels, and on long distance Johnson, and D. F. Deaton in previous story Tho Citizen has ever published, heading a revolt and it is reported work nnd better equipment. has captured the officers of the The writer used to know a young to break up the old, dominant Whig rates on packages of 100 pounds or trials, Attorneys for the defense in etc. We are not only glad to hear this case asked for a jury outside of teacher who took a school where party of his state. Whether this was more. that our readers like the story but Government. there was a good building with good a mistake or not his campaign in BUSINESS INCREASES IN 1912 this judical district. Judge Benton appreciate the many good letters that NOAH'S STORY RIGHT desks and some maps and charts but that race in which he killed two men The Bureau of Commerce shows overruled the motion and the trial come commending Tho Citizen for its The Bible account of Noah's flood not n liook toward a library, not a in self defence, won him and his by official reports an increase of 12 of James Deaton is in progress. excellent standard and high class sercause many thousands of per cent in the value of exports for LAUREL COUNTY MAN PARDONvice as a newspaper for the mountain is confirmed by a newly translated picture on the wall, and not a musitablet which dates from 2100 H. C. cal instrument in any of the twelve friends, especially among tho 1912 amounting to $202,000,000, the homes. ED This tablet is a part of war poem dug rooms. mountaineers, the fruit total exports of manufactures, maLast year just nfter a Mr. Jordi, up at Nippur a few years ago and Thirty of which are just beginning to be terials and agricultural products. Ex- of Laurel County, had been watering Ho saw an opportunity. CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE recently translated by Dr. Arno Poe- feet of eight Inch pine board, tho use gathered at Bcrea. ports of iron and steel amounted to hogs, his body was found in a well. tic of tho University of Pennsylvania of tools in the shop of a friendly Probably without any thought of $305,000,000. Other manufactures H. I). Jordi was convcted of the murPAGE ONR which has this fruit of tho liberal ex- carpenter, n small can of oak varn- a school or any such fruits, Mr. Clay, apart from food stuff were valued at der of the man found in the well and Editorials. penditures in researches into tho his- ish stain and four yards of cheap though not a churchman himself, hav- $1,187,000,000. Exports and imports sentenced to the penitentiary News of the Week. from tory of antiquity. but pretty curtain material made a ing heard of John G. Fee and his totaled $1,187,000,000. two to twenty-on- e years. Last MonSchool Enthusiasm. y very good book case to stand in the NO INTERVENTION churches in Bracken and day Governor McCreary, after beHeginning of Hcrea. CHINESE SITUATION CRITICAL corner of the room with a little desk Lewis counties, sent for him to come Pres. Wilson let it be known that ing petitioned by tho citizens of LauTho situation in Canton, China Is shelf in front to hold an inexpensive down and preach to his PAGE TWO there is no prospect of armed inter- rel County, pardoned Jordi, who hod serious. A siego is expected of Can- reprint of Webster's Dictionary. friends nnd organize a free church at vention in Mexico, also that he would served but a little, more Paragraphs. than ono What Ucrca College is for and how ton with tho arrival of the Govern- Gradually moro good but cheap books the Glade. Mr. Fee responded to his speedily announce the first step of the year of the sentence. Among the ' ment forces now moving in that direc- were gathered, histories, biographies, invitation and went there and preach- policy of the United States towards petitioners It is managed. wus Miss Emma Hess, a tion. Seventy soldiers were shot in sketches of travel and some standard ed and organized u few courageous Mexico, which appears to be of media- sister of tho dead man, who now PAGE THHEE French and novels, the latter to give side lights, men and women into a that city, Friday. tion. Endeavors are made to bring thinks her brother's death was acciAll About Hereu College. British navul troops guard the for- In an attractive form, on geography anti-ca(Congregational) the hostile parties together and secure dental. Union . Sunday School Lesson. eign quarters where millions of dol- and history that would bo longer re- church which refused to receive slave- such compromises as shall end the lars of valuables are stored. membered than direct instruction. holders into Its membership. strife. NEW HOSPITAL AT HINDMAN PAGE FOUR They also gave a knowledge of peoThese courageous souls should SCORE INJURED AT CLEVELAND. Through the efforts of Senator Local News. ple, customs and manners that could never be forgotten by later comers. MUTINY FEARED IN CANTON. Bradley and Representative Shirley PAGE FIVE bo gathered otherwise only by min- Their names should be engraven upCleveland, O. One man was killed tho National Congress has appropriatI)cul Items. Hongkong. The situation In Canton gling in tho very best society. on a marblo tablet and placed where and a score of persons lujured by ed a fund for tho erection of a hospiSchool Enthusiasm. (Con.) remains serious. The electric lights Tho pupils were continually refer- every student and other comers to jumping from windows when Are was tal at Hindman, Ky., in Knott Counwcro cut oft and the people are fearful red to these different books to help Bcrea can read them. PAGE SIX discovered In the Granger apartment ty. Dr. J. McMullen and Dr. J. mutiny. Trains, Junks and other of a New Story. them in their studies and, when the Mr. Clay's object, evidently, was to house, at 2005 Prospect avenue. The secretary of State Board of vessels leaving the city are packed lessons hud been prepared, they establish Mr. Fco at the Glade, a man killed was J. V, Anderson, a Health, have been active in the enterPAGE SEVEN with refugees. A siege of Canton It roomer In the Granger, Two firemen expected with tho arrival of Oen. Lung wero allowed to read. This soon famous sporting and political gather- were Injured by tho flying glass. The prise and will give it their personal A Stute Harbecuc. ing place (thore used to be a race attention. The hospital is to bo used commander of tho govern- showed Its effect. The Ten Commandments for Farm-Ink- '. The older girls, who belonged to track there) as u sort of bishop In loss to tho building is estimated at for the treatment of trachoma, hookment forces In tho province of Kwang-SI- , J3Q.000. The Granger is an apartment who Is moving southward on the u woman's club, unswercd so many that central place over all his A number of bouse where Billy Whltla, the boy kid- worm, fever, etc. city with his army. Soldiers art pa- questions regarding books and auPAGE EIGHT constituancy for political re- naped from Sharon, Pa., several years nurses and assistants will be employtrolling tho streets of Canton, as tb thors that the ladies wished to know form purposes. He helped to Eastern Kentucky News. ago, was found after a wide search ed regularly and treatment will bo police thore are unreliable. Beginning of Ucrca. (Con.) Continued on pace I'lve on ltfc Ulght free of charge. by the police. i ( For-gotto- n. s anti-slaver! I anti-slaveanti-slaveranti-slaver- y st anti-slaveestab-(Coutluu- : Pr. Herbert M. Williams' of gan, a man who is especially interested in Heron and ltn work contributes nn article this week on "School Enthusiasm" which begins on this page. It is written for the special benefit of public school teachers and should not only bo read but used as a step- ping stone toward a splendid success. ' lct every teacher who receives a special copy of this paper clip this ' article and preach it wherever he ' William Sulzer, governor of New York, has been sued for breach of promise by Miss Mlgnon Hopkins, a cloak medel of Philadelphia. Page Two. THE CITIZEN Aiignst 7, 19 '3 for those who do not plnn for college the best Immediate preparation for life. The Vocational Schools Mountain Agriculture, Home Science and the like provide menial training and general information together with practical instruction in the arts of We, thus fittjng their students most promptly for increased efficiency nnd good citizenship. The Foundation School provides for young people above fifteen years of age instruction of a superior kind in the common branches combined with music, It drawing, Bible study", and industrial training. thus affords for some a preparation for the Vocational Schools, the Academy or the Normal School, and for and good others an immediate preparation for citizenship. The Extension Department sends out traveling libraries, and conducts teachers' institutes, peoples institutes, and religious meetings ns it finds opportunity through Eastern Kentucky and ndjoining slates. The Music Department provides instruction in singing, in the use of the cabinet organ and the piano which may be taken by students in all departments, but docs not accept students (or music alone. self-help The Citizen A What Berea College is For, and right, family newspapar for all that tfu and Intarastlns;. l How it is Managed Articles of Incorporation l'RKAMHI.K The private property of Trustees shall not be subject to the payment of corporate debts, and no such debts shall be contracted In excess of fifty thousand dollars, Extracts from the Statutes , 7. The Prudential Committee, The Prudential Committee, consisting of the President and and others elected at each Treasurer of the College, annual meeting, Is to cierclse delegated power for the Trustees in carrying out their policies, meeting emergencies, and attending to fiscal details during the year. With the concurrence of the President of the College it shall establish Acts or Regulations not in conflict with the Constitution and Statutes, and subject to the revision of the Trustees, for the conduct of fiscal affairs not provided for In the Statutes, , S. General Fatuity Powers, The General Faculty shall have Immediate charge of school management, but may take no action Involving an expenditure of money except as the same Is appropriated by the Trustees or Prudential Committee. With the concurrence of the President of the College the General Kacttlty shall establish Decrees or Rules not In conflict with the Constitution or Statutes and subject to revision by the Truster, for the conduct of school affairs not provided for tn the Statutes, but the General Kacttlty shall make no rule applying to a single department without the concurrence of the Faculty and Dean of that department. , 4. The Cabinet or ScheJne Committee. The Cabinet or Schedule Committee shall consist of the President, Dean of Women, Registrar, and Dean or Assigning Officer of each of the five departments, and shall act fur the General Faculty In granting permissions affecting mare than one des and hours, and appointing partment, in assigning such duties of workers as do not fall within the department to which they belong; also in admonishing or punishing students for offenses not dealt with by the several Deans. The Cabinet (Schedule Committee), may enact no Standing Rule except for Its own proceedings and the routine work of Registrar and Deans, and must report its chief actions to the General Faculty at the next meeting of the same In order that the Faculty may give such instructions or directions as It desires. Any action In discipline must be reported to the Faculty concerned, and the vote of such Faculty shall be necessary for ex class-room- Published every Thursday at Ilerea, Ky. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (Inrorimrnlnl) f WM. C. FROST, RUTH McFAU, Offie. Editor DEAN SLAG1X. Circulation Manatee In order to promote the cntte of Christ, and to continue the Institution of learning begun In 1S55, orgnnlted with the substance of tliU Constitution br John (? Fee, John A. It. Roger, John Hanson and others in t8;S, nml first Incorporated In 1866, Subscription Ratos PAYAIHU IN AOVAKCK Three Mouths Sli Month One Vm Jl.oo . 60 JS e or Hapresa Monry Send money by Onler. Draft, Registered Letter, or one and two cent stamp. The dale after your name on label shows to' what date your subscription Is paid. II tt Is not chanreil within three weeks after renewal notlly in. Mlsstnr mimler will lie eladlr snrtntlrd If nr are notified. I.lbecsl terms given to any who obtain new; autyxrrlptions for us. Any one aniline us four I early subscriptions can receive The Cltlrcit free tor himself for one year Advertising rate on application. MFUMiR OF History Since 1855 The Institution owes its beginning to the great form movements of the last century. The people ,s Kentucky were divided on the question of slavery, man of those that had themselves inherited slaves leiiig opposed to slavery as an institution. General Cassius M. Clay was a leader in the movement for gradual emancipation. He noted the fact that the people of the mountains owned land, but did not own slaves, and determined to found in the edge of the mountains a settlement x4ssssssssssw rt KKNTUCKY TRKSS ASSOCIATION. JOHNNY AFFLESEED. Johnny Applcseed baa been dead six. ty years nnd more, but bis work, If not his soul, goes marching on. In a very literal sense Johnny Apptesecd planted good seed, and the fruit Is still growing. It will be well for us all If after we nro dead we leave behind so much Rood as that done by Johnny Apple- seed. He bad a bobby. It was the grow Ing of apple trees. He lored tbo ap ple, and be wanted others to know it and love it as much as be did. So he went about the country planting apple seed, and from that be got his name. Many of the npplo trees In the middle west are direct descendants of the trees planted by Johnny Apple-seed. John G. Fee, Founder of Berea College retaining all the rights, properties nml Immunities of the 5.1111c, and amending In accordance with the laws of Kentucky the former acts of Incorporation that we may more perfectly carry out our great purpose, we, the undersigned,' voluntarily unite In ordaining this pulsion. , S. Conduct of StnJents Tho Faculty shall by suitable regulations prevent students from attending secret societies, using Intoxicants or tobacco, carrying weipons, or engaging In any mistreatment of persons or property, or from the violation of any civil laws or laws of common morality. Young men and young women shall not meet to visit In any private place. Students' sports shall be provided for and regulated as directed in the Trustee Resolutions of 1910. , Constitution ARTICLE I A goodly fruit Is the apple. Johnny Applcseed lived In a time when there was strife between the whites and the Indians. But the red men knew him and bis work, and It Is recorded that they never molested him. They considered him a great "medicine man." Up and down the land went Johnny Apptesecd. without thought of reward, planting good. Ho came to bU death when going to look after some of bis . trees wblcb bad been, damaged by cat-tic- Jt'ame ami Location. This Institution shall be called Ilerea College, and In that name shall have power to hold property, sue and be sued, and to exercise all the legal rights belonging to an incorporated Institution of learning, and necessary for the prosecution of Its varied forms of education. It shall have Itschlef otlicrs at Ilerea, Kentucky. ARTICLK II Object. The object of Ilerea College shall be to promote the aim set forth in the preamble, primarily by contributing to the spiritual and material welfare of the mountain region of the South, affording to young people of character and promise a thoro Christian education, elementary, Industrial, secondary, 'norma! and collegiate, with opportunities for manual lalxir as an assistance In it. StnJent Labor Every effort shall be made to have all the work of the Institution performed by students and commissioned foremen, and to provide additional labor for the benefit of those who need opporStudents shall be paid what Is the com tunities for merclal value of their services so nearly as that may be ascertained. Hut skilled labor shall not command city prices In Ilerea, but pay proportioned to the low cost of living here. Students who have acquired their skill at our expense may be paid less than the commercial rate. ' t. First Chapel, Berea Collage Berea Invites All Those Who Believe in Its Principles. All who contemplate attending Berea, or sending their children here, should thoroughly understand the character and aims of the Institution. Many arc seekschool of exactly this kind, while others prefer ing something different and should go elsewhere. Some chief aims of Berea, as shown in preceding pages, are the following; Its first endeavor is to bring its students under the power of the Christian religion the truths held by all Christians, apart from sectarian teachings, and it expects all to attend daily worship and regular instruction in the Bible. It was founded with the express purpose of making the best education possible for those of smallest means. Believing that simplicity and economy are important things in education, it insists upon them in all the arrangements of school life. It also believes that some manual labor is a proper part of education as well as a help in self support. Some wealthy parents wish to send their children to Berea but such can be admitted only when they desire to share in manual labor and to live in the same sensible and frugal fashion as students from less luxurious homes. Berea places great emphasis upon high scholarship, elevating recreations and the care of bodily health. It provides the best instruction, very rare facilities in the way of library, laboratories, etc., gymnasium, outdoor sports, and the care of nurse and physician. It absolutely prohibits the use of intoxicants and tobacco, rather than and in general provides for a school life. See Regulations, page 32. a well-regulatnt Why not emulate him? Not In planting seeds of apple trees, for there are men who know more than we do about tbo fruit But we mny all set out trees of truth and lore and kindness and service to our fellow men that shall grow after we ourselves are laid away underneath them. Ve need not travel up and down the land as Johnny Applcseed did. Each in his own community may easily Qnd planting room for the seeds of good. So shall the land be covered with the good fruit that the hungry may eat and be filled, that the weary may taste and be refreshed. All Hands Abandon Ship!" A naval otllccr thus describes the realistic "all hand abandon ship" drill: "Two minutes after the word has been passed every ship's boat has swung from Its davits Into the water. and a minute later every boat Is tbor-oughly provisioned and watered. Within four minutes uud often In much quicker time every man of tbo ship's' company, from the comandlng officer! .. . i,n ......t uunu, 13 uvwupj tut; .iue aiuuuu iu vuu boat called for by bis ship's number, and then the command 'Sheer off!' Is given. Tbo boats are hauled away a couple of hundred feet from the deserted vessel, and she rides without a human soul aboard her, often when the drill Is gone through in inldocean in a sea that the landsman would account terriflc. Then the word 'Board!" Is passed, and within eight minutes at tbo most all timid are not only on board again, but every boat has been relasbed to the davits, all of tbe provisions, water. Instruments and other gear bave been removed, and tbo ship's company Is in a fair way to get to sleep again." 