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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): August 21, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913082101_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): August 21, 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. 1 ('RESIDENT'S CO MP BER.EA PUBLISHING CO. (INOOMronATMl) WM. C. FROST, EJilof RUTH MtFALU Offl DEAN SLAGIX. Chr.Ullon Mmur EJitor-iivCH- ?EHFaV f.tULFGE UEI?EA KY OFFICE IDevotoci Vol. XV. FWe cento a copy. The Citizen DEUBA, MADISON' COUNTY, KENTUCKY, AUGUST 21, 1913 Knowledge is jwwer aadthe me-Jer- way to keep up with knowledge is to a red a go4 newspafer. to tile Interests of tile Moarita.iii FeojDle 0s Dolkra UNITED SJATES NEWS III GLYNN ACTING GOVERNOR OF NEW YORK According to the opinion of the Attorney General of New York State, the Lieutenant Governor is legally entitled to net as Governor pending the trial of the impeachment charges against Governor Sulzer. TUBERCULOSIS CAMPAIGN IN WEST VIRGINIA. A vigorous campaign is planned by the health authorities of West Vir ginia against the spread of Tuberculosis. A health car will be sent thru- out the State in which lectures will be given to educate the people against the spread of this disease. WALTER ELDER No. 8 Still on the Map Over one Hundred and Thirty Conversions Reported by Extension Workers school at Pino Mountain brought us Kings Creek, Ky., Auk. a box of fine chocolate candy, some Editor of Tho Citizen, Korea, Ky.: A I am happy to nay that the Exten- cookies and n lot of good cheer. sion wagon in still on the map, tho It disappointment because, owing to a came near ending its career of useful- disagreement between church memness, last Saturday, while coming over bers the house was locked. So many the mountain from Dclphla to. Gor-dc- were going nway to court the next All went well till wc reached day wc thot is best to remain only the divide and started down the side one night. The congregation Sunday toward Gordcn, then tho trouble be- night was a large one and wc gan: First it was a gulley to fill be- preached our best but of course there fore our wagon could pass without were no conversions for God docs not overturning, then it was n hole to fill, savo souls where Christians are at a telephone pole to cut, another pulley outs among themselves. to fill and log to cut and finally wc Monday morning wc traveled on to had to hew our way thru the top of Line Fork where we had a good meetbig hemlock which had fallen across ing and closed with thirteen converAltogether this occupied sions. This makes over 130 since wc .he road. ' hours in left Hcrcn last July. During our stay about seven and one-hagoing one half mile. Wc had for din- - j at Line Fork we had the privilege of nor, water, sugar and a few old Rrnpc j exploring four large caves in Pine nuts. ThcM! toROthcr with tho ob-- i Mountain, a discription of which I stacles made a very interesting expe- - j shall give in my next letter. riencc and n Rood test of character We arrived at Kings Creek all O. Hi, 1913. n. lf The Benefit of Play God evidently intended that people should do what they do with all their might. "Work when you work and play when you play " is the law of nature and of God. "All play and no work makes Jack a bad boy." "All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy." God desires that Jack should be neither bad nor dull. A great man according.to our notion is not always the man who occupies a great office, but the man who really affects for good the lives of a multitude 'of' men. Such a man is Dr. Luther H. Gulick of New York. Dr. Gulick was one of President Frost's students at Oberlin. He belongs (o a family whose representatives have been missionaries in Spain and the Hawaiian Islands and other foreign lands. He was appointed years ago to look, after the health of school children of New York City, and he did it so well that he is now looking after the health of children and grown-u- p people all over the world. One of Dr. Gulick's great ideas is that play is a serious matter, that is, it is a matter so important that wise people should study it and arrange for it. His great effort now is to make it possible for the children of the city to have the same kind of play which country children can get more easily. Hut country children sometimes fail to get the play they might easily have. We do not believe that Jack should play all the time, but we believe that he should have a time for play. OURJWN STATE ' LIFE SENTENCE FOR TUTTLE. The trial of Alex Tuttlc at Irvine, Estill County, last week, resulted In conviction and a sentence of life im- tirisonment. Tuttle wns rnnvli.tl for the murder of iTaron Powell which occurred sometime ago as the two were on their way from church. A special jury for this trial was sum moned from Madison County. McROBERTS INCORPORATED. The new town of McRoberts which sprang up in Letcher County less than a year ago has gone on record as n genuine, town. By nn order from Judge John F. Butler of the Letcher County Circuit Court, AicKobcrts waa incorporated as a citv of the sixth class. A. B. Patten of Jenkins was appointed Police Judge. ur. T. J. Wright, Fred II. King, J. H. Griffin and E. E. Kendall were entrusted with the administration of 1 municipal affairs. CLAY