1 1 1 1. ARTICLE III Christian Character. This College shall be under, and shall labor o exert, an in flnence distinctly Christian, and shall forever stand opposed to unjust discriminations, intemperance, and etery Institution and practice known to be wrong. In the election of members of the Hoard of Trustees, or the employment of teachers, no sectarian test shall be applied ; It could be maintained. At his invitation Rev. John G. Fee, of Bracken County, in 1853, union church, out of which grew founded an the village and College of Berea. The school began in 1855, and Principal John A. K. Rogers coining soon after established the College and Preparatory Departments. Mobs and persecutions followed, but the school prospered until forcibly suspended just before the war. Its inlluence did much toward holding Kentucky in the Union. The battle of Richmond, Aug. 30, 1862, caused a second exodus of the Berea teachers, but they continued to make payments for the college land even during the time in which they could not set foot on it In 1869 came President Henry Fairchild and the col- in which free-speech anti-slaver- y I ssssssssssssssssr'Zit'svssssssssssssssssssssi PssssssssssKrsiL ''llllllllllllllD BsssssssssssssssssssssHlHl sssssssssssssssssssssssV: sssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssk J JsssssssssssH "sssssssssssH Present Chapal lege work was resumed and other departments added. Fee, Rogers and Fairchild, and their successors, were mere than mere teachers. They were reformers, evangelists, advocates of temperance, friends of humanity, and they gave a progressive spirit to the institution which made it a pioneer in educational matters, industrial education, and work for the upbuilding of the 0 John A. R.Rogers, First Principal Berea College Seven Schools in One shall he required only that the candidate be the most competent person available to fill the office, and have a Christian experience with a righteous practice, Tho Pitcalrn lalandari. Pitcalrn islanders are all Seventh Day Advcntists, having been converted to that faith by missionaries many years ago. The population consists of 150 persons. They live the simple life and ore not troubled with the high cost of living, changing styles or great wealth. Nobody Is rich and nobody is poor, though nouo of tbo Islanders has any measure of wealth as It Is reckoned In this country. Tbo food consists of sweet potatoes, a little wheat, pumpkins and tropical fruits. The use of medicino Is discouraged, and tbo usual cuuso of death Is old age. Smoking and drinking are liablts unknown. All rlso at 5 o'clock and. after religious services, work until 2 In tbe afternoon ou public work, building roads and In producing articles and food to be held In common. The rest of tho day the Inhabitants, have to themselves to work or play, as pleases them. After tbe evening religious serv. ices most of tbe colonists retire at sundown. Exchange. ARTICLE IV Hoard of Trustee). This Institution shall he governed by a Hoard of Trustees, of which the President of the College shall be one, and the others elected for definite terms, as fixed by the Statutes of Its Trustees, Each newly elected Trustee shall signify his concurrence in the alms of the Institution by signing the Constitution. This Hoard thai! hold an annual meeting, and other meetings as provided In its Statutes, and at the annual meeting shall fill vacancies in Its own body and elect for the year to come a Presiand Secretary of the Hoard, and a Treasdent, urer of the College; and shall transact other lawful and necessary business, The Hoard shall enact Statutes for the governing of its own proceedings and. for the Institution in general. It shall have power to elect a President of the Institution and other officers of administration and Instruction, fixing their duties, support and tenure of office; to prescribe courses of study, confer degrees, receive and disburse moneys, make and enforce contracts, audit accounts, appoint examiners, and transact all other lawful business in its judgment most expedient for tbe objects of the Institution. ARTICLE V Limitations. Neither this Institution nor any of its departments shall be operated, managed or used for private gain, nor engage in any t, Berea College is the corporate name of this Institution. ' It embraces several different schools or departments with varied courses of instruction, and is thus prepared to offer to each student an education of greater or less extent, and of the particular kind best adapted to his needs and life plans. The College, with four courses of study, provides that "liberal education" which is the amplest preparation for the work of life or for professional study. The Normal School, with three courses of study, provides the most thorough preparation for teaching. The Berea Normal School is distinguished for its special adaptations (or rural schools. The Normal School also manages a "Model School" of children under fifteen, residing with their parents in Berea, which serves for observation and practice for students of the Normal School. The Academy has three courses which fit students for entrance to college, and one course which affords 0 StuJtnlt' Start), voted, Oct. jH. II0: The Trusters of Ilerea College regard the Institution and properties committed to their care as a trust to be administered with the sole en. I in view of giving the largest equipment for life especially by producing Christian character and mental power. They hold that a well developed body Is necessary as a proper home and tool for a well trained mind, and that, in addition to ordinary exercise, properly managed, college spurts hate decided value as au adjunct to the best classroom work. They view with concetti, however, the present tendency to extremes In athletics, ami consider that berea, with, Its limited number of adtaticcd students and its large responsibilities for those engaged in manual cannot compete on eual terras with institutions whose labor for students are differently situated. They therefore direct the President and the faculty to arrange for sports among our own students which shall meet colnerds and requirements of our situation, and to limit contests with other leges to those iu which Ilerea students may meet others on terms of substantial equality, aud at moderate espense, and to so regulate such contests as not to detract from the Interest Iu home couteats, or tempt our students to make athletics a too absorbing pursuit public schools. From the beginning the Berea teachers took a deep interest in the people of the great mountain region of the South. In fact they were the first to discover the extent, the needs, and the great worth and promise of this region, and to adapt their methods to the meeting of these special needs. President Fairchild was somewhat hampered by the burdens of reconstruction times, but with the coming of President Frost, 1892, the Institution again turned its chief attention to these mountain problems. These problems are met by the "Extension Work," the Industrial Courses, the Normal Department, etc., and they bring to the Collegiate Department a very great interest in such studies as geology, sociology nnd history. Berea has had from its very beginning a most distinguished support. Roswell Smith, Dr. D. K. Pearsons, Andrew Carnegie and Mr. and Mrs. John Stewart Kennedy are among its benefactors, nnd President Woodrow Wilson, Roosevelt nnd Taft, Dr. Eliot of Harvard and President Hndley of Yale, lend it hearty endorsement. Soon after the war two young colored soldiers applied for Instruction o fit them for the work of teaching. They weie admitted Just as at a Northern or Kuroprao school, aud training of colored teachers went on at ilerea, to the great benefit of the colored public schools, and of the state, the two races maintaining their separate social life with entire propriety. This arrangement wss prohibited by tste Uw In I9"4. and Dcica transferred the woik to the new l.lncolu Institute, urar I,ouisvllle, which Is now entirety Independent, with its owu board of trustees. (CONTINUED ON I'AGK TIIHKK) plan of banking or Insurance. These articles conform to the rejulremeut of Kentucky Matutcs. Chapter XXXII, Article VIII.. which also prescribes the conditions of atneudiueut. The Institution is eacmpt from tasation by the Kentucky Constitution, I170. The language of the ordinal Articles of Incorporation i, so far as appropriate, rctaiuej Tramp and Palmist. "A palmist is like a tramp," "now so?" "He's usually looking for hand out." Boston Transcript. August 7, 19 3 1 THE CITIZEN. a subscription of teachers and students. Working Cabinet.. Collections for working of mineralogy, geology, botany, forestry, zoology and commercial geography are displayed so far as room permits. Laboratories. Laboratories in the departments of physics, mathematics, chemistry, botany nnd zoology arc well provided with microscopes and complete equipment for individual student work. equipments arc ample including maps, and other illustrative material. charts The Gymnasium has ample iloor space in the Tabernacle, and a considerable equipment of first class apparatus. The three athletic fields arc among the best in the state. The Lands for Instruction in Farming and Forestry embrace gardens, farm lands, and the Fay Forest of over 4,000 acres. cab-net- s Class-room Pa Re Three. and personal re- simple, appealing to the spqnsibility of the student. Students are not permitted to use intoxicating liquors or tobacco or to enter eating houses or places of amusement outside college grounds, Secret societies arc on pain of immcdintc suspension. not allowed in connection with the College. No student is allowed to visit one of the opposite sex in any private place. Students that need to be absent from class, chapel, or any other required exercise, must get an excuse from the proper officer in advance. The necessary labor connected with the school at boarding hall, dormitories, offices, laundry, shop, farm, etc. is done by students, with fair compensation. So far as possible this is assigned to those desiring to earn money, but all students must be ready to do asjnuch as seven hours of manual work a week. Berca is designed only for those who really desire the regulated life thus provided for, and all others are earnestly advised to go elsewhere. Students that fail to give cheerful compliance to the regulations of the school, or to improve their opportunities here, may be privately dismissed without special charge or censure at any time, and must depart promptly to their homes. self-respe- All About the liutKmkm LOCATION AND SURROUNDINGS MDNAJIONAL The College is located in Madison County on the Louisville & Nashville K. H., one huudtcd and thirty miles Southeast of Louis1 . .. Jpfynffltfffi! ville and one hundred and thirty-on- e of CincinSouth nati. The town bears the same name, licrca, and is a healthful village, delightfully situated among the foothills of the Cumberland Mountains. The citizens, ns a rule sympathize with the educational ntiJ moral aims of the Institution. The village shows many marks of enterprise and improvement. Its law prohibiting the sale of intoxicants is vigorously inforccd. Families arr not encouraged lo move lo ITerea with the eipcctatlon of obtaining opportunities for from the College, The College work la (tone by students, ami the price of tmard and roomi In the College I Iw that famltlra In the village cannot profitably provld them for students. SJTMSOIOOL Lesson tlly E. O. RKI.I.KIIH, Director or even ing Department The Moody iimie nf Chicago.) LESSON FOR AUGUST THE PA880VER. 10 ' I.KSBON TEXT Ex. 12:21-1CJOLDEN TEXT "The Bon of ln.n rsme not to hr ministered unto, but to minister, and to give Ilia Ufa a ransom , for many." Matt. 20:28. SPECIAL CARE OF HEALTH For Bodily Vigor. The arrangements of our school life are such as to promote good health. The wholesome food, regularity of meals, quiet hours for sleep, absence of tobacco and dissipating pleasures, invigor-atin- g s in the sports, gymnastic drill, and insure good bodily demain dormitories, practically bath-room- Ucrea stands between the mountains, home of the famous "mountain people" whose loyalty forms so romantic an episode in the Civil War, and tho noted fUluc Grass Region" on the west, just cast is "West Pinnacle' from which Daniel Doone fust viewed the fertile plains of Kentucky; the scenery is remarkably attractive: the climate is mild and healthful, the elevation above sea level 1,070 feet, and mountain excursions invite to healthful exercise. The Fay Forest Reserve belonging to the College includes Fast and West Pinnacles, Dear Knob, Cowbell Hollow, the Rock House, and the famed "Indian velopment. To protect health we arc obliged to request parents not to send food of any kind except fruit to students in term time. The Hospital and College Physician care for all boarding students when sick, without charge, except for chronic diseases, surgery and dentistry. Patients pay for medicine and bandages at cost price. Students lodged in the Hospital pay board for the time they are there at the same rates as at Ladies Hall. The health record of licrca students is remarkably good far better than that of any equal number of young people at their homes. GENERAL CULTURE AND RECREATION Fort." GROUNDS AND BUILDINGS Tbe grounds, embracing some seventy acres, are from abundance of native forest trees, Mountain Spring Water supplied through the generosity of Dr. Pearsons, of Chicago, comes from ten mountain springs, affording an abundance for drinking and domestic purIt comes with a pressure sufficient to throw poses. large streams of water over any of our buildings. The following arc the chief public buildings: AJmliuUratlo Oflm of rresldent, Treaurer. Secretary and Agent are In the rear wing of the Carnegie Ubrary. The Registrar's Omce It In Ijncoln Hall. Tka Taseraacl la used for Commencement eseicises. which are attended by several thousand people. Ta GymaJtlsra for physical training and Indoor games like basket ball and is conducted on the ample floor of the Tabernacle, where dumb-bell- s eother good apparatus ate provided, Tba Bear Chapel seals 1.400 persons, with a smaller auditorium for 300, rooms and other conveniences. 11 was erected by the and Sunday-schoo- l labor of students. TO Hew Calsegit Library, which cost ?40.ooo. Is provided with steam heat and electric light, and ajlordi excellent facilities for work by our advanced students in historical, literary, scientific, pedagogical and other lines It also provides for the needs of younger of investigation and research. students and hat rooms for the administration of our Traveling Libraries. Llscoln Hall, the gift of the late Koswell Smith of the Century Company, and brick building, contains offices, class-room- i a well constructed Ihree-ttorStore, ventilated and heated by tteam. It also accommodates the College Men's literary societies, and the great Henectoseope. Ishorstories and cabinets for tbe Sdtaot HaU furnishes dins-roomDepartments of Chemistry and Physics. A part of this building only It completed and occupied. Tss Mca't ItssltrUI BslMlai, 181 feet long and three stories 'high, accoraroodatca for the present the Woman'a Industries (sewing, cooking and laundry), the agricultural and biological lecture rooms, the cabinet, the free-han- d and mechanical drawing, and In the third story a men's dormitory. Tka Ktw Power as4 Heat Plaat, now under cointructlon, hat already tollers, and a jj K.W., three wire, ajo Volts U.C two Turbo Generstor Set. Curtis type, supplying power and light wherever needed, aa well at steam heat Tor the chief public buildings. Tk Woodwork BulUiag, three stories high, is equipped with the best assehluery planer, shsper. turning lathes, etc, es well aa draughting looms, and accommodations for claaset In carpentry. PrUUig BslMiag, erected in memory of Ceo Bruce the TypeBiac founder and Inventor of the "point tyttem," Isequlpped with a Mlehle Press Llnotvpe and other appointments of the very licit pattern. The upper storiea are now used aa a Sloyd room with ya benches, and aa dormitory for men. Tk Hospital. The new nurses' home, contagious ward, necessary for epidemics if measles, and part of the main hospital building are built and contagious patients, snd twenty-fivwilt accommodate twelve besides lis nurses. There is also an operating room fully equipped with all modern conveniences. .Matte Hill has a amalt room for rehearsals and several practice rooms. PeaiUtloa School Roomi are locatcdlcmporarily on the second floor of Hanson the Industrial Building, and In Ihiee remodeled atore buildings Halt, Palace, and Castle. School Balldlogi, three In number, contain five school rooms. TM Model WOMIH'S DORMITORIES brick building, contains the offices Ladlt Hall, a spacious three-storof the Iean of Women and the Matron, other public rooms, and apartments for a hundred and two young women and seven teachers; public rooms heated by at ram and lighted by electricity. The Annex accommodates sixteen young women and ote teacher. Y building, accomniodtca slity-ti- i young Pstaam BaU, a three-stor- y Schools and two teachers. It has two splenwomen of the Vocational didly equipped rooms for sewing and cooking, a model kitchen and dining room and temporary accommodations for fireside Industries. Gilbert CotUft, twenty-si- s )oung women and two teachera. Boon CotUf. thirty young women and two teachera. young women and two teachera. Prospect Cottage, twenty-twyoung women and two teachers. Tk Dodg Houie, twenty-twTk MaithaU House, sixteen young women and two teachera. Modtl Host, four young women and one teacher. Tk Tk Hoepltal and Annex, ten young women and one head nurse, MEN'S DORMITORIES Howard Ball, named after General Oliver O. Howard, accommodates electric lighted. seventy-eigh- t young men and two teachers; strsin-hrated- ; Thia ia the home of Academy men. Pesrsoni BaU gives best accornmodstlons for one hundred and forty-fo- ur young men and two teachers. This is the home of College men" and advanced men of the Normal Department. forty-twyoung men and one teacher. Psaraoai HU young men and one teacher of the FounWlUUtni Dormitory, twenty-fou- r dation School. Williams Admi and Howard Hall Annex each accommodate thirty-fouyoung men and one teacher. Tk Palac, twelve young men and one teacher, Tk Cattle, ten young men and one teacher. Tk Rooktry. fourteen young men and one teacher. Gat Cottag. six young ineu. Brae, forty young men and one teacher. young roeu and two teachers. iDdutiial, seventy-twTk Cnapsl, eight young men. ScWao Hall, teu young meu. Rooms for young men In other building accommodate fifteen. Tk Boarding BaU, occupying part of the Mdies Hall, and annexes, profor nine hundred persons. vides table accommodations lu Its six dining-room- s Ill bakery, ateam kettles and other equipments make It possible to furnish good board at smallest expense, Ta 4 liui, Besides the various courses of study open to students there are many opportunities for general culture and enjoyment. The Lyceum Course of entertainments, managed by a committee of the Faculty, secures each year some of the best talent of the country. These entertainments arc furnished at prices much lower than at other places. The Harmonia Society, numbering some, hundred voices, affords training for singers and enjoyment for all. It practices eachTucsday night, gives concerts at Christmas and Commencement time, and aids at other entertainments. Choral Classes, beginners' class, and advanced class, offer the best of instruction in singing to all students without any extra charge. The College Band of some twenty members receives free instruction and free use of several instruments. Tbe Literary Societies hold their meetings on Saturday night. The Utile Dulce and Pi Epsilon Pi societies are for young women of the Collegiate Department; the Pbilamathea Society for Normal women ; the Aelio-ia- n Society for Academy women ; the Douglas Society for young women of the Vocational and Foundation Schools. The Alpha Zeta and Phi Delta societies arc for young men of the advanced classes and have fine rooms in Lincoln Hall ; the Union and Beta Kappa societies are for young men of the Normal and Academy Departments ; the Dinsmore Forensic Society for Normal men; and the Franklin Society for Foundation School men; the Mountain Society for young men and young women meets Saturday afternoon, and a "Mountain Congress" is held each winter in which students from the mountain counties of Kentucky and other States discuss the things that make for progress in this region. Student Religious Societies. There are senior and intermediate Christian Endeavor societies connected with the Union Church of Berca, which arc conducted largely by students; and the Young Men's Christian Association and the Young Women's Christian Association are large In these societies new students will find a and active. hearty welcome, and the best of companionship and friendship. Sports are arranged for in such ways as to afford real recreation without distracting attention from study, and are supervised by the Gymnasium Committee. Besides the three athletic fields (page 29) a number of tennis courts are atthe disposal of tbe students, as well as facilities for basket-balcroquet, and special work in the gymnasium. The competitions of Field Day arc open to the whole school. The different departments organize competitive sports like making a regular baseball, football and basket-balschedule of games with each other. Our students do not engage in intercollegiate contests to any extent. Walking parties, and occasional excursions, in addition to "Mountain Day," are inviting forms of recreation. The Weekly Lecture, usually on Thursday, is given sometimes to the whole body of students and sometimes to the main and upper chapel gatherings separately, by a member of the Faculty or some distinguished speaker from nbroad. The following are some of the subjects discussed during the past year: l, l, Christian Character. The College is undenominational but distinctly Christian, and provides instruction in the Bible, one hour during the week and one hour on Sunday morning. All students attend religious services in the chapel on Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday mornings, and on Sunday night. Advising Officers. Each student has one teacher who is his special advising officer, and who has a daily hour for consultation. The student may consult his advising officer on any matter as he would a parent at home, and receive from him friendly counsel and necessary permissions and excuses. The advising officer for all women is the Dean of Women. The advising officer for a young man is the head of the department to which he belongs. Department Conferences. Once each week the students of each department meet their advising officers, at the Chapel period, for consultation and suggestion. Terms and Semesters. For College and Academy the school work is arranged in two semesters of eighteen weeks each; for the Normal Department the work is arranged in two sessions, the first of fourteen weeks and the second of either nineteen or twenty-twfor other departments it is arranged in weeks; three terms, as shown in the Calendar on page 3. But students of all departments settle school bills by the o preparation be There was a two-folfore partaking, of the passover sup-peThe lamb had to bo properly and definitely kept a period ot Then those who four days, Ex. 12:3-6- . ate had to make proper preparation first In the previous eating (12:15) nd second In the dress they were to wear while partaking of the feait (t. 11). Everywhere throughout tho r. subsequent references the Panover lamb Is used as a type of the Christ. We have chosen to add verses division ot the and to make a four-fol31-3- 8 d lesson. term, RtgittraUon aad Payment of School Bills. For the Fall and Winter terms at follows; Monday before the opening of term 13:4 p m.; Tuesday, 730 to uujand 11:45 to 4:40; Wednesday, (Opening Day, Procession to Chapel 7:30) 8:30 to 11:45 and 3:40104-40- . For the Spring Term students already members of the school must settle aa followa: Monday before opening of term Normal, 8:00 to 10:30 a. m. Vocational, 10:30 to im a. m.; Academy, 1:00 to p. m.; College. 4 00 105:30 p. ra.; Tuesday Foundation School, 8:co to 11:00 a. m.; Model School, 1:30 to 5 00 p. m. "New students who do not settle before end of the second day of term pay an extra registration fee of 50 cents and ten cents for each day s delay after their arrival. rStudents who have been registered the preceding term mutt settle at appointed lime or pay a fee of fifty centt for the first day of delay, and ten cents for each day thereafter. offices will be open Summer School. A Summer School under the auspices of the College opens the Monday following Commencement and continues eight weeks. There are classes in the common branches and in secondary studies and students may gain credit for one unit or two half units. The fee is eight dollars, besides hospital fee of one dollar. Students already connected with Berea must bring to the Summer Regent a statement from the Dean of their Department as to the work to be taken in the Summer School. Write to the Secretary for Special Announcement. Summer Regent. No student from a distance it allowed to remain in Berea duriug the Summer vacation except by permission and registration with Summer Regent, and advance settlement with Treasurer, and women mutt first secure the content of the Dean of Women. Such students must observe vacation regulations, and must register with the Summer Regent by the Monday following Commencement, pay a hospital fee of one dollar insuring care in case of illness. Students whose homes are In Berea, If they are employed by the College or study In the Summer School, muit also register with the Regent and ob- -' serve vacation regulations. They may pay the hospital fee for Insurance if they chooseto do so. Fee for late registration is the same as for other terms. Without Blemish. This Pass I. Instruction, vv. over month was henceforth to be the beginning of the year. It Is even so with us that being redeemed by the shed blood "all things become new," we begin over again, the past Is as though it were not, 2 Cor. 6:17. In v. 3, we read that the "lamb was for an household" (It. V.) and if the household be too little, then shall he and his neighbor next door be invited to the feast. Christ is for the home, but others should be Invited, beginning next door; there is an abundance for all In htm. It will be noted that the Iamb was to be held four days, so Christ was set apart before tho time of his actual sacrifice (I. Pet 1:20). Salvation through the shed blood of Jesus Christ was not the remedy ot an emergency, an after thought of God to meet an unexpected contingency. The lamb must be without blemish (I. Peter 1:19; Heb. 9:14; 2 Cor. 5:21), and tbe fact of It being a year old (v. 5) suggests the perfection of strength which Is in Christ God seeing II. Inspiration, vv. the blood gave them security; they seeing the blood were given assurance. In the days to come, when they bad entered Into their promised possession, tbey were to be inspired to obedience as with gratitude they remembered the merciful provision ot God. Even so the testimony ot God's word about tbe blood ot Christ makes us sure and we are to tell others ot our marvelous deliverance. Peter 1:2:24. Symbol of Faith. It was not Ml. Execution, vv. enough merely to shed the blood, It must be applied according to Instructions or else there was no security, vv. 7 and 22. Hyssop Is symbolic of faith. Have we, by faltb, applied tbe blood? See Rom. 3:25; I. John 1:9; Rom. 10:10. Notice, also, no blood was to touch tbe threshold. See Heb. 10: 9. No Israelite was to neglect to eat ot tbe feast (nor should any Chris21-224-228-3- DIRECTIONS FOR NEW STUDENTS Testimonials Required. Applicants must send the Secretary a testimonial stating that they are above fifteen years of age, in good health, and of good moral character. Such testimonial may be furnished by some pefson of recognized standing like that of teacher, preacher, or magistrate in the community from which the student comes, or by some student whose reputation is established in Berea. EnUancc on Certificate. In ordcrtohatc their classification arranged beforehand studenta must scud iu their credits 011 official blanks certified to by their former teachers. On application, such blanks will be tent by the College Secretary, Satisfactory statements will relieve applicants from examinations except in reference to their ability to write correct Fugllsli. If, after a trial, they fail to maintain themselves in the classes to which they were assigned, they will be placed where they can work to the best advantage. No credit will be given for work taken elsewhere unless certificate for the same are presented within three months of a student's registration at Berea. Arrival. Students should send their dollar deposit v LIBRARY AND APPARATUS The College Library contains over twenty-si- x thou- sand volumes carefully cataloged and classified by the Dewey system. The entire collection is open to students daily. Small select libraries arc provided in Ladies Hall, Howard Hall, and several other buildings. Magazines and newspapers are supplied by well-selecte- d "The Treasures of Youth," "The Purpose of Kducation," "The Battle of the Ilallot," "Martin l.ulher," "Feltera of Habit," "Browning," "Keeping Abreast of the Timet," "Taste in Dress." "Peace," "Holland," "Play, a Par of School Work." Social Occasion! in the form of Opening Socials. Department Soclalt, Mountain Day and the like, are provided at various time through the College year, and duly announced in the Calendar, page j. Otktr Public Occasion of educational value are the closing exercises o each term; Joint debates between literary societies; entertainments by the Foundation and Model Schools; recitals by the Music Department; public addresses on Thanksgiving Day; Day of Prayer for Colleges; Lincoln's Ulithday and "Mountain Cougrei"; a Christmas Concert; stirring program on Memorial Day, listened to by a large concourse of people from the surrounding country; and Ihe several exercises of Commencement Week; anniversary of literary aocietlet, address before these and other organisations. Academy exhibition, baccalaureate setuiou, alumni re' union, the addresses of Commencement Dsy, attended by thousands. a rconi, and tell to the College Secretary to him when they will arrive. Students must secure rooms in advance to be sure of accommodation. A reply from the Secretary, should be received before leaving home, On arriving in Berea, young women go to La-diHall, and young men to the Registrar's office. Students are admitted at any time, but they gain much in every way by arriving on the day before the open ing of the term. Opening of Tirmi. Terras open 011 Wednesday, Students should plau to arrive on tbe piecedlug Tuesday or Monday, but uot earlier. Representative of the College meet all trains and provide cheap and safe transportation for baggage. For safety students are advised to give baggage checks only to College Officials who will be found ou the train or at the station. The College grounds are wlthlu a quarter of a mile of the station. REGULATIONS The Regulations of the Institution are few and Students are held responsible for kuowlug the contents of tbe Mtnual Issued by advising ofhecra. Students csnnot live outside College premises except by permission of the Schedule Committee, which i rarely given. In tuch catea they mutl pay for each tenn or part of a term one dollar lo the Boarding Hall and one dollar to tne uormitoiy. tian neglect the Lord's supper where by he is to feed upon Christ) and fur ther, none but those behind the blood were to eat of tbe feast. It Is quite suggestive that the Israelites "went and did so as the Lord bad commandGod's warning received ed," t. 28. no such obedience from Pharaoh and the Egyptians, and hence tbe terrible judgment executed. IV. Expulsion, w. 3146. Pharaoh could not wait till morning to get rid ot Moses and tbe Israelites (v. 31). His former dllatorlneas stands out In strong contrast now that be has drunk the cup to the bitter dregs. He Is Insistently urgent and the Egyptians with him, for, said tbey, "we be all dead men." The Israelites "asked" (v. 35) of the Egyptians jwels of silver and gold and fine raiment When orientals go to their sacred festivals they always put on their best jewels. value Summsry. The ot this feast of the Passover was that it created for tho Israelites an opportunity to tell their children the story of bow tbey became a, nation. Like as they partook of it within tho houses protected by the blood upon the doorposts and lintels and girded for Immediate departure so we can be protected by the bloow of our Lamb. As they obeyed they were saved. In close connection with this feast was rhe feast of unleavened bread, significant of the fact that their redemption by God was to be manifested by them In the separation from every corrupting influence. This feast was to be equally perpetual as a memorial ot their new bondage to tbe law ot their god. Every subsequent reference to these events by prophet, priest or rabbi emphaslxed tbe fund-- , mental fact that It was Jehovah who redeemed them and that In that re--i demptlon was tbe foundation ot their national life. The QoldtnTsxt Paul was brought up in the strictest sect of tbe Jews, to observe, punctiliously, all tbe deHe tails of the Hebrew religion. found In Christ the fulfillment ot all Its suggestions. It took ages to teach the full meaning of the sacrificial lamb, but when Its interest was manifested it was Paul, "the Hebrew of tbe Hebrews," who said, "for our Passover also hath been sacrificed, even Christ" Tell this story to the children la Its simplicity, keeping back nothing, and point out plainly that we are a people ransomed by tbe Lord. s Page Four. HIE CITIZEN. CANNING ATJOLLEGE GARDEN n AuRUft OF 7, 19 1.1 2oaoaoaooaooao3oaoaoooaooooaoooooooo RESULTS PRIMARY COLLEGE ITEMS BEREA NIGHT At the Purl ill House Prof. Iowls Is conducting the the primary election held In program Is Teachers Institute In Casey County A most Interesting roa Saturday, Aug. '2nd, the votes cast this week. promised by the young men for Friwore ns follows: Republican 06; Progressive 20; Mr. John Rronson left, Tuesday, for day night. I.nughter will nbound. NETS Democratic 60. a visit with home folks at Mt. Plea- Conic and have a hnppy evening nt Mayor of Ilerea: J. L. Cay "8; sant, Texas. lib will not teach ncxt 7: IB sharp. o j, '. Stephens 21. your but will enter school as n reguCOLORED NEWS .,r 0lcc Judge: Andrew Isaacs lar student in the College Department. 7i! .1 .1. iimnnnmnn Mr. W. H. Davison, who had plnn Jim. ttcttio Yatos has returned Justice of I'eacc: T. J. Hazel ned n trip thru soino of the mountain ,me ftom a short visit with her wood 3.1; A. 1'. Ramsey CO, counties for the next few weeks brother, George lllythe of I'xlngton. 81:1 l" Representative: John F. White 107 changed his plans and took the train, l,coPc arc em- Miss Amy Tod.l who In an jwltuni Mm. Ileltle Mcllnin and her sister, I'1"0'1 n cnnnlnu them. The outfit Is majority. IA3 In the First .National Rank of Ilerea, CITV Tuesday, for his home In Norfolk, Vn. Annie Walker from Indinnnpolls, Ind., o fnr ..... ... .... D,.i, Tm.1 ri. i..f M,m,l,.v ... n vUit of three uivfe mi "umciwit to care for any large Judge: W. R. Sbaekelford 901 ma- - Mr. Carter Robinson left Immediate. nre visiting relative In Ilcren this wo ULI1LC U CI JJCi Cil UAUA w with her sister, Mrs. James Early in amount of work but is putting out a jority .. lv after thu close of Summer School month. . 'I""" County Attorney: R. II. Crooke 110 i for n, i,omc nt )ntha, Ky. North Manchester, Ind. There were quite n number of poo- Montgomery1 ' Prof. DAN H. BRECK tr A.lm, rw. who hua boon diree. t,nn8 nm jority. thi place attended the Sunday Mr. Clarence who has Fredericksburg, ' UMisting.ln the direction of the County Clork It. H. Tcrrill 308 ma. engaged In Y. Miller Fire Life Accident, and Live Stock tor of n band in ,,,, M. C. A. work nt Me-- , School convention that was held at work and considers It quite n success jority. Velgh, Ky., for some time was visit-- , Poytontnwn Inst week. INSURANCE for snm" nn nlParn'us- - While it to Heron. AwMNr: Whltlock 670 majority. Mrs. Annie Dewitt of Madisonville, Ing friends in town this week. Mayor' Gay is improving his prop, j ' n,ore or loas nn experiment this WUI sign your bond. County Superintendent: Brock 77 Ohio, came here Sunday for n two il is vcry probable that n first- - majority. Prof. T. A. Edwards and sons J. Rachmond, Ky. crty by the construction of a largo .car Phone 505 j class outfit will be Installed in con- Edwards and P. Edwards of Berea weeks vlilt with her mother, Mrs. porc1 Shcriir: Van Benton 55 majority Ynte ncct,on with the Garden Department were among a considerable party en-- Ilettie Mrs. Robert Tcrrill nnd children 0f Jailor: Taylor 199 majority. Mr. Jennie Furris wus in town, L, & N, TIME TABLE . ncxt 'car 80 as to provide canned' tertained Thursday afternoon by the' nw,mnn,l w-- rn tho mtont of Mr. nnd Monday, on burineso. goods for the boarding hall and clti- -' North Hound, Local I'ostum Ccrenl Company in a tour of Mr. W. J. Tatum during the Fair.. zens of the town. Kennedy left Monday COUNTY VOTE Knoxvillo 7:00 a. m 10:55 p. m. inspection through Its factories nt; Mr. Harrison Miss Ixu Phillips is spending a for Winchester where ho will bo at 1:07 p. m. 3:52 a. m. few days with Miss Ella Adams. HEREA Battle Creek, Mich. Prof. Edward rework for a few weeks. The result in Madison County is ns turned to Berea this week. 7:45 a. m. 0:30 p. m. SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION Cincinnati Mrs. Jack Laswell of Orlando, Ky., ' follows: (Unoillcal). South Hound, lxcal Mr. Benjamin F. Hollander, nn spent a few days last week with her For Representative, Green Clay The Sunday School Convention of 8:15 p. m. mother, Sirs. Nannie Urnnnnman. 0:30 a. m. Cincinnati bUmmO CVtrilO Academy student of three years ngo, Glade District was held last Sun- - ceived 711 votes; A. I). Miller, 1,120; 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. m. BEREA writes from Pittsburg, Pa., that he Jones Urothers' Show, An. 0. W Mrs. C. U. Holder and little son day, August 3rd, at the Glides Chris- - J. F. White, 1,233 White's plurality, will bo in Berea for the Fall term. Knoxville 7:00 p. m. 5:50 a. m. of London are visiting with her Meeting of Town Council Aug. 12 tian Church, beginning at eleven 107. Express Train parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Early, . . ..'rtim.1. a h.i Ezekicl Whitakcr left last week fori Bluecrass Fair, Aug;. IM7. i i. Pn. fin,.. l.,.lr. w it .:..! .i No. 33 will stop to take on passen.. ... . -- Aur. 19 , Mrs. A. B. Huff now of Lexington ... .. ... his home in Alabama. R. , Election on Graded School gers for Knoxville and points beyond. is spending her vacation in Wm. Jesse Baird Is enjoying a vis-- , London Fair, A... 20-3the Convention was one of thejclford's plurality-9- 11. Hound South . . , with Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Golden. Mr.' , ,. pP ' .County Court, Sept. I. r rlm, it in Ohio and at Niagara. 