WINS NOMINATION full-fledg- and Indurance. We arrived at the church, at Gor-- i dtn, after dark and established our! camp by lantern liRht. It is needless to say that we slept well after a dip in the crock and a Rood supper s wife was kind which the enoiiRh to prepare for us. The next day was Sunday and it brought us both a pleasure and a disappointment. A pleasure because Cleveland Frost, our advanced agent, and two of the teachers from the new store-keeper'- ! K., yesterday ufternoon, and arc very comfortably encamped. Our meeting tonight was well attended and wc have every reason to expect Rood results. Now ns it is past ten o'clock I will say good night and retire within the canvass curtains of our little- tent for a lonR sweet sleep in the fresh mountain air. That you all may rest as well is the wish of, Very truly yours, C. S. J. Will Clay finally received his Improvements in Government We believe that the United States has the best form of government in the world. But one of the good things about our government is that there are ways in which it can be from time to time Knioht. BEGINNING THIS WEEK WORLD NEWS Dr. Eugene Christian, the noted diet specialist, Rives u lecture on the art of selecting, combining, and proportioning foods In order to get the best nutrition, more perfect health, and a longer and happier existence. He tells what the result of bad foods are, what heart disease is, and how to avoid the one and prevent the other. He tells why wc totter at nn early ago and tumble into our graves before our time comes and gives us directions for traveling around the valley of the shadow for the time lcing. Sec page .'1. FOR THE BOYS On Page seven wc start a scries of articles this week for the special benefit of the boys. Keep your eyes on these articles for they will tell you how to do and make a thousand and one things that will be worth dollars around the house and furnish endless amusement. Do something and get something for it instead of going fishs' ing and getting nothing but the fiish-crman- ENGLISH NAVY DISCREDITED England is disturbed by the criticism of Germany and French naval experts of the English naval power. These criticisms aro the expression of opinion formed by the Inst great drill of the warships which was suddenly brought to a close, as the InetTectlve-nof- h manifest wns giving too valid ground for criticism of the Government. These criticisms have shaken the faith of the British in the strength of their naval resources. Does llrittania rule the waves is a question much debated. The public finds consolation in the fact that the German mind is similarly questioning the supremacy of the German navy. An ollicial statement on naval matters is expected soon and is awaited with interest. J. C. FLOYD luck. improved. Improvement in government is helped along by the fact that each state has a chance to make experiments and improvements of its own. And each state has the chance to adopt good things that have been proved and tested in other states. The same thing is true in cities. Detroit is now having a revision of its charter. Many cities and towns throughout the union have, during the last few years, adopted some form of what is called government by commission. And now people are talking of the same kind of improvement in county government, so as to have the county business transacted at less expense and with greater efficiency. All talk about changes in government is profitable if it leads us to consider what is the object and purpose of government. The object of government is the welfare of the people. Good government has a double task ; in the first place, it must see that the welfare of the people does not suffer through neglect, and in the second place, it must see to it that none of the people are wronged by any of their fellow citizens. Let every reader ask himself the question how nearly does the government of my state, my county and my city fulfill its rightful purpose. THE PEOPLE AND Walter Elder was elected to congress last fall In the Fifth district of Louisiana without opposition, and of course is a Democrat. He Is a lawyer, married, and Is but little more than thirty years old. THOUGHTS AND THE THE REGIONS AN EDUCATIONAL CREED MAN. Thoughts make the man. Habitual thinking determine the character. And thoughts may be at fatal at crime to the development Regulate of a lofty manhood. your thoughts and you regulate the direction and the measure of Think of sinful your growth. gairu and sinful pleasure! and your character will lose its warmth and color. Think of duty, righteou-ne- u and God, and the beauty of holiness will be reflected in your face. J. Sanders Reed. ' BEYOND ories Not Poor White Trash-Vir- gin of Clear Creek A WeddingSure Cure for Oivorca Gao. Candea Bcrca and its people are not the whole "it" of my story. Of course they are at the bottom of it, but as they have to look up to the hills beyond to see the grander things of nature, and as they look to those hills for pure drinking water and to the Higher Hills for the "Water of Life," so they look to the mountain people as the grand and fruitful field of their usefulness. Of these I am going to write. The work of Bercn College is to develop true Christian manhood character, and I am going to prove by many specific samples