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati . . , Huff is just completing Summer. 10 , Fall T.rm-S.- pt i.iffl: .?. A. n. .lnM n.;:i. n i Miss Henrietta Heecher is .)cmi. Openin,; of 11:55 a.m. HEREA School at Lexington, during every talk that was made. The " 1.017; T. II. Collins, 652; Crooke's ing the summer in Chicago. to take No. 32 will stop at Berea , Mrs. R. W. Todd was taken to FOR SALE 110. on passengers for Cincinnati, 0 and IxiuisviUe, Sunday, to have a very reports from the Sunday schools in plurality Miss Lillian Newcomer leaves,! County Clerk, L. B. House, 1,150; J. Thursday, for the West. She will vis - j the district were very encouraging as points beyond. serious operation performed. ,Jl3 Md, , Mctor CycIeB Bnll Molcr the increase in attendance In the,!'- - Walker, 4S9; R. B. Terrell, 1,518; u North Bound al n r .... nome m nope, Kan., lor ItoaU Mr. Chas. Cliff of Mt. Jackson M ta h 3GS schools for the past year was almost , Terrell's plurality 4:45 p. m. BEREA some time before going to falrfwj, Sanitarium, Indianapolis, Ind., visit- one hundred. braa(, ncw maclllnnJt on easy month- For Sheriff, E. Deatherage, 793;N. The following program p. m. 8:50 Cincinnati vi nun anu win icuc.l ed with relatives and friends in Be- was enjoyed ly payment plau. Get our propoultloi B. Jones 593; H. II. Colyer, 013; V. It utiuiu i'ukuiu, year. by all: for the coming rea during the Fair. beforo buying or you will regret It, Benton, 848; J. S. Collins, 452; Ben Morning Session Miss Viola Click left, Mondny, for a also bargains In used Motor Cycles. Mr. Hnrrold VanWinkle of BaltiMr. and Mrs. W. II. Bower were Praise Service, conducted by Prof. ton's plurality 55. two weeks visit with freinds in Cin- Wrlto us today. Knclooo stamp for more, Md., arrived, Wednesday, for Rigby. in Lexington, Monday. For Jailer, C. Rayburn, 211; G. W. cinnati and other parts of Ohio. Mr. T. J. Coyle was in Richmond, several weeks visit with relatives in reply. Address Lock Ilox 11, Trenton, Monday. Berea. Miss Delia Holliday is making an. Mich. Mr. Mattie Woods of Paint Lick extended visit with relatives in Jack-- 1 Mrs. S. E. Welch and family visI son, Ky. ited the Lake's Sunday near Rich- was visiting in Berea, Thursday. BEREA MARKETS Miss Mae Harrison is filling Miss ..;.. mond. All report a fine time. Mio. " M.t.v c. ......... . iiu Inun un.il j'miiici ..i.e.. 10 cents per gal. Beans attending Summer School left SaturMiss Mattie McGuire has been vis- Amy Todd's place at the bank during, 15 to 10 cents; pound Butter her absence. day for her home In Pikcville, Ky. iting in Berea the past week. Berries. ... 12 to 12 cents per gal. POCKETDOOK FOUND CM on Miss Delphine Dunkcr accompanied Miss Kathleen Bcnge of Richmond Eggs 10 cents per doz. Porter-Moor- e Drug Co. Main St. her and will visit with her until the Chickens, is the guest of the Misses Grace and fryers, 12 to 13 cents per lb. beginning of the Fall term. Mr. Cleveland Davis was a Berea Mary Adams this week. Roosters 4 cents per lb. week. visitor last Miss Alice Donegan, graduate of Hams 8 cents per lb. Mr. June Logsdon and brother-in-laMrs. Lizzie Riddle of Lexington arAcademy class 1911', writes from her Potatoes Rice Winkler, visited relatives in 75 cents per bu. rived, Saturday, for a short visit with home in Kansas City, Mo., that she Tomutoes Berea, Saturday and Sunday. 2 cents per lb. her mother, Mrs. W. H. Burdettc. expects to return to Berea in Septem- Apples 25 to 60 cents per bu. Houghton, Parry, Phoenix, Seehler The Misses Johns and McKinestry ber to continue her College course. and Banner buggies now on the floor of Harlan, Ky. are spending a few Mr. Dorral Flint now engaged in (ad.) at Welch's, FOR SALE weeks at Boone Tavern. electrical work in Dayton, O., writes Miss Hazel Young of Richmond visMrs. Lizzie Harts has returned that he expects to be back in Berea One hundred and five acres of land ited with Miss Mary Coyle during the home from a three weeks visit with in Scptcml)cr. on the waters of Red Lick, Madison fair. Mrs. James Hulctt of Rockford, Ky. Miss Mary Johnson of Chicago, III., I County, one mile east of Big Hill and Mrs. Stella Laswell from Brush There will be an ice cream supper r r . l. ,mo tJUUlur LIllHA, ...m i Un Kingston pike and known ns the J. i Creek is visiting with her mother, UI Will IH! iillil t at the Pleasant Grove church, Friable to return to Berea until Octolwr. W. Barclay farm. Two good orchards, Mrs. Nannie Branaman. day, at 7 p. m. given by the Estridge Friends will be saddened to hear of 8 room house, good barn nnd plenty Jlr. Jack Woods of Wildie was a school children. the death from typhoid fever of Mr. of running spring water. For inBerea visitor last week. Mr. James Adams visited his broSimmie Marcum, of Irvine. Mr. Mar-cu- formation write to T. J. Ijjke, Berea, Miss Sallie Botkin visited with her ther, E. E. Adams at Richmond, Mon(ml.) was in the Academy Department Ky. brother. Dr. Botkin and wife, Satur- day. lasi year. day and Sunday. Miss Daisy Spence, who has been RICHMONHOTE Miss Florence Estridge is visiting Miss Virgie Dobbs of Meridian, visiting home folks on Jackson Street with relatives at Paint Lick this week. Miss., who has been attending SumIn the city races Sam Rice received has returned to Richmond to nurse Mrs. Charles Berryman has returnmer School nt Knoxville is visiting 80 votes for Judge. J. I). Dykes 421 her sister, Mrs. H. C. Brewer, who ed home after a short visit with relaProf, and Mrs. Montgomery for a few and W. L. has fever. 05; Dykes' plurality tives in Berea. days. 182. Wm., Jones, who was to have Rev. Miss Ethel Estridge of Paint Lick Prof, J. W. Dinsmore is visiting Murray Smith received 284 votes been with Rev. Haas at the M. E. visited with Miss Ada Estridge last with old friends and looking after his for City Attorney nnd I). M. Chcnault church next Sunday, writes that it week. business interest. in Berea. 389; Chenault's majority 105. will be impossible for him to fill the Miss Grace Adams, who is employChief of Police, Jesse Dykes, 240, appointment here. ed at the Gibson Infirmary, is at home I HOSPITAL CLOSES David Powers, 481; Powers' majority Messrs. Robert, and Charley Bow lr a i Devotional Sem'cc Rev. W. C. for a few days. i. wiuniifmiv wearenircr. 241. man left recently for Appalachia, Va., ne pnysicians anu nurses oi liereu: 152; M. Taylor, 1, 319; R. A. Barlow, I Hooelcr wheat now ' at where they will be employed for a drills g j For Councl, N Music Mrs. Myra S. Morton. M by the abundance of pure n'r Deatherage and T. S. Todd wcro elect- 89; Joe Wagers. 1,120; Taylor's plu- (ad.) Welch's. while. nd f.rcsh Address of Welcome Mrs. J. W. Mrs. Elnora Simpson and little abu"dan, ,l" own' ed with 338 and 3tft votes respecttve- Mr. Leonard Spence together with con-- 1 , daughter, left Saturday for their his wife and mother enjoyed a very Herndon. For Assessor, A. Jenkins, 209; P. have brought cA ' community that the Col- Parent's Responsibility for The S. Whltlock. 1.CU0; W. F. Jarman. " home in Monticello, Ky., after a pleasant visit at the home 6 of Mrs. Sunday School Rev. Howard Hud....... pleasant visit with Mr. and Mrs. T. James Durham in Rockcastle County ..,v voU,s u. o.anu, i.u.u; wnillocKs T 7. Covington 304 and son. plur.!lty-7- 0. A. Robinson. ?r Wore last Sunday. Myer.' vote I thu College physician Influence of The Life of the Sunday Mr. Ewart Godbey who was in BeSuperintendent. II. II. Brock, 1,254; School Teacher Rev. W. C. Dolive. W. T. Brook. 017; B. F. Edwards. rea during the Fair to play in the SUMMER SCHOOL CLOSED T', nurses, who have done such splendid Reading "The Changed Cross" 1,177; Brock's plurality 77. band, returned Sunday, to his home nnd hmil und were ... ... Mrs. J.W. Herndon. in Salyersville, Ky. M Democrats were nominated for work for the past year are anxious....,,,,. After a very successful session unLUNCH Magistrates as follows: No. 1, J. C. for a rest. They will all be on hand Mrs. Nora Smith and children of der the management of Prof. E. C. New South Wales. Afternoon Session Richmond visited with her parents, Seale the Summer School closed Chenault; No. 2, Wearen Kennedy; the first of Septemlcr and the hos- -' last Praise Service Conducted by Prof. No. 3, Dr. W. Williams No. 4, Jacob pital will be ready to provide for all t More than hnlf of all tho dwellingof Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Fowler during the week. Various courses in College In New South Wales arv built and Rigby. Hackett; No. 5, Chas. D. Jones; No. who need care and treatment. Fair. wood. Academy work were given including Christ in the Bible School Mrs. B. 0, no candidate; No. 7, Joseph Long; Mr. J. W. Van Winkle of Mt. History, German, Greek, Algebra, H. Roberts. Vernon was a Berea visitor last week. Geometry and several years No. 8, John A. Long. Latin. Teachers Training Class Prof. D. Mr. George Golden and family vis- About thirty students, most of whom ited with his parents in town during were regular students in some depart- W. Morton. MR. JOHiThALL Mission Work in the School the Fair. ment last year, were enrolled and Mr. John Hall passed away quietly When you want a real wagon It's completed courses very satisfactorily. "Pushing a Pound" Mrs. E. at the homo of Prof. Edwards the a "Studebaker," "Old Hickory" or At the close of the school in June the The Commercial Value of the Boy morning of the fifth. He never re"Webor" at Welch's. prospects were very encouraging for covered from the paralytic shock of R. L. Potts. Mrs. Hagen of Wildie, Miss Drane a large enrollment but on account of How to Approach Indifferent Sun- a week ago but lingered In comparand the Misses Lutz of Tarpon more stringent regulations for givSprings, Florida, who have been ing credit on summer school work the day School Workers Prof. E. C. ative unconsciousness. Mr. Hall came to Hercu a few years spending the summer at Wildie, were number in attendance was much Seale. ugo to make his home with Mrs. EdMusic jgVENTUALLY we arc going to get YOU for a permanent visiting in Berea during the Fair. smaller than was expected. Other arwards, his daughter. Ho was broken The Graded School H. C. Woolf. customer sooner or later, you are going rangements will possibly be in effect both physically and mentally. Hereans Business Session 15 minutes. to come to a thorough and final realization that this is mcxt year so that students who are In the vigor of manSecretary's Report and Election of never knew him irregularly classed or behind with hood. required studies may have a better Officers. At his homo town, Croton, O., he At the close of the program new ! opportunity to complete their work. officers were elected. J. W. Herndon, was an influential member nnd of the M. E. church for over forty President; II. C. Woolf, Secretary; We are going to get you, NOT through advertisements, James Hockaday, Treasurer. Every years and was widely respected for FOR BETTER STOCK one decided to try to attend the Coun- his honesty und kindness to all. Ho NOT through cut prices, NOT through anything on which was continued for years in the ofA full blooded Jersey bull at Tarl-to- ty Sunday School Convention earth but QUALITY and VALUES. You can't miss Combs'. Service $1.00 in advance. meets at Whites Chapel at eleven fice of Township Treasurer regardless of which party was dominant because o'clock Sunday, Aug 17th. such values as ours forever. Our store is full of good of his reputation for ability and pro. clothing, shoes and furnishing goods of all kinds. Call blty. For twenty-fiv- e years ho was aland see them. so a member of the School Board of his home town. Tho body was taken to Croton, O., for Interment. DENTIST Wfc Mr. Ralph Fletcher. Supt. of the Onrdcn, has been so success- ful In rnlsing vegetables this season that he has been unable to dispose of OF BKREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A them. The crop of tomatoes Is now VARIETY OF SOURCES being gathered and ns there Is no mar- ket for them in Ilerea n small canning oaoaoaoaoaoaoeoaoaooaoaoa outfit has been secured nnd is now Mr. ami Mrs. W. R. Gnbbard of in operation near the garden oflice. Wallnceton spent Sntunlay and Sun- - From twelve to sixteen bushels of day with Mr. and Mrs. B. II. Gabbr.rdJ tomatoes have been gathered dally, LOCAL PAGE V t -- ,,. ,.,,.,! becnIf ' 1 re-'t- i Bthat ... .' ,. r ,,. cv,-l- ,u r,t COOL 1 Weather at home when you get that Oil or Gasoline Stove at m s Do-liv- e. ji: ity. "" Hi Sv v.... 2.!hZcM"l-eVS" M , J" 1 Van-Winkl- e. Well Get You Yet ! The Store to put Your Faith in I i ofll-c- er The Racket Store n sil CLARKSTON MAIN STRUCT, nejrSoaa; Deering Mowing Machines and Rakes FOR BETTER STOCK A fine Jersey bull is now at Welch's on Walnut Meadow Farm. Service $1.00 in advance. HAYES GOTT '"Sfe Quality Store" BEREA, KENTUCKY August 7. 1913. THE CITIZEN, Page five MADISON COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT In Re Petition of J. S. Gott, and others, to fix boundary of proposed graded common school district in tho Glade Magestcrial District. Tills matter lnsing on the docket of the court this day and it appearing tho order heretofore entered was not cnrrled out owing to oversight in certifying same to the sheriff; and it appearing that more than ten legal voters, who arc taxpayers in the proposed grnded common school district havo.petitioncd tho court to fix the boundary of said district and to order nn election to establish n graded common school, and it further appearing that said petition is approved by the trustee of the common school whose district is embraced in said proposed district, and tho county school superintendent and the county board of cducntion, and it further appearing that no part of the proposed graded school district will be 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 be spread upon the order book of this court ns the boundaries of tho proposed graded common school district: Beginning nt the Cemetery sexton house, including same; thence a straight line to the residence of C. I. Ogg, including it; thence a straight line to tho Squire Wilson house, now owned by Berea College, including it; thence 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 the 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 his farm; thence a straight line to Uie residence of E. C. Wynn, including his farm; thence a straight line to the Scaffold Cane Pike at Bushy Fork Creek, thence with the creek to the bridge at Big Hill Pike; thenco 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, Madison County, Kentucky, between the hours of 6 a. m. and 4 p. m. an election for the purpose of taking the sense of the legal white voters with- the above described boundaries graded constituting the proposed common school district, upon the proposition whether or not they are for or against an annual graded common school tax in the sum of thir e cents on each one hundred dol- lars 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 the present site of the public school in Berea, Ky., and for any and all other necessary inciden tal expense to carrying on and conducting of a first class graded common school at Berea, Madison County, Kentucky. It is further ordered that said election is to be held for the purpose of electing five trustees for tho proposed graded common school district, said trustees when elected to be divided into three classes in accordance with Kentucky Statutes sections 4471 and 4469a. The sheriff shall have this ordered published in the Berea Citizen for at least twenty days before tho 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 time; said advertising The Citizen Knife , The Citizen is sharp, nnd it has n tfoocl bargain for its subscribers who like a sharp knife. Any subscriber to THE CITIZEN who pays his dollar for firsfpayinent or renewal can have a dollar knife extra by paying 25 cents extra. Razor steel, white or bl.u k rough horn handle Looks like this. GET ONE TODAY 50 MILES OF PIKE FOR THE GLADE DISTRICT SCHOOL ENTHUSIASM Luntlniint I rum gt one The man who came' fnto llorca in tlio full nnil upon leaving Raid to his friends, "Goodbye, the roads nru so liatl I don't expect I can get up horc to see you any more till next ipi-ln.said something worth thinking nbout. fc There arc over ftO miles of road in Pfio Glade Magisterial District and there Is no reason why this f0 miles of road should not be better in the winter reason than it Is today. There is over $2,000,000 worth of property in this district which yields over $5,200 for road purpose. If this amount were sjMsnt for road improvement it would mean that $100 would lie available each year for every mile of road In the district. The fact iS that out of the $5,200 paid by the taxpayers of the district nbout $2,000 is nil that is ever returned for road Improvement. Forty dollars spent on a mile of road where $100 should bo spent means that the people gel a forty dollur road and that some one check. else gets n sixty-dolla- r Business men of the district arc beginning to realize the condition of affairs and nrc joining in nn effort to nrouse interest and secure enough funds to put every road in good shape in the beginning and to convert each one into a first class pike in the end. The movement has been on for several days but nothing definite was done till Tuesday night when a number of the leading citizens met in Ilerca at the Hank and Trust building and organized n Good Roads Association. E. C. Scale- was elected President; J. I., John F Dcnn, (lay. Secretary and Treasurer and a committee was nppointed to draft a constitution and for governing the actions of the Association. An executive committee, consisting of two men from each voting precinct in the district, is to be elected ut the next meeting of the Association. The Association has n worthy aim and means business. The meeting will he announced at un early date and every man that pays tax, owns a horse or travels on foot should be present-t- o help elect eight of the Iwst men to be found as committeemen and help push things after the election. by-la- where they had learned so many things. "Oh, in school," wns the reply. A special sale of pictures at a low price provided some with frames and some with mats not needing frames, but easily protected by n glnss placed over them, the edge bound with a strip of ptipcr of suitable color glued on, These pictures were chosen not only for pretty coloring and design, but to Illustrate the work of some well known artist, a scene in a foreign country or a story that was worth while. When a scholar looked up from work for a minute's rest, it Battle Creek Again SCIENCE PROVES THAT WORK IS A GOOD THING PUBLIC MLEOF LAND We will offer for sale publicly to the highest and best bidder on Thurs day, Aug. 21, 1913, at It o'clock a. m., our farm, containing about 1G8 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 is new; carriage house, all necessary outbuildings, good cis tern, 4 permanent ponds, and a thrif ty, bearing orchard. This is one of the most desirable homes in the county, the land being fertile, capable of producing tho most valuable crops raised, such as corn, wheat, oats und tobacco, and is with in a few hundred yards of postoflkc, church and public school, and within ono mile of a railroad station, Per feet title. Possession given January 1. 1914. The picture shows tho outdoor morning exercise at Battle Creek. See the old men and old women hnrd at work! They pay for being made to work! They do it for their health. suggested something aside from the And it succeeds. Fat folks grow slim, routine of study and yet of value. and skin and bones people grow A paper was taken from which a plump. And what is better, cross peoweekly summary of current events ple grow cheerful and ugly people wns given by the children. grow The Citizen would be excellent for This is a part bf the great Battle this purpose and its short nature Creek idea that nature cures .people. stories, farm notes and illustrated God intended people to work. And sketches of noted people would bo the average farmer gets air and ex line for supplementary reading and essay material. The teacher may also be n help to THE WATERBOYS his neighborhood by gathering from his friends in the nearest town good A Splendid Little Book by Prof Lewis illust luted magazines, which many A copy of a book entitled, "Tho would be glad to give away after Waterboys and other Stories" by reading, and letting the children take Prof. Chas. I). Lewis of Berea has Good farm journals just come to our desk. The book is them home. would be especially valuable. The written for the purpose of drawing town minister would be glad to an the attention of the young people to nounce to his congregation this op the great work of nature going on portunity for service. about them to arouse in them a keen To return to the teacher before interest and research into the commentioned, a dealer in musical instru mon everyday things of life. Some meats offered a plain but good organ of the great and fundamental prindol ciples of science nre approached in at n special price of thirty-fou- r lars. such a way us to delight the energetic A (social was planned at the home youth and cause him to enjoy reading of a pupil. The girls made cakes the iwok as well as his play. The and the Iwys went to the woods for various organism of plant life are decorations. It was well advertised named and made to romp and play and was named after some well- - like children. They talk and tell how known gold fields. This aroused in their play they build leaves, twigs, curiosity. The special feature was limbs and trees, and they tell all this the digging in n large tree embowered in such a way that the child cannot box of sand for buried treasure, be misled or fail to understand. It is Each guest was allowed to dig with an introduction to nature study for a toy spade until he found the treas joung people and should find a place ure in his claim which was staked in every public school where the chiloff and marked with cord. These dren have access to tho hills, fields and "treasures" camo from a bazaar woods. store. This made considerable fun A second edition of "The Water The social brought in twenty-tw- o boys" is to follow later which will dollars. A kind friend, interested contain a larger number of illustrain the school made a gift of Ave dol- tions together with additional chaplars and another whose daughter was ters which will deal with more adThe teacher vanced work. n pupil did the same. put in two dollars and the organ was The author is to be congratulated bought. on this splendid work, which bids fair Then the enthusiasm reminded to fill a long felt need for something one of a veterans' In the that will not only interest our young morning, ut recess, at noon that or people but will instruct them at the gan was pealing out "Dixie," "Old same time, and so with one effort two Folks at Home," "My Old Kentucky great aims will be accomplished. Homo" and many another good old song with a chorus of boys and girls sweet-tempere- ercise while attending to his daily tasks. It is the city man, who sits behind a desk all day, who gets sick for lack of exercise. If farmers would only eat right then air and exercise would make them all live up into the nincticsl As Dr. Paulson explains, exercise rouses the forces of nature in the body, and brings perspiration which carries off the poisons that too often clog the body. The Rattle Creek cures are helped by all science in investigating each JUDGE HOLLIDAY NEEDED IN case to find what is really the matter, and the finest surgery when that is needed, but the great things are air, water, exercise, and tho right kind of food. Wc farmers have the air and could have the water. We have the chance to exercise while making a living. Our great misery comes from the wrong kind of food too many hot biscuits, too much meat, pickles, and pepper, and all swallowed without chewing. God intended people to be well ! Mr. Jeff Hazlewood has gone to Hamilton for employment. Mr. John McKcehan has purchased a well drill. Mr. Frank Burdette is having a cistern dug. Miss Bettie Lewis of Berea has been visiting Miss Addie Hill. Mr. Harbor Smith visited Luther Maupin during fair week. Mr. Lee Maupin of Waco was the guest last week of Mr. Bud Bush and family. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Burdette were the guests of Mrs. Mary Burdette, Thursday night. Mrs. Lucinda Slusher and sons, expect to leave in a few days for their home in Oklahoma. I LEGISLATURE In this issue is the appeal to the voters by Judge Holliday of Berea, Republican candidate for RepresentaWc say Republican candidate tive. because his name is on the Republican ballot without opposition. Judge Holiday is an able man, upright citizen, a gentleman and from every standpoint would make a worthy Representative. Let Republicans turn out and give him their votes in this primary in order to encourage him in the race that is to come. Such men aa Judge Holliday are needed in the General Assembly to stop the wholesale appropriations that are bankrupting the State. Such men are needed for many other reasons that will be stated further along in the campaign. For the presentletitsufllcethat he is worthy of your vote and that you owe it to your party and to him to take tho time to cast that vote Iliclnuond Fnntagraph. high-toned SILVER CREEK ITEMS HICKORY PLAINSlTEMS Hickory Plain,Aug. 4. Mrs. Wallace Gilbert and little son have beeri spending fair week with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. June Armstrong attended the fair. Mr. John Anderson and wife spent Thursday night with Mr. and Mrs. Pal Cornelison. Mrs. J. W. Herndon has returned from a visit to relatives in Missouri. Mr. May Ponder, wife and children were the guests of Mrs. Maupln during the fair. voices. These things tended to draw tho school together and made better feel ing and order. The expense in money was small; the work and planning At the same time and placo wo will sell in the same manner about 75 bar rels of corn, one good milk cow, two good work horses, good farm wagon, a saddle, some harness and a lot of cash, farm tools. TEHMS: balanco on liberal terms, made known on day of sale. One-third RENTING At tho same, time, we will rent for tho year, 1914, another farm, lying on tho opposite side of tho road, con taining 330 acres. For furthor par ticulars, call on our attorney, C. C. Wallace, at Richmond, Ky. Hello I). Harris. Giles Harris, Erery rood act Is charity. Giving water to the thirsty Is charity. Re moving stoues and thorns from the Th Beginning of Football. road Is charity. KxhorU-- e your felTho first reference to what way pos low mcu to virtuous dctnK, is charltv. slbly bu tho game of football Is to be eo Is charSmiling In your brother'. ity. Putting a waudeivi' in tho right fouud In a proclamation of Edward II path Is charity. A murr mio wealth 1314, when the people were forbidden docs In (his world. "to hustlo over largo balls." Tho prcs Is tho gooi When ho dies mortals will ask what ent uauio was first used In a statute property ha he left behind hlui, hut of Edward III.. 1347, wheu "football" angels will Inquire, "What good deeds In Loudon streets was declared Illegal, bast thou sent before tbeoT" London Header. Trut Charity. pleasant. It interested the parents and made n place in tho community for the teacher, go that, when some years later ho resigned the position, he was gratified to receive a most cordial letter of recommendation from the secretary of tho school board and to hear the kind words of the superintendent, "Wc are glad to have had you with us; your Influence has been good." Ilest of all possibly was the greeting on the street of a small group of boys of a lower grade, "Oh, Mr. what mado you resign? We thought wo were going to bo in your grade." So the teacher with a little thought and planning, at a small oxpense in money, can create that enthusiasm and good feeling in the school which muko better work, better order and better boys and girls. It also gives him an influence outsido and 'causos the pleasant feeling when he leaves that ho has donu a good and useful work and that ho will be missed. COMING JONES BROS. World Toured Shows Presenting The BEST TRAINED Ponies, Elephants, Monkeys, Dogs. Silver Creek, Aug. 4. Rev. Ambrose preached at Silver Creek, Saturday and Sunday. Miss Flossie Hosetter from Ohio is visiting her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Johnson, for a few weeks. Miss Bettie Johnson and Miss Sis Gadd spent a few days last week with Mr. and Mrs. Ben Davis. Mrs. C. T. Todd and Mrs. Mary Kindred spent Monday in Berea. Mr. Sam Kclley and Miss Maggie Johnson were quietly married last Thursday at the home of Rev. Tho wedding was a great surprise to many. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Kelley and Browna Kelley spent Sunday with their aunt, Mrs. Jake Haley. Miss Mamie Richardson from Hamilton, O., is visiting her mother for a few days.- Mrs. Jim Gabbard.is very ill at this writing. HEALTH HINJF0R TODAY. ALL KINDS OF FUNNY CLOWNS Tall, Lean and Fat Clowns. Clown Elephants, Clown Monkeys, Clown Goats, Clown Dogs, Clown Mules, Clown Ponies and Clown Pigs. V WILL EXHIBIT AT Berea, SATURDAY Aug. 9, 1913 BIG FREE EXHIBITION ON SHOW GROUNDS AT 2:00 AND 7:00 P.M. In obedience to the foregoing order an election will be held on tho 19th day of August 1913 at the Common School Building in Berea, Ky., between tho hours of 0 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 elecInstinct. tion to County Court of. Madison County within three days after the Stvirc. slugs election. Tom I don't know whether she D. A. McCORD, doesn't I to ueara or not Jack-S- hu Sheriff Madison County, Kentucky. ber. ruck. Instinct In Eating. Appetite should bu tho guide to what to eat Serious lujury results from Interfering with the normal exercise of tho appetites Wo should In many respects. follow nature. Wo should allow the Instinctive desire for food free exercise within the scope which reason teuches us to bo beneficial. While barm may bo done by tho suggestion that we must bo careful tq,avold Injury from wrotig eating, much good cau result from kuowlng that we cau select food wteely and Influence good nutrltlou by the exercise of reason as, for Instance, lu mastlcatlou. One can decide to chew three times as much as be has been in the habit of doing, and knowlug that this will improve nutrition is a sourco of good suggestion, though the practice should be reduced to a habit requiring no special effort If wo admit that reasou should not control In the selection of food w6 must admit that it Bhould not control In the selec-tio- u of thought; that we should think what we like, good or bad. Sanity and success lie In the proper balance of the objective aud tho subjective, reason and and 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 abovo is a true and correct copy of an order entered upon the order book of Madison County Court at its July term, 1913. Witness my signature this July 8th, 1913. R. B. TERRILL, County Clerk. Page Six. THE CITIZEN. know what'a the matter of me. It'a his Job to tell mo I'm sick, and I'm ' cared of his verdict." "Nonsenset" he replied. "Toil can't afford to put off getting him much longer. I'm going back tonight, but Why I'll be over ngaln tomorrow, don't you let mo bring him down? It will savo you $12. And, by the way, uppose you 1st mn take Lee Virginia kome with me. She looks a bit depressed. An outing will do ber good. She's taken hold hero wonderfully," "nasn't sho? But I should have sent her away the very first night. I'm getting to depend on her. I'm plumb foolish about her now can't let ber out of my sight, nnd yet I'm oft my feed worrying over her. Gregg is getYou can't fool me ting dangerous. when it comes to men. Curse 'em I They're nil alike, every one of them, I won't have my girl mistreated, Hell you that. I'm not fit to be ber mother. Now, that's the truth, Iteddy, and this rotten little back country cow town 1 no place for her. But what can I do? She won't leave me so long as I'm Ick, nnd every day ties her closer to me. I don't know what I'd do without her. If I'm going to die I want her by mo when I take ray drop, so you ec Just how I'm, placed." She looked yellow and drawn as she ended, and Itedflrld was moved by ber unwonted tenderness. "Now, let mo advise," he began after a moment's pause. "Wc mustn't let the girl get homesick. I'll take her home with rnc this afternoon and bring her back along with n doctor tomorrow." "All right, but before you go I want to bavo a private talk. I want to tell you something." He wnmed her away from what promised to Ik a confession. "Now, now, Eliza, don't tell me anything that requires that tone of voice. I'm a bad person to keep a secret, and you might bo sorry for It. I don't want to know anything more about your business than I can guess." "I don't mean the' whisky trade," ho explained. "I'vo cut that ail out anyway. It's something more Important-It's about Ed and me." "I don't want to hear that cither," ho declared. "Let bygonts bo bygones. What you did then Is outlawed anyway. Those were fierce times, and I want to forget them." He looked about. "Let mo sec Miss Virginia and convey to her Mrs. Ilcdfleld's August 7, 19 3 be had snld to Mrs. Itcdfleld, "The girl must be belied." Afterward he had aid "sustained." It was Inevitable that the girl should oon refer to tho ranger, nnd Iledfleld was as complimentary of him as she could wish. "Boss hasn't a fault but one, nnd that's a negntlvo obo he doesn't care a hang about gcttWig on, as they say over In England, He's content Just to do the duty of the moand a good soldier, but as for promotion-he laughs when I mention It." "He told rac that be hoped to be chief forester," protested Virginia. "Oh, yes, he says that, Imt do you know he'd rather lie where he Is, riding over the bills, than live In London. You should see his cabin some time. It's most wonderful, really. Ills walls nre covered with liooksholves of his own manufacture and chairs of his own design. Where the boy pit the skill I don't see. Heaven knows, his sisters arc conventional enough! no's cnpablo nf being supervisor, but he won't live In town and work In an office. lie's like an Indian In bis love of the open." CHAPTER VI. 15 THE V10I.EHT PAST. Cavanagh: Forest Ranger BY HAMLIN GARLAND ment Ho made a good cowpuncher AHE most dramatic story of the day. Known as the Great Conservation Novel. There is a thrill in every line. Gifford Pinchott, after reading the story, wrote a long letter to Mr. Garland declaring he had never been so thrilled as when reading of Cavanagh's fights in the West "She's In the kitchen, I reckon. Go right out." He was rather glad of a chance to ce the young reformer in action and railed as he cntoe upon ber surround- Wc Have Never Given Our Readers a Better Story ""Very "well," returned Iledfleld, "carry it to the president if yon wish. I Bimply repeat that your sheep must correspond to your permit, and if you don't send up and remove the extra "number I will do It myself. I don't make the rules of the department My Job is to carry them out." By this time every person in the room was tense with Interest. They all knew Greet; and his Imperious methods. Some of the cattlemen in the room had suffered from his greed, and, while they were not partisans of the supervisor, they were glad to see him face bis opponent fearlessly. Lire delivered a parting blow: "Bull-froyou and me are old timers. We're on the losing- side. We belong to the good old days' when the Fork was a 'man's town and to be 'shot up once a week kept us In news. But them times are paRt. You can't run the range that way any more. Why, man, you'll have to buy and fence your own pasture in a few years more or else pay rent same as I do. You stockmen kick like steers over paying a few old cents a head for five months' range: you'll be mighty glad to pay a dollar one of these days. Take your medicine that's my advice." And she went back to her cash drawer. Bed field's voice was cuttingly contemptuous as be said quite calmly: "You're all kinds of asses, you sheepmen. You ought to pay the fee for your cattle with secret Joy. So long as you can get your stock pastured (and in effect guarded) by the government from Juno to November for 20 cents or even 50 cents per head you're In luck. Sirs. Wetherford is right We've all been educated In a bad school. Uncle Snm has been too lazy to keep auy supervision over his public lands. lie's permitted us grass pirates to flght and lynch and burn one another on the high range (to which neither of us bad any right), holding back the real user of the land the aiiJuIlyou repliant this state can lie anything but the farmer. Gregg was silenced, but not convinced. "It's a long la no that has no turn," he burst out. "You think you're the whole United States nrmyj Who gives you nil the authority?" "Congress and the president" "There's nothing in that bill to warrant theso petty tyrannies of yours." "What you call tryannles I call the public domain," replied Iledfleld. "If I had my way I'd give my rangers tho power of the Canadian mounted police. Is there any other state in this nation where the roping of sheep herders and the wholesale butchery of sheep would be permitted? From tho very first the public lands of this state have been a refuge for the criminal, a lawless no inan'a laud, but now, thanks to Itooscvclt and the chief forester, we at least have a force of men on the spot to see that some semblance of law and order is maintained. You fellows may protest and run to Washington, and you may send your paid representatives there, but you're sure to lose. As freo range monopo-list- s you art cumborcr of tho enrtli. Hut us tlicy came now and "k" " P0 hpy permitted n word in her praise, t themselves tconl It nnw u." I don't want The whole dining room was still a which she resented, hn finished, and Lee Virelnln. with a their friendship now.' she declared' girl's vague comprehension of the . bitterly. As she gained courage to look about man's world, apprehended in Bedfleld'e ber she began to be Interested in some speech a large and daring purpose. Gregg sneered. "Perhaps you intend i of her boarder, So far as the younger men were to run for congress on that line of cerned, she saw little to admire and Redfleld's voice was placid. "At any much to bate. They were crude and rate, I intend to represent the