that for this purpose the world, no where, furnished better raw material. And I want it understood, at the outset, that these mountain people aro not, und never were tho "poor white trash," the colored slaves and Many of all others used to despise. them are poor, but the most of them own their own little hill side and scratch out of it an honest living andscrre God according to the of their own conscience. They are u rich virgin soil which only needs proper cultivation and irrigation with the "Waters of Life," such as thoy can get at Bcrea, to make tho strongest kind of patriotic useful Christian people. The older class of these dear ones I am going to mention have outrun me in the race of life and have already won and received their crown. Yet I can think of them only as they were more than half my life time gone. God bless their children and their childrcns children. And now, right here, before I forget it, I want to usk any of these who remember mo or any others whose Soil-Memrs '6' Advle. Go to the aunt, thou newly mad wife consider her plea and be wiscl Judge. CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE John 0. Froyd la wrvlng his fifth term aa congressman from tha ThIH district of Arfcartaaa. NEW GOVERNOR FOR CANADA PAGE ONE It is rumored that after the marEditorials. riage of Prince Arthur Connaught he News of the Week. mav iro to Canada as Governor Gen Educational Creed. eral. This is said to be the desire of The People and the Regions Ileyond, the Dominion und a desire the King PAGE TWO is pleased to gratify. Paragraphs. PURE FOOD IN ITALY Sunday School Lesson. The Italian minister of Agriculture Drinking Intoxicants. hus investigated the reports spread PAGE THREE. abroad of the adulteration of Olivo What, When and How to Eat. Oil exported from Italy. He finds the Grants Message to Young Men. report is wholly false and originated Italian law comIn trade rivalry. PAGE FOUR pels labeling all adulterated food Local News. products. PAGE FIVE AUSTRIA AND GERMANY CLASH Local Items. Tho interests of Austria and GerThe People and the Regions Beyond. many conflict on many points as a (Continued.) result of present conditions in the Food Hotter than Medicine. Balkans. Germany has given such PAGE SIX support to Greece that Austria is ofNew Story. fended by this and chooses to regard PAGE SEVEN this attitude as unfriendly. New Ideas for Roys. COST OF BALKAN WAR Intensive Farming. Now tho Balkans aro counting tho Don't Sell Your Cows. cost of wur. Tho total of lives lost is 358,000, tho cost in money PAGE EIGHT A price that is runious both Eastern Kentucky News. in men and in money. Some Road Figures. $1,230,-400,000. Cotluutd oa rgc Nv The State that has the men has the present, and the State that has the schools has the future. A great Com monwealth can not be bestowed; it must be achieved through education Our Commonwealth's idealization of education is the result of the law of It recognizes its own being as an organism composed of spiritual atoms that are capable of growth or degeneration, intelligent patriotism or anarchy. It is natural for our government to idealize an in tclligcnt, active, rational, aggressive n mind citizen. It takes n to reach, and a full grown heart to feel a full grown democracy. It will take full grown citizens to make a full grown Kentucky, and a school system exploited to the highest degree, social and industrial efficiency to make n citizens. Our noble boys and girls stand by our side armed with ability and nerve ready to ac romplish the larger Kentucky, if we will only give them on opportunity, We greet childhood today and recogn ize a patriotic call for education and more abundant education, ideas, and more noble ideas, more government by tho teachers and less government by the policeman, more government by the school house and less govern ment by the military camp, more and better schools and fewer jails and penitentiaries, more scholars and few slaves, moro free men and fewer er criminals, more free men and fewer slaves, more life and still more life. We need more life, and every patriot will join the great work of putting at the door of every child in tho land a modern school houso with equipment und sanitation, a democratized course of study, and a teacher of scholarship, character and personality. We be lieve in a public policy and efficiency that will ring tho moral intellectual and industrial "rising bell" in the life of every child in our land. II. II. ClIEKKY. full-growfull-grow- CHURCH UNION UPHELD. Resent court decission in Missouri and elsewhere upholding union of the Presbyterian with the Cumberland Presbyterian Church which was affected in lOOfi. Permanent injunctions was issued against the members of the Cumberland church over interfering with the use of church property by the United Presbyterian church. By this decision all property of the Cumberland Presbyterian becomes a united body. COLORADO COAL STRIKE. Governor Amnions of Colorado is using all the influence in his power to avert the threatened strike of the coal miners of Colorado, New Mexico and Utah. He has sent Brake, Deputy State Labor Commissioner to visit the coal fields and make personal report. THE TARIFF BILL The Senate has about completed the consideration of the Agriculture schedule of the tariff bill