policy uninteresting rowdies for the most that will change this state from the Part- - She was put upon her defense by sparsely settled battleground of a lot tnelr glances, and she came to dread of mounted hoboes to a state with an j walking along the street, so open and honorable place among the other com- - coarse were their words of praise, Few of those loafers had the courage monwealths. If this be treason make ,0 aland on their feet and court her the most ot It." vor, but there was one wno speeaiiy Cavanagh was disturbed, for, while he felt the truth of bis chiefs words. Decamp tier enter persecutor, mis was be was in doubt as to the policy of ut- .Nelll Ballard, celebrated (and made tering them. He rose. "I must be go- Impudent) by tno years' travel with a wild west show. He was tall, lean, ing," he said, with a smile. Again the pang of loss touched her angular and freckled, but bis horseheart. "When will you come again?" manship was marvelous and his skill With the rope magical. she asked In a low voice. He had lost his engagement by rea-o- n "It is hard to say. A ranger's place of a drunken brawl, and he was is in the forest. I am very seldom in town. Just now the danger of fires is now living with his sister, the wife of great, and I am very uneasy. I may a small rancher near by. Virginia despised the otiier men, but she feared not be down again for a month." The table was empty now, and they this one, and quite Justly. The GreggN, father and son, were were standing in comparative isolation, looking into each other's eyes in In open rivalry for I.ee also, but in difAt last she murmured: ferent wnys. The older man, who bad silence. helped me. I'm going to stay already been married several times, "You've a little while anyway and do what I was disposed to buy her hand in what he called "honorable wedlock," but tho can." "I'm sorry 1 can't bo of actual serv- son, at heart a libertine, approached ice, but I am a soldier with a work to ber as one who despised the west and do. Kven if I were hero I could not who, being kept In tho beastly counhep you as regards the townspeople. try by duty to a parent, was ready to They all bate me quite cordially, but amuse himself at any one's expense. Iledfleld, and especially Mrs. Iledfleld, Uq had no purpose In life but to feed can be of greater aid and comfort. his body and escape toll. The chivalry of the plains, of which He's quite often here, and when you are lonely and discouraged let him take Lee bad read so much nnd which she supposed she remembered, was gone. you up to Elk Lodge." Ho extended his hand, and as she She doubted If it had ever existed among theso centaurs. Why should It took it he thrilled to the soft strength "Till next time," he said, "good Inhere In Iguorant, brutal plainsmen of It any more than In Ignorant, brutal facluck." tory hands? There came to her uow and again CHAPTER V. gentle old ranchers "grangers," they V1IUUSXA TAKES AOTIIEU UOTOR RIPE. would be railed and shy boys from VIRGINIA'S efforts to refine TEE the little hotel produced an the farms, but for tho most part the men saw Imblttcred her, and sho amazing chango in Eliza Weth Vanf she f flw.lr ulrrlit iim ttltlMi nm nnfl. I n erford'a affairs. UHHUfc f -- ll.l ' fTni lfuntat, ri1Miallrftfi nttnnMt ' room swarmed with those seeking . , food, and as the news of the girl's al brief visits of Cavanagh as be rodo beauty went out upon the range the in for his mail. cowboys sought excuse to ride in and Lize perceived alt these attacks on get a square meal and a glimpse of the her daughter and was Infuriated by whose hand had witched "the "queen" them. Her brows were knotted with old shack" Into a marvel of cleanliness. care as well as with pain, and she inGenerally they failed of so much as a cessantly urged Virginia to go back to glance at her, for she kept away from Sulphur. "I'll send you money to pay the dlulug room at mealtime. your board till you strike a Job." But Lee Virginia was fully aware of this to this the girl would not agree, and mae curiosity and vaguely conscious the business by reason of her present of the light which shone in the eyes went on Increasing from day to day. of some of them (men like Gregg). To Iledfleld Llze ono day confessed Bbe bad begun to understand, too, that ber pain. "I ought to send for that reputation was a barrier doctor up there, but the plain truth is ber mother's between' the. better, class of folk and. I'm afraid of him. I don't want to must before nersclfT by- i con-talk- ." ed by waiters and cooks, busily superintending the preparations for the noon meal, which amounted to a tumult each day. She saw Iledfleld. nodded and a few moments later came toward him, flushed nnd (warning with welcome. "I'm glad to set. you again, Mr. Supervisor." d Ho bowed profoundly. "Mrs. sends by ine a formal invitation to you to visit Elk Lodge. She is not quite able to take the long ride, else she'd come to you." Here be banded ber a note. "1 suggest that you go up with me this afternoon, and tomorrow we'll fetch the doctor down to see your mother. What do you say to Bed-fiel- that?" Her eyes were dewy with grateful appreciation of his kindness as she about Cavanagh was TALKING absorbingly Itedflrld to Leo and any study of the which went by as if dismissed by the chnrlot wheels of some contemptuous magician. Ilcdfleld's eyes were mostly on the road (In tho manner ot the careful auto driver), but when no did look up It was to admlro the color and poise of his sent mate, who made the landscape of small account. 8he kept the conversation to tho desired point. "Mr. Cavanagh's work interests me very much. It scorns very Important, nnd It imist tie new, for I never' beard of a forest ranger when I was a child." "The forester Is new, at least in Atnerlcn," be answered. "My dear young lady, you nre returned Just In tho most momentous period In tho history of the west. The old dominion-t- he cattle range Is passing. Tho supremacy of the qowboy Is ended. The cow boss Is raising oats. Tho cowboy Is pitching alfnlfa and swearing horribly as he blisters his hands. Some of the rangers at the moment are mm of western training, llko Ross, but whose allegiance Is now to Uncle Sam. With others that transferor allegiance Is not quite complete; hence the insolence of men like Gregg, who think tboy can bribe or Intimidate these forest guards and so obtain favors. The newer men are college bred, real foresters. But you can't know what it all means till you sec Ross or some other ranger on hla own heath. We'll make up a little party some day and drop down upon him and have him show us about. It's a lonely life, and so the ranger keeps open house. Would you like to go?" "Oh, yes, Indeed. I'm eager to get Into the mountains. Every night as I sec the sun go down over them I wonder what the world is llko up there." very delicately to inThen he quire about her eastern experience. There was not much to tell. In a lovely old town not far from Philadelphia, where ber nunt lived, she had spent ten years of huppy exile. "1 wns horribly lonely and homesick at first" she said. "Mother wrote only short letters, and my father never wrote at all. I didn't know he was dead then. He was always good to me. He wasn't a bad man; was he?" "No," responded Iledfleld without hesitation. "He was very like the rest of us, only n little more reckless and a little more partisan, that's nil. He was a dashing horseman nnd n dead shot and so naturally n leader of these daredevils. He was iopular with both sides of the controversy up to the very moment when he went louth to lead the Invaders against the land-scap- bis fellows, 'Why brand theso nt IS rcr head for this or that outfit when the law says they belong to tho man who finds them?" Leo Virginia looked up brightly. "tflTnt seems right to me." "Ah, yes, but wnltl We cattlemen had large herds, and the probabilities were that, the calf belonged to some one of us, whereas the cowboy, having no herd nt all, knew the maverick belonged to some one's herd. True, the law said It was his, but tho law did not. mean to reward tho freebooter. Yot that Is exactly what It did. At first only a few outlaws took advantage of It. hut hard years came on, tho cattlo business becamo less and less profitable, wo were forced to lay off our men, and so at lM Iho range warmcd'wltli Idlo cowpunehcrs. Then came the breakdown In our scheme. Tho cowlioys took to 'mavcrlcklng' on their own account. Homo of them bad the grace to go Into partnership with some farmer and so claim a small bunch of cows, 'but others suddenly nnd miraculously acquired herds of their own, From Keeping within, the Jaw they passed to violent methods. They slit the tongues of calves for the purpose of separating them from their Finding he could not suck, mothers. bossy would nt last wander away from his dam nnd so lieennio n tnnverlck. In short, anarchy reigned on tho range." "Hut siirelv mr father had nothing to do with this?" "No; your father up to this time had been on good terms with everybody. He bad a small herd of cattle down the river, which ho owned In common with a man named Hart" "I remember him." "lie was well thought of by all the big outfits, ii nd when tho situation became Intolerable nnd we got together to weed out 'the rustlers,' as these cattle thieves were called, your father was approached and converted to a Ho had belief In drastic measures. suffered less than the rest of us because of his small herd nnd the fact that he wns very jMipular among the cowlioys. So for as I was concerned, tho use of violent methods revolted me. My training In tho east had made me a rciiocter of the law. 'Change the law,' I said. 'The. law Is all right they replied; the trouble is with these rustlers. We'll hang a few of 'era, and that will break up tho business.'" Parts of this story came back to the girl's mind, producing momentary Sho flashes of perfect recollection. heard agnln tho voices of excited men mav-cric- arguing over and over the question of "mavcrlcklng," nnd she saw ber father as ho rode up to tho bouse that last day before he went south. Rcdfield went on. "The wholo plan as develoied was silly, and I wonder still that Ed Wetherford, who knew tho 'nester and the cowboy so well, should have lent bis aid to it. The cattlemen, some from Cheyenne, some rustlers." "What was It all about? I never understood It. What were they fighting about?" "In a sense It was all very simple. You see. Uncle Sam In his careless, do .. nothing way has always left his range to the man who got there first. That il VT' was the cattleman. At flrM there was grass enough for us nil, but as we THE TOCHO HKKOHMEH WAS SUB ROUNDED built sheds and corrals about waterUV WAITK11H AND COOKS. ing places we camu to claim rights on answered, 'That would be a great tho range. We usually secured by pleasure, Mr. Itedflcld, If mother feels fraud homesteads In the sections containing water and so, gun In hand, able to spare me." "I'vo talked with ber. She Itjni-lou- s 'stood off' the man who camo after. to have you go." Gradually, after much shooting and Virginia was Indeed greatly pleased lawlng, we parceled out the rango and and pleasantly excited by this mes- settled down, covering practically tho sage, for she had heard much of Mrs. whole state. Our adjustments were Ilcdfleld's delusiveness and also of not perfect but our system wns worktho splendor of ber establishment. ing smoothly for us who controlled the Sho hurried away to dress with such a rango. We had convinced ourselves flutter of Joyous anticipation that Iled- and pretty nearly everybody elso that fleld felt quite repaid for the pressure the state was only fit for cattlo grazbe had put upon bis wife to Induce ing and that wb wero the most comher to write that note. "You may petent grazers; furthermore, wo wero leave Llzo Wetherford out of the in possession, aud no man could como count my deor," ho had said. "Thero in without our consent. la nothing of her discernible In the "However, very curious law of our girl. Virginia is a lady. I don't know own making n was our undoing. Of got It, but she's a gentlewhere she courso the 'ucstcr' or 'puukln roller,' woman by nature." It was hot and still in town, but no as we contemptuously called tho small sooner was tho cur In motion than farmer, began sifting In hero and thero both beat aud dust wcro forgotten. in spite of our guns, but ho was only a Redfleld's machine was not large, and, mosquito blto In comparison with tho as be was conteut to go at moderate trouble which our cowpunehcrs stirred op. Perhaps you remember enough peed, conversation was possible. about the business to know that an He was of that sunny, optimistic, other unity," ver youthful naturo which finds de- unbranded yearling calf without its COKTt!TOXD.l TO companionship under mother is called n maverick?" light in human Mltssd a Lsctur. "Yes; I remember that. It belongs any conditions whatsoever. He acceptJoque found a surprise Robins ed thla girl for what she eemcd a to the man who finds blui nnd brands waiting blm when ho got borne iast frtsb, unspoiled child. He saw noth- blm." "Precisely. Now, that law worked night ing cheap or commonplace In ber and Dycr-W- bu was not disposed to Impose any of her very nicely so long as the poor cowwns It? father's wild doings upon ber calen- boy was willing to catch and brand Robins-H- is wife was sound asleep. misgivings as to ber him for bis employer, but It proved a dar. He had his Judge. reason why 'Joker' when he woke up and said to future. That was the main v from Denver nnd a few from New York and Chicago, ngreed to flnanco n n sort of vigilante corps couioed of men from the outside on the understanding that this policing body should lie commanded by one of their own numlier. Your father was chosen second In command and was to guide the party, for he knew almost every ono of the rustlers and could ride directly to their doors." "I wish he hadn't done that," murmured the girl. "1 must lie frank with you. Virginia. I can't excuse that in blm. It was a kind of treachery. He must have been wan"l "by his associates. They convinced him by some means that It was his duty, ami one fine day the Fork was startled by a messenger who rode iu to say that the cattlo barons were coming with a hundred Texas bad men 'torlcata out the town' and to put their own men Into otllce. Thla last was silly nit to me, but the jieople believed It." The girl was tingling now. "I I remeniWr the men who rode Into the town to give the alarm. I was scared almost breathless." "I was In Sulphur City and did not hear of It till It was nearly nil over," Itcdfleld resumed, his speech showing a little of the excitement which thrilled through the girl's voice. "Well, the first act of vengeance was so III considered thnt It practically ended the The Invaders fell whole campaign. upon nnd killed two ranchers, one of whom was prolAibly not a rustler at all, but n peaceable settler, aud tho other ono they most barbarously banged. More than this, they attacked and vainly tried to kill two settlers whom they met on the road Germun farmers, with no connection, so far ns known, with the thieves. Theso men escaped nnd gnvo the alarm. In a few hours tho wholo range was aflame with vengeful fire. The Forks, as you may recall, was llku n swarm of bumEvery man and boy was blebees. armed and mounted. The storekeepers distributed guns nnd ammunition, leaders developed, nnd tho embattled 'punkln rollers, rustlers nnd townsmen rodo out to meet the Invaders." Tho girl puled with memory of It. "It was terrible, I went all day without eating, und for two nights we were all too excited to sleep. It seemed as If tho world were coming to an they end. Mother cried because wouldn't let her go with them. She didn't know father "as leading the August 7, 1913. THE CITIZEN Page Seven A State Wide Invitation! INTENSIVE FARMING ' ' I Monster Barbecue to Be Given by J. N. Camden at Versailles, Aug. 20, 1913 meeting of farmer nnd their friends who nre Interested In tho ajcrl advancement of Kentucky Is to bo held tlmt every one in the inny becoino nciiiiilnted nnd 'Tub elbows" with hi neighbors and friend. It U to be a grent farmer' convention, n liloce where, beside the "getting together," thero will be speakers who really Imve something to say to tho men who get their living from tho soil. In the past n barbecue, with Its huge Joints of smoking Juicy meat nnd Its bubbling Meuuiliig burgoo, meruit iolltlcal speeehmnklng nnd n wnnnlng of party spirit This Immense barbecue Is a dellnlto effort to give tho farmers of tho Btnto n chance to meet and get ncqiinlnted nnd to hear hoiiio of thu strongest speakers In Ihtswholo country discuss vital farm questions. These spenkcrs will bo brought to the meeting from the north, south, east nnd west, and. n Uiey nro to l limited to thirty minutes ench, they will bo sure to send their messages home In quick, short sentence. The list of sinkers U nbout com- - J Conducted by PRANK S. MONTQOMERY, M.S., Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator. The Snake Habit If Turlcy Mathers had not had an attractl 3 personality bo never would have lasted as a figure In society, the most nmlablo of hostesses infant be pardoned for disapproving a caller wbo Insisted on skinning snakes on her frpnt porch and demanding admiration for their lines and colors. Tho year he spent the summer at Wigwam lake is still recalled solemnly aa a landmark by tho cottagers. All the children were going around dragging snakes after them because Turlcy had taught them how to catch and hold the creeping things safely, and more mothers went into hysterics that year than bad In tho century preceding. The worst of It was that Mathers was a person of scientific attainments and had a perfectly valid excuse for studying snakes. Nobody could say ho did it to bo unique or troublesome. It you feebly said that you weren't crazy about snakes Mathers simply drew a long breath, fixed you with a pitying stern glanco nnd lectured to you on your sins. When be had finished you were In such a flabby stato that you would have let a snake perch on your forefinger, Mathers met Clara Baysworth out west when her party and bis combined for a camping trip through a noted canyon, and the acquaintance progressed at the rate of ten miles a minute until the fatal moment when the atago coach driver silently pointed with bis whip to the side of tho sunbaked road. Thero, lazily stretched out, lay a rattlesnake. Mathers says It was a mere baby snake of a foot and a half or so, but If you had Inquired of the others any of them would have told you It was a horrible monster six feet long, with cerise eyes and a foaming mouth. Before any one realized what he was doing, Mathers, with a gurgle of pleasure, had slipped to the ground, swept the snake Into a heap with his straw hat, deftly grabbed It around Its neck with three fingers and held it up to be admired. Persons who do the unusual are Instantly pronounced crazy by everybody else, so the Instantly settled upon the stageload 'of travelers that any man who would deliberately pick up a rattler must be Insane. Clara Baysworth got her voice first as Mathers, still holding his prize, started to climb back to his seat by her side. (Jo away! she got out in a strangled voice. "If you come any nearer I'll stick hatpins into you!" The distracted coachload echoed her cries. Fathers clasped their sons to them and glared at Mathers, women shrunk Into corners and fixed him with imploring eyes. Clara frowned at him, pale and desperate. "Why" Mathers began soothingly, and put one foot upon the hub of tho wheel. But a series a shrieks arose from his victims. I "I I hate you!" Clara Baysworth Crop Rotation vs. "Resting the Land" I roue FOR August is tho best time of year to sides enriching tho ground. Thrco crops of cowpena following kill sprouts and brier. No former should rest easy during this month rye plowed under will easily be worth ns lonfr ns these arc growinR In clear- $15 per acre each year. Two crops of wheat, rye, or oats ed fields or alonK fence rows for about following the cowpcas should averIJ years of persistent cutting in May and August will rid most land of this age at least $12 per acre, and two crops of clover and .timothy hay folannoyunce. It cost from ?fl to $R nn acre to lowing the small grain in rotation 'clear brush nnd briers from land lhn should be' worth at least $1G per ncro has been turned out to rest, nnd tho each year. Ily this system of rotation a most it takes at least one half more work to break the ground, got It ready for conservative estimate gives $1C9 per planting and cultivating the crop af- per ncro in ten year as compared I ter tho clearing is done, than if tho with $C5 per aero by the old system. land had been kept in n good crop This is $90 in favor of rotation. By the rotation system you have rotation year after year. Ground treated in this way will plowed under 3 crops of cowpca stub-bj- e ' rich in nitrogen the most expenperhaps bring 3 crops of corn, a crop of oats and C years of very poor pas- sive clement in fertilizers and 2 secture in a 10 year period. The value of ond crops of clover also rich in nitthe corn crop may average $1G a rogen, nnd will leave the land worth year per acre the oat crop may be at least $25 per acre more at the worth $8, and the pasture may aver- end of ten years than if it were In age $2 nn acre pec year, making the brush. This would buy you $3 worth land bring an income of $C5 an aero of fertilizer each year except when in 10 years. And everyone will con- in clover and you would still be sider this good for land handled in ahead $96 per acre at the end of 10 way. years. , this Now suppose a good I year rota-- . Hundreds of farmers that rotate tion is adopted. Three crops of corn j and plow under crops, and use 250 in 10 years may conservatively be ex-- 1 pounds of fertilizer per year will tell pected to yield an average return you this is a very conservative estiof $20 per year. Thrco crops of rye mate. Conservative enough to cover following corn to keep ground from interest on investment, taxes, etc., and WHERE THE BARBECUE WILL BE HELD. washing during winter and to plow leave $15.90 per acre on land in ro pleted and will b given In full In the next article, which will be published under for irreen manure will more tation for labor income if good farm soon. Kentucky Is thoroughly nroused educationally, and this meeting Is an than pay their way for pasture be--1 management is exercised. autgrowth of this great wave of enthusiasm. When your correspondent visited tho Camden farm. Just outside of Versatile, a few day ago he was shown tho various oluts of Interest that, the Dr. S. Commandments Knapp's visitor might wish to lnsect. Competent men will be In charge of each farm 1. Prepnrc a deep and thoroughly 5. Secure a high content of humus fepnrtinent o that questions by visitors may bo answered quickly.. In visiting the dairy bam, with It cnrefullv selected herd of seventy-fivpulverized seed bed, well drained; in the soil by the use of legumes, barnJerseys. It wns pleasing to noto that the bam had originally been used for break in the fall to the depth of 8, 10 yard manure, farm refuse, and com THIS BETTER ROADS IN IOWA Joint I of Legislature Makes Recommendation Concerning Highway Improvement. I I A. Ten of Agriculture e J. N. CAMDEN. VERSAILLES, KENTUCKY TO TEE FARMERS OF KENTUCKY. Fer a quarter of a century tho preat problem of manufacturing ami of transportation hare been handled whoae acotirata and upon tho advice of experts--me- n aclintlflc knowledge extende to the mlnuteut points. years able nen hae realise oould be put upon the aane, baa la that Instead of belnc of naoeaalty a haphazard enterprise the it Is one of It raaynoat aolentlflo bualneaaea In the as worid--thbe aa accurate and aa reliable those proceaaes of nature upon which It depends. that fanning Ht In tho past fo according to the soil, with implements that will not bring ' too much of the subsoil to the surface; (the foregoing depths should be reach- cd gradually) 2. Use seed of the best variety in telligently selected and carefully stor ied. 3. In cultivated crops, give the rows and the plants in the rows a spaco suited to the plant, the soil and the climate. 4. Use intensive tillage during the growing period of the crops. or 12 inches, ' I mercial fertilizers. G. Carry out a systematic crop ro tation with a winter cover crop on southern farms. 7. Accomplish more work in a day by using more horse power and bet ter implements. 8. Increase the farm stock to the extent of utilizing all the waste pro ducts and idle lands of the farm. 9. Produce all the food required for the men and animals on the farm. 10. Keep an account of each farm product, in order to know from which the, gain or loss arises. O' HEALTH HINT FOR TODAY. Turnips For Diabetes. Turnips contiiln little nutriment In pniKirtliin to bulk, but art for this nvivm desirable lu many cases where the cereals ure not suitable on account of their greater tendency to fermentation. Turnips outnln no starch and ure therefore suitable In diabetes. They combine well with sweet otiitoe-- '. which nre than the orinure easily dlge-tc- d iHitnto, A the result of dally deliberations for some weeks by tho committees of the Iowa senate and house, tho Joint subcommittee made the following recommendations concerning road legislation : Establishment state highway commission, with ample authority. Commission to consist of three members appointed by governor. Threo members to select competent, state highway engineer. County engineers for all counties to bo employed by supervisors with approval of highway commission. Classification of all highways Into county and township roads. From 10 to 15 per cent, of roads In county to bo designated as county roads, to be under supervisors and county engineer. All moneys expended on these roads to be In line of permanent work. No money to be paid except on approval V of engineer. All bridges and culverts, county and township, to be built In accordance with general plana of itate highway commission, under direction of county engineer. All township work to be put by trustees In hands of one man, to be known as superintendent of township roads, who shall make all contracts for dragging and temporary repairs. Two-mil- l levy to be placed in compulsory drag fund, to be paid out by superintendent for that purpose only. , In case superintendent does work of grading on township roads, the county engineer must go over roads NEW MOTOR I ROAD CLEANER. has baen realized alao, that the principles' which havo worked out such great f things In tho Industrial world, may be uaod with equal effectiveness In the relna of agrlculturo. It aid In the rapid aproad of these Ideas and to no to be a noat uaoful and nobis work, and one In hlch I would gladly have a part in principles aeena Kentucky. To old with t.ila thought, I hare deolded to give and near. faahloned barbocuo at ny bone In Woodford County, bo orjr Versailles, on Wednesday, Auguat 20th. lnd It will dls- lcated a Ira to havo matters along the linos I njriciumri oxports of ousted by eomo or tno great cry hone that this may girt nit it will be franh lnuetiis to the work in Kentucky for the farmers which la already ao well begun. Every Farmer, and every famer'e wife, and every one Interested In better faitalng. In tho state; who feelo an intoreat In 'Increasing the rewarda of agrloul? ture, and In bettering tho condltlona of farm llfo, Is most oordlally and urgently Invited to be my guest on This invitation la given In the spirit August 20th. doalro to holp, f good fellowship, and the warmly welcomed. and all who accept It will bo moat Vory Works an Vacuum Plan and Picks Up Stones and Broken Bricks. The flint demonstration In England of the, new motor vacuum road cleaning inaclilue, the Invention of an Italian engineer, took place at South port I recently. The machine has from twenty to thirty horsepower uud a four cylinder motor engine. The veeplng mechanism constat of n cylindrical brush composed of a series of small brushes, which revolves In n sheet Iron shell In tho opposite direction to that of the wheel of the car. The speed at which tho brush rotates create enough draft to collect by suction all the dust and deposit It In a receiver. Tho machine picked up wooden blocks nnd broken bricks, and It Is said that It can deal similarly with bottles and stone up to nine pounds In weight. A "Chats" Road In Jasper County, Mo. "Chats" Is a Term for Mill Tailings from the Mining District. dinary rots. pursuit's and car- Such a coiuliliiiitlon forms ii suitable men I for. those cases lu which sugar fruits nml bread .mil (Hitatoos are undesirable ou iicroiint of helm: much heavier nnd more liable tn ferment giving profile, so that grading can be done systematically, and township roads may be put In same condition as roads designated as county roads. If the legislature will put these rec told htm wildly. ommendations Into a properly drawn "He's a perfect beauty," Mathers bill and pass it. Iowa will have made announced firmly, "and I want him for a long step forward in handling tho a specimen." Then he shrugged hi road question. Certainly the money shoulders. "Oh, well," he said, "I spent on the roads will be better spent suppose I can strangle the little begunder competent supervision, says A FEW BARGAINS IN alnoerely, REAL ESTATE No. i. bottrlng tobacco. It was not a show barn nt nil, but a thoroughly sanitary Out In tho woods barn, with the etnphnids on tho cow end of the enterprise. pasturo there were bovoral bunches of lino sleek bteors. some of which were destined to help feed tho hungry crowd on Aug: 20. Tho wood pasture, with It giant oaks, poplar, walnut and stately elm. U an Ideal placo to handle tho 30,000 peoplo who are expected to bo the guests gar!" Ills fingers tightened their clasp around the scaly neck and presently the rattler hung limp. Putting him In a convenient box and stowing the box in his pocket, Mathers remounted the was coach, but the atmosphere strained. For twenty miles he tried to reform Clara Baysworth. He told hr frankly that he was pained and displeased by her foolish prejudice, but even that did not move her. She regarded blm with alien eyes. "I'll listen to you." she said, "when you stop being so Qerfectly foolish! And if you ask me again to marry you while you are carrying that thing around with you I 111 scream!" One large, concrete store house in best business part of Herea. Cost $2,500. Make us an offer. two-story, No. 2. srssW .lSSMtfPgTgTgTgTgTgTgTgTjMSjBj 'Arjir$9LW J '' p ryy7CT' .JaSssrAssswSBBBBBBBsl BSSSSSSSSSm No. 3. No. 4. One brand new six room dwelling (will be finished Setyembr 1) only one-hasquare to public All plastered, finished in hardwood, four school. grates and cabinet mantels. Also a large basement about 22x24 feet, and two porches. Can be bought for $1,600. We have several nice residences on Jackson street at prices form $1,200 to 5,000. lf 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, Groceries, etc. Tell us what you want, and we shall try to please you. DESTINED TO HELP FEED THE HUN0RY CE0WD. of at the farm ou tho day of tho barbecue. In ono end hearthis pasture thero U a tho speaker and the perfect amphitheater for seating thoso who wish to which Is to bo provided. band concert schools are building, Thing are happening lu our dear old state-bet- ter are developing, better roads nro being laid, Chautauqua meetings forto farmer and every person each and now a barbecue to which nn Invitation Is given agriculture of the state U an who believe In the welfare and the future of the dreaming of a new Uentucky- -a twenUeU fact Men of vision nroagenele mentioned nre bringing ttu aured drew all the century Kentucky-a- nd closer each day Dream do come truo. Bicknell (& Harris Berea, Kentucky Somebody who was brave opened the box the next morning to see the dead snake and the camp nearly broke up as the rattler winked one eye and waved hi tall at the horrified meddler, having survived his choking, aa Mathers had known he would. Math-er- a paled before Clara Baysworth' accusing eye. "You certainly have nerve," she told him, "to ask a girl to endure things like this the rest of her life! Work at Louisville. I don't care whether It Is science or I The city of Louisville, Ky., Is ask-' Dot! You might experiment with Ing for bids on street work as follows: guinea pigs or ducks I" 6,740 square yards of concrete; 18,000 "I'll chloroform 'em!" Mather of- i' square yards of wood block paving; fered, miserably. 47,000 square yards of asphalt, and "You will not!" Clara told him. 46,000 square yards of vitrified block Uvea like a "They might have nine sidewalks. Tho whole will cost about cat and come to life again, and I can- $263,000. not stand snakes for parlor companions, dead or sleeping! It's between Buy Many Automobiles, " me and your .squirming friends, Kecords show that there aro now For a long minute Mathers looked more than 700 automobiles In William-at her. Then picking up the rattler son county, Texas, or about one car he walked to the edge of the cliff and to every sixty people. Farmers are tho principal buyers, on account of the hurled him far out. "There I" he said simply as be re- great Improvements in tho roads. turned and spread out his empty Transportation Problem. hand. htm "Bo do you suppose It The farmers' transportation problem he landed where you begins with the road that lead from his door to his school, his church, his threw hlmt" Clara wept. Then for the first time Mathers mill, hi gin, his postofilce and his laughed. "Ok, you consistent wom- market. en 1" he said. "I wouldn't have had so much time to atudy snakes anyhow, Should Be Isolated. since I've got you to figure out the If roads around a town are bad, It might a well be on an island. rest of my days!" one-miI Tur-ley!1 Wallace's Farmer. These recommendations, however, do 'not directly encourage a beginning In the way of hard roads. It would seem that this legislature should do something In the way of stimulating permanent road construction In those sections whero public sentiment Is ripe for It. No good will come from trying to force good roads In communities where the people are satis-flewith dirt roads. But the state can well afford to levy a one-mitax and spend the money to defray a portion of the cost of permanent roada lu communities In which the county or municipality and tho abutting land owners will bear the greater proportion. Not a great deal of permanent road could bo constructed in thla way, but enough to serve as an object lesson, and this will be all that Is necessary. A tax would amount to only $2 on each quarter-sectiofarm. Surely the owner of 160 acreB of Iowa land ought to be willing to contribute that much toward experimental hard roads. It aeems so much worth while that we wonder that such strenuous objection Is made to It. d ll Page Eight. THE CITIZEN. and Mrs. Arthur Hosklns of Cleveland, O. They returned home, Saturday. Mr. nnd Mrs. John Jackson visited Mr. O. L. Gnbbard Inst Sunday. Mr. nnd Mrs. Mike Jennings were cnlled from their home nt Danville. Illinois on account of the illness of Mrs. Jennings' mother, Mrs. Mrs. Wes VnnWInklc Is some better. Mr. nnd Mrs. Sidney MnhafTey from Villa Grove, III., nre visiting friends here. Van-Winkl- e. August 7, 191 3- - East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else eorteifoedtact publlibed li not tor publicities, but It oiltn fitted i la till ly lie c( toed n erldfMe ftth. rin-- t rltrr Writs pUloljr. lit ELECTION IN JACKSON COUNTY The total vote for candidates for A. W. Baker last Wednesday evening. CLAY COUCTTY Jackson County offices is as follow ailcr L. V. Morris has pone to IIUIININO Kritl.NCIS 021; Georgia after Pete Beelov who is Retircscntative: I). G. Wood Burning Springs, Aug. 1. Frnnk W. R. Reynolds 00; H. Clay Baldwin wnntcd here. Baker nnd Green Allen have resum605. ISAACS ed good positions in Paris, Ky. Tho County Judge: U C. Little 905; J. Isaacs, Aug. 1 It is one of the drj former is employed by a dnTryman D. Spurlock 981. est times ever witnessed in this vlci- - nnd thc lnttcr is doing carpentery County Attorney: II. N Dean 9C1; nlk frnh. nrn RiifTerlni nnil writer worlc. Judge Rnwlings, a candidate C. P. Moore 830. for stock is very scarce. Mrs. An-- 1 for visited friends here County Court Clerk: R. M. Ward nio Brewer had an apple peeling, last week.-r-PctStnndnfer is home 6.11; E. B. John-so- n Thursday night, which was well at1,020; J. II. Hundley for a short vacation. He is working t'ip to Boonevillc., . tended. 240. Roscoe Taylor nnd Fred in a railroad shop In Owsley County. STl'lttlKON. Sheriff: John Farmer C72; W. M. Moore of Dayton, Ohio, arc visiting .lames Clarkston accompanied by Sturgeon, Aug. 4. The prolonged .117; Tyra the former's parents at this place Uaker 572; II. J. Powell Mr. John Peters arc spending their dry period here is resulting in thc Lainhart 191; P. W. Welch 157. and looking for a farm that they can vncations here. Both nre employed by (drying up of pastures, nnd there will Assessor: John II. Webb 283; J. B. purchase. Alex Burns' little boy is the Champion paper mill of Hamilton, bo a considerable decrease in thc corn Morris 279; W. P. Smith 233; E. T. very sick. R. E. Taylor is prepar- Ohio. J. W. Montgomery and Jesse yield. The election passed off quietly Cornett 238; James Bales 216; L. I). ing to erect n new dwelling house. Thompson have been building the here, Saturday. We learn that three Mullins 109; C. C. Isaacs 129; W. F. foundation for the new National were killed and one wounded on Ill'OII. k Johnson 220; Green C. Smith 20; which is owned by the Heiisley fnlo. Virgie, the little daughter of L. Hugh, Aug. 4. Rev. Parsons fillJoseph Brewer 88. ed his rcgulnr appointment at this Bros, of Big Creek. The McDanicl II. Brewer, is ill at this writing. -Jailer: Riley Amyx 3t0; Sam place Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Bros, who operate a saw mill here Church services were held here, e Boggs 293; S. II. Judd 297; I. M. Bob Viars has been sick for the past recently bought a pinner and arc j day, by the Rev. Dunigen of Idnmay. Cornett 275; Alfred Smith 192; J. K. few weeks, but is recovering now now prepared to do good mill work. Gentry and Mays passed through Sparks 190; Nat Harrison 82; W. R. Mrs. Nancy Loamon of Cow Bell is Rev. C. F. Chestnut filled his ap- - Sturgeon on their way to Beattyville, Bickncll 77; W. F. Robinson 57; M. sick at Mr. Bob Viars with crysipc- - pointment here last Saturday and Sunday. - Daniel Gibson of this place, G. Cruse 38, f lin."-.'li- n while on Sextons Creek, Friday even- bill luiuuia Ul una limit; Sunday. Supt. of schools: J. J. Uavls s dcfcated in thc primary election' iriK' Kl into n combat with James nnTTiwmv Anna Powell 64 1; H. F. M.nter (.33. ftp niaKistratcjir. an,i Mrs. j. n. C"mpl,t'" nml shl in thu th,Kh Cncm C. S. Durham was nominated for:Kjmlred visitc(, al Bob vjara )ast ot Camp-havin- g KUP' Locust Branch. Aug. l.-- We Surveyor without opposition. SumIa..Mr. and Mrs. Everett Bcngc hou, C" etherl ''',7 mthe " tor- some of the wannest The following were nominated for , vif.ite(, the )aUcr.g parcntg from Fri. Justice of the Peace: 25th. the little "'"". ? day till Sunday.-T- he citizens of this1 of the season.-J- uly ' Maha a,ml (J,SS' " that Mckee District: C. E. Smith; Stur- werc t0 hear of thcdcath one year old daughter of Mr. and ('ib!0" w not I,key recovcr-mothegcon District, V. B. Metcalf ; I ond of John MoorM R forn)er candidato Mrs. Grwn Davis was drowned. The MADISON COUNTY Creek District, R. II. Johnston; Horse for Qowt had been went JudKeG. M. uengewill to see after the washing andempty-- 1 Lick District, Grant Tinchcr; Cavan- 1111.1. 11 cows' without r ti, c...i.. ".iiiim"", v.. Big Hill, Aug. 4. Next Saturday ing the water. When she returned to augh District, J. T. Lainhart; Coyle lv"t """""J lWfl(. .lit; IIIUIIIVIUI lib 1111:3 I'lllW 1 J nnd Sunday are Rev. J. W. Parson's . 1.1 I District, M. II. Smith. me goou rain we nnu km 11!J r nuay the house thc child had fnllen into regular appointment at Pilot Knob the water and was dead. Its remains This vote is unofficial and doubt- evening. were carried to thc Red Lick ceme- - church. ful, as one of the ballot boxes has not m.ii.iii:n Sunday School at Pilot Knob every been returned at this writing and the Am- Attiiililon Air nnil r tcry for burial. Bro. Lunsford fill- news from that District came by James HMking of Cark County are ed his regular appointment here last' Sunday nt 9:30 11. m. 'ss Lucy Hayes was called to visiting friends and relatives in Jnck- - Sunday. Several from this place at- Predericksburg, Ind., last Thursday tended Irvine Court last Monday. 'rs- - Lucy Ward and son nt Present- account of the dentil of her bro- JACKSON COUNTY daUghter, who have been visiting at The Misses Anna and Ada Bicknell Lee Hayes, who died at 1:30 p. 'irK'JK Maulden,liave returned to their home visited Annie Richardson last Sun- - tncr. 'nRt Thursday. Mr. Hayes bid McKec, Aug. 4. The election pass- -, at Undon. A large crowd attended day. Mr. and Mrs. Clark Johnson visited Mr. Jim Bicknell, Friday h' family goodbye and with great cd off very quietly here, Saturday. the speaking at Maulden, July .list. Mrs. Mollic Bickncll and patience awaited the Lord's calling. John M. Moore was shot in the head Married, July 24th, Mr. Hugh Farm-o- n night. He had many friend in Kentucky election night at the Cavanaugh er t0 Miss Emma Frost, both of Aunt Abbey Gentry visited Mrs. as we" as Indiana. Sarah Campbell one day last week. voting place and died the following Maulden. The Rev. G. P. Hacker y M'8 Lucy Hnye has returned as result of the wound. There cd his regular appointment at Mt. Mrs. Dovie Robinson and her two children from Franklin, O., are vis- - home, and is teaching her school. were three or four persons in a fight Gillead Inst Saturday and Sunday. Obituary. and during the scuffle .Moore was Two of Mr. Bob Farmer's children iting her daughter, Mrs. Susie Bick- Hayes was born in Hancock shot. Warants were issued against are very sick. Died, July 25th the nell, this week. Thc saw mill here! on H. G. Bicknell's place had to hutCounty. Tennesnee, Oct. 29, 180L Earnest Fowler and Ruford Fowler jnfant 0f Mr. and Mrs. Bortio Doparted thii life July 24. 1913. them with the killing. Moore rj3., it was laid to rest in the Cook down on account of having no water. Sir. and Mrs. Clark Baker of Ho united with the church in early was a candidate for County Judge un- - jrraveyard. Hamilton, O., are visiting her father, youth and the people of this vicinity til he quit the race about a week ago. ixii iu.kmck nnd Fredericksburg, Ind., well know A. J. Richardson. James H. Hays has gone to Clary-- 1 Doublelick, July 24. We are the life he lived. Oklahoma, to accept a position jnj, some vcry warm weather at OWSLEY COUNTY He has been a faithful member of in a bank there. The jail present Tie hauling seems to be the! the order of KnighU of Pythias for cow ui:i:k is torn down and Mr. Lankford of occupation of the people. Mat Mar-th- e Pauly Jail Building Co. is here tjn 0f Winchester. Kv.. visited his' Cow Creek, Aug. 1. The crops in thirteen years. He leaven a wife and four chilpreparing to begin work on the new mother, Mrs. Sallie Martin, lust this section of the county are greatly one this week. Dan Gabbard who week. Wallie Hellard, and Sampson damaged by the continued drouth. No dren, Oscar, Anna, Ivy and John, a has been visiting reatives here for a Mailcoat, who have been in Hamil rain has fallen for nearly two month's. father nnd mother, Mr. and Mrs. James R. Gabbard and Ralph Min- - Philip Hayes of Big Hill, Ky.. two few weeks, left for Louisville, Sun- - ton, O. returno1 to their homes, Mon day. W. H. Clark is having his dav. Goochland school is nroirress ter spent Saturday night and Sun sisters, i.ucy Hayes of Big Hill and day at Wolf Creek and attended Mrs. Mnrtha Harrison of Berea. Ore house repainted, and is also having a jnK wjtn Miss Pollie McCol- cellar built of the stone wall in the old ium as teacher. Miss Pollie McCol-jai- l. church at Athens. Mr. and Mrs. E. brother and four sisters having pre-Gabbard returned home from ceded him to that John Farmer Jr. and wife, of ium spent Sunday with her sister, Mrs. Kli.i ... ......in,, K u4t i Winchester last Saturday, where thev ........ II II.'...!.! Jeffersonville, have been visiting his Mrs. Ruthford Calahan. Mrs. ...Ainir- for a few days. Mrs. J. R.lard Early of Wildie visited her had been as witness in thc Callahan ton, Ky., a sister of Mr. Philip Hayes, Hays and children are visiting J. C. mother, Mrs. Martin, Saturday night. murder case. They are to go back died at her home on Glynn Ave., about Monday. Miss Florence Baker, a a week ago. She was 80 years of iiussuu oi i.aurei ouniy ai present. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Martin of former student at Berea, died very age. She left two children, Uc and Miss Dena Frost has been visiting this place visited Mrs. Letha Tussey's recently of consumption. Miss Mae Iiu, a brother and sister, Mrs. Lucy at Drip Rock for a few days. Graj Saturday night. Mintcr, who has been staying with Gordon and a host of friends to ham Farmer, of Lexington has been her grandmother at Booneville, is mourn her loss. GARRARD COUNTY visiting relatives here recently. home for a few days. C. B. Gabbard Mrs. Hipshfre once lived at Big Jesse Lunsford of Nicholasville is TAINT I.ICK. visiting relatives here. Milas Sparks Paint Lick, Aug. 3. We had a is erecting a fine dwelling, Mr. Tip Hill, at what is known as the G. W. has moved into the house adjoining J. good und much needed rain, Friday Mathis of Clay County is head carpen- Lucas place, now owned by Berea M. Hignite. Mrs. Hamilton died at evening. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Gab- ter. The school at Ksau is doing a College. the home of James Hamilton this bard visited Mr. Eb Brockman's good work with John Frost Jr. as BEGINNING OF REREA morning. family nt Lowell, Saturday and Sun- teacher. The Ricetown school is alJesse Tyra got his foot mashed by day. Prof. Dinsmore of Kent, 0., so progressing nicely with Tilman Continued from l'ltit rage a large rock falling on It last weeK. was in this vicinity last week looking Green and Chester Baker as teachers. lish the Berea postoflicc. He gave Mr. Miss Hattie Neacc of Booneville, Fee ten acres Monroe Bowles, who is taking a course after his farm. Mr. and Mrs. Harry of land for a home site at Bryant & Stratton Business School Lamb have been enjoying a visit who is teaching at Mistletoe, spent and helped him otherwise. He build, at Louisville is at home for a few from his mother, Mrs. Lamb, and Mr. Saturday and Sunday, July 19th and cd greater than he knew ns all do who 20th with the .Misses Pearl and Lucy build at all. Gabbard. Mrs. John L. Gabbard reI joined Mr. Fee ono month after cently fell and hurt her hip a second he had moved into his new house at Everybody is going to time. She is confined to her bed nnd Berea. He had come there to evange will not be nble to walk for a while. lize as well as abolitionize that Glade Henry Gabbard has had a largo country and tho regions beyond. Ho carbuncle on his upper lip which had already preached at Clear Creek, him much pain. Mrs. Elihu Scaffold caused Cane and several other Reynolds of Evcrsole is suffering points in Rockcastle, Madison and with cancer of the breast. The other counties. Citizen is always a welcome visitor Commencing Monday, Aug. 11th Others had preceded him in some to our readers. of theso places, as lecturers and (OXKI.IMI preachers. Some with more force than Conkling, Aug. 1. Rain is very judgment, some with moro vinegar AMERICA'S GREATEST HORSE SHOW much in demand here. The drouth is than honey. Such was that thin old doing considerable damage to crops gray haired man I met riding on that 6 Big Saddle Horse Stakes $20,000 in Premiums and vegetation of ull kinds. Born thin old horse when on my way from to Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Wilson, a girl. Gay's store to the Glade. Ho was an Running and Harness Races Daily Her name is Dorothy. We are sorry old Abolition preacher from esthetic to announce that Emily Eversole, the New England und could not enduro Splendid Display of Every Class of Live Stock littlo seven year old daughter of Mr. the primativo ways of the mountain and Mrs. Chas. Eversole of Boone- IK!oplo of Kentucky. Ho told these Liberntis Concert Band and Grand Opera Company ville, has typhoid fever. The teach-er- s people that they lived in houses that Instituto convenes at Booneville his people would not degrado a horse High Class Vaudeville Every Turn a Headliner the nocond Monday in this month or cow by stabling them in. No wonwith Prof. Ellis Sealo of Bcren n der he got thin and leftl However, FREE ACTS DAILY conductor. Eld. Chas. Burch of Is- he stirred up much good thinking. Everybody from everywhere Hike to the Blue Grass Fair land City took part in the service at lie sowed good seed In good ground. Thus when I first went to Berea I You may see all the rest, but come to Lexington to get the best Macedonia church Sunday, an excel-lemeeting was reported. Eld. G. found blazed trees that led to many W. Scale has an appointment to openings. Reduced rates on all roads preach at the homo of Robert MorAt this time Mr. Fee had no other ris of Island City, Sunday evening, heler8. So ho had a job ready to my For Catalog or further information address Aug. 10th. Mr. and Mrs." Tommie hand. "No school for you" ho said, JOHN W. BAIN, Secretary, Qullen and children of Idamay vis- "You have other and better work to Lexington, Kentucky ited Mr. and Mrs. Will McCollum at do. You must help mo occupy this field f I s, er Buf-BanSun-hav' 1 I ' HT'l the end of the week. One of Owsley's first class teachers, John Chad-wel- l, Is teaching nt Walnut Grove, C. Clnude Anderson f this plnce Is doing successful work as a teacher in Witherspoon College nt Buckhorn, In Perry County this year. Wo were sorry indeed to hear of the death of our relative Mrs. V. S. Brewer of Sturgeon. We extend our heartfelt sympathy to the Itcrenvcd family. Mrs. Willie Thomas nnd two sons of Eubank, Casey County, Were delightfully entertained here last week nt the home of her sistcr-ln-lnSirs. - Hill Snylor nnd Green Mninons. Louis Snndlin, brothor-ln-lnwliving near each other on the left hand fork of Islnnd Creek, have exchanged farms and will move immediately. Eld. nnd Mrs. Frnnk Allen of Tegcs, Clay County, passed through here, Wednesday evening, on n business Every Thing in Our Tin Shop Must Be Sold by Aug. 30th 1 Two barrels of good Roofing Paint: black, 40 cts.; red, 85 cts; regular price, 50 cts. and $1.00. Cast Iron Ranges, six eyes, l off. off. Cast Iron Cook Stoves, four eyes, t . Graveled Roofing, sold special price, $1.75. at $2.75, We will cut on Paper Roofing 5 cts. every week until sold. We must dispose of these things because of need of space: Galvanized Troughs, Rain-watFilters, Chimney Tops, Stove-pipSteel and Tin Roofing. er e, Berea School of Roofing HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager Tinshop on Jnckson Street, Bcren, Ky. Phone 7 or 187 as a Iny preacher." I had already done that kind of work. I had received my ordination and commission, not from man by the laying on of hands but by thc anointing of the Holy Spirit who had witnessed with my spirit that I was a child of God, (Rom. VIII: 1G) and by the final message anil commission of Jesus, (Rev. XXII: 17). "Let him that heareth say come." I know that Mind heard arfd come to thc fountain and drank freely of the wnters of life, and wns now in a hurry to extend the invitation to other thirsty sinils as this commission authorized mo to do. I.atcr my call to thc ministry was recognized by the laying on of hands of a Congregationnl Council. No matter about thc compensation, "I will trust in the Ixird and do good." So Mr. and Mrs. Fee's heart nnd homo were wide ojen to receive mc. And so were many other honrU And homo in thc mountain country beyond. But Bro. Fee's wns my central home for tho following four mouths. And audi n hoinr! Thc unfinihed, unpaiuted, unplas-tere- d board house and thc outnidc cozy study were not that home. But they were a nestling place for one of the sweetest homes I over visited. No kinder husband or fonder father n wife and children than ever blost-oMr. Fee. No more loving and trusting wife or winer mother ever guarded nnd guided a household than Mrs. Fee. And no brighter and sweeter children ever gladdened the hearts of fond parents than MU and Burret and little Howard Fee. Tapcn and Eddie were not then born. How I love to think of that ideal How I want its sweet and home! moulding influence to , reach every home visited by The CITIZK.V. This is why I write about it. That fragrant homo tree wns planted in Bcren at its very beginning ns one of its vcry best object lessons. May many be taught by "t nre," CINCINNATI Cattle Shippers, IS MARKETS ".:58, oxira r ,,. 1 ' 1 1 9 75. fi tt, xim to hnlec St COft (!.1Q. com raon to fair $if(t.2!i, rnunors, 3f I ifi.7Rfrti.lfi, Hulls - ItoUiRiui extra fat bulls $C,Mur,.M. t'. tahes--Kxtr- a 110.26, fair to cood JS.CiftlO, common ami larce 1; i 1 26T(-i.5- iron to fair 5(7. heifer, extra 17:5 II" 4t, good lo choice fG.ci$j7 l!, coin mon to fair JTiftH RO. rows, extra C23 1018 40, butcher sterrs, extra $7 C5 IS, Kood to choice 7'jr.?i7)J, coin " ' j rood to rholee parkors ami bitti hfri !.40. mixed packers 9.259Sr., ruin t&.Htf 7 51'. common to choice heavy fat sowg tCtjK.ld. extra s nfj-0, light shlpMr ISSf.tf'JIS. plK, loo ound nml Iim I70V.1&. IIoks Selected heay $9.IOtf4 :'5 ' :(;, Jos. havr tfcep S3.:sa.i7s ljiwb Kxira rt.S6f 7. good tf rhole itthtt tS.7l. common to fatt . to (hole MrM $4.1C(4 -- fi. Rood J3 7Rf4.10, common to fan fill-da- 1 -- ft. siot'k It IT. fifi, culls rue Jfi4. $3 yenrlliiKS I.26, I 50i extra ,ii white tinx $1 35 Com white 70f. No. 3 Mor-chargi- tifl 'Mr, No 4 yetknv mlxwl tiotj70c. No 0tff7'V. No. 2 yulkiw 7071e, 3 4 No. 2 white 71V4!7SV, No. white f.9'.f No. 3 yellow C4fl?7i So, 2 oi ed Gic No. fift7Uc. Hi. T72r. No. mixed tTTflOiMrr. p tuir 1 mlxit r.m,rt JlCflKSi, 707Jc. hav-mor- e, timothy standard timothy JUCr oihy ' Rich-paren- ts ill THE BLUE GRASS FAIR 6 Big Days and Nights nt Mr. Fee was a pioneer missionary over, 13c, white, 4 lbs and over, 12c, on a perilous and grand mission for turkeys, 8 lbs and over, IXc; old toms, humanity as any man ever sacrificed lfc. youtiK. ISc. worldly goods and periled his life to prosecute. He was not an adventurer. He was a "woe be to me if I preached not this gospel to these people" kind of preacher. He was as true to his conscience as thc needle to the pole. Ti' intern Ntumpnptr Union Chlco, Cal. Industrial Workers of Whntever his judgment said do he did whether it promised stripes or bullets the Worl cut loose at Wheatland, or brought exile or ostracism. If ho Cal., anil when they retired 10 bodies belacked any grace it was a full incusurc lay on the field. The battle was tween county tiuthorltles and tho Inoptimism. of dustrial Workers. The latter has been He was crushed and bewildered causing a reign of terror In the county. when he lost his little boy, Tappan A score of Injured are suffering from his ideal. As if he were lost forever! gunshot wounds. Thrco hundred armWhen ho saw his noble, educated ed men, In charge of Chief of Pollen und very promising son Burrett slip- Charles .McCoy, of .Marysvllle, are at ping nwny from him, sinking, sinking the scene of the trouble, and n comfrom tho by tho white plague as into n mire of pany of regular soldiers Presidio at Han I'ratielsco has been quicksand his heart was broken! Then thc climax of his nfllications asked to rushIt to the scene to ipicll the 1b feared will follow as troubto that came when his cheerful and supportthe night proceeds. Tho operatives In ing wife was taken home. the hop fields, where the battle took Noble Laura was loft to comfort plnce, have for fceveral days been comhim in his old age. plaining about the wages they were But what a life! What sacrifices receiving. The trouble has been brought to na acute ,sleg) by the effor the Master and humanity! of the Industrial And then after mid for all what a forts of members crown of righteousness For all Workers of the World, who aro said things work together for good to them to havo been grieved because there that love God und righteousness. And had been Japanese emplo)ed In the fleldB, and whom what glorying now in the presence of fused to discharge. the employers rehis Ixird! For St. Paul tells us that Six hundred operatives struck for "If wo suffer with Him wo shall be more pay, Their actions beeamu such glorified with Him." "For tho suffer- Hint the manager of tho fields took ings of this present timo are not fright mid sent to Marysvillo for Sherworthy to be compared with the glory iff' Voss, urging him to bring deputies which shall bo revealed to us after- sufficient to quell tho pending outbreak. Voss, with District Attorney ward." That man and family are gone, but Hartwell, Rlordan and Charles Matthey are tho chief corner stone of thews, hurriedly left lu an automobile and drove up to tho hop yards. The Berea. strikers bad been given an Inkling that Ceo. Candkc tho olllcers wcro coming aud mot them on tho roudslde. Tho appearance of the automobllo In which Voss and his Sound Qur. comrades rode was tho signal for "What U the best way to set for. a general outbreak nnd demands wore wardr "Qet backlug." Baltimore American. made that tho olllcers go back. Kpm Prime firsts lS4c, firsts He ordinary firsts 14c, seconds 10c. Poultry Springers. 2lbs and over IKc; under 2 lbs. 10017c; old roosters, 10c. hens, over 4 lbs, 134c; llKli. 4 Itis and under, 134'i ducks, under 3 lbs, He; spruiK ducks, 3 lbs and K..&0. No. 2 dm No. 3 timothy 111 So 13 iS, No. 1 clover mixed $14 So. No 2 clover mUfil ilz'.it. No. 1 clover $12 No. 2 I lu. Oats- - No. 2 white 44447 ISc. sum! No. 3 whttr aril whit 434ft UHflUc. No. 4 white 4lf43c, No. mixed 42ft4?tr. No. 3 mixed I Hi 414c No. 4 iiiIxkI 30c. Itje-N- o. 2 0264r, No. 3 001 2c No. 4 SOfflVOc. When t No! 1 red winter S9c. No, J red J.7jrss4c, No. 3 red 854tf8tl4c No 4 red tiSflMc jneiSSo, rlor 44e, lli OFFICERS KILLED Ni Sric. 1 1