without any material change. MISSOURI CY.CLONE. The town of Buffalo, Missouri, of about 800 population was hit by a cyclone, August the ICth, which destroyed n large section of the town, injured many people and killed at least three. MISSOURI GOOD ROADS WORK Fifty thousand business men and farmers have taken the shovel and pick in hand to pull Missouri out of the mud. Great enthusiasm is shown all over the State in the concerted effort and a general holiday has been declared in many towns. The Governor of Kansas is to work with the Governor of Missouri and on the roads. Manufacturers merchants huve excused their employees or hired substitutes to work on the roads. MEXICO'S ULTIMATUM Mexico proposes that the U. S. give formal recognition to the Huerta provisional government or all official relations will cease between the two governments. This Is taken by many to mean a threat of war on the United States by Mexico. THAW ESCAPES. Hurry K. Thaw, the slayer, of Stanford White, confined in Matteu-wa- n asylum for the criminal insane, made a sensational escape by aid of The authorities are enautomobiles. deavoring to find some legal hold on he ulleged "insane" man. ALASKAN VESSEL SUNK Thirty-tw- o passengers of S. S. Slate of California were lost with (CootlnutJ ou nomination certificate from the hands of the Clark County Board of Elec tion Commissioners last Saturday. He is the Democratic Senator in the State Senate from the Twenty-eight- h Senatorial District which is comnosed of Cl.trk, Montgomery and Bourbon Counties. His opponent ran a hard race, receiving a total of 3,316 votes in the district, but Clay held the lead with n total vote of 3,323. a maioritv of only seven but sufficient to win tho race. JURY HANGS. The fourth Madison Countv iurv sitting at Winchester in the trial of Red lorn" Davidson for conspiracy in the murder of Ed Callahan failed to reach a verdict after eight hours deliberation. Nine were in favor of acquittal while three held out for conviction. The jury was discharged, the case set for December 29, and Davidson was released on a $5,000 bond. After closing this case court adjourned until the regular September term when fourteen others will be tried for conspiracy in the Calahan murder and twelve alibi witnesses tried for perjury in former trials. FATAL FIRE IN LAUREL CO. Dr. Chas. V. Stark of Laurel County suffered the loss of a son and daughter together with his home and all his household furnishings by fire, Thursday the 7th. The family were all sleeping up stairs and when the fire was discovered It was too late to ave them. Mrs. Stark made a dash fcr her little son as he ran down stairs into the flames but was driven back with severe burns from the flames. All the others of the family escaped thru an upstairs window except one little girl who perished along with her brother. ANOTHER "UNLOADED GUN" Little Harvey Goodin, the son of William Goodin of Straight Creek, Bell County, fatally wounded Grace Clare by accidentally discharging a twenty-tw- o rifle which he thought to be unloaded. The little fellow wept bitterly as he was placed in the Pineville jail, Friday, and told the story of the accident. The little girl is six years old und is at the point of death. STATE SUES BANK Suit has been brought against the Farmers' Bank of Frankfort by the State of Kentucky for the recovery of $31,000. Chas. E. Booe, Assistant Auditor, who was convicted for embezzlement, is alleged to have been paid this amount without authorization. The bank in question is a State Depository and the State holds a personal bond for its deposits. STATE PENSIONS GRANTED Two hundred and thirty-seve- n more Confederate pension claims were granted to Kentucky Confederate war veterans by the State Pension Board, Aug. 19th. This number added to the C04 already granted makes a total of 741. BATEMAN KILLED BY FALL C. M. Batcman, a well known who for a number of years has been receiver for the Eastern Kentucky Hospital for the Insane, fell from a fourth story window of an Atlantic City hotel and was crushed to death instantly. He left Lexington. Aug. ICth with a party for a short vucation. nine-year-old Ken-tucki- FIREMAN KILLED. rK Ki(ht) Parkersburg, W. Vs. Train No. 4, the St. Louis-NeYork flyer on the Baltimore & Ohio railroad, waa derailed at Pennsboro, SO miles east of Parkersburg. Donald Poe, of Orafton, fireman, was killed, and Engineer French Helms, of Orafton, waa probably fatally Injured. Sandy Watsop, of Parkersburg a flagman, was alio Injured. Page Two. THE CITIZEN promises concoct onr courts nml bring nbout lite liln) and alow procpssr of the laws Hint nre n l of American llfo. If you promlo any 0110 lift ncorn or nnyttilng else kIvc It to Mm. Let him not ny of you: "Tfiero goes Jones. You can't rely upon hli word." Ilmki-scan-1l.1- August 31, 19 1,v DRINKING The Citizen A family newspaper for ill that Is right, true and Interesting. ruMIfhn! every T!iiirt.iy at Ilerea Ky BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (Inrorpnrnteil) WM. C. FROST, &taor-lnChit- f RUTH McFALL. Off it Editor DEAN SLACLE, Circulation Mtnsser OMITTED BY SOLOMON Politeness often la to tell the est lie you can think up well. kind- Have Our Climatic Conditions Helped imrawioNAL SUNMTSdHE to Make Us Superior Athletes? Lesson HOWARD KENNEDY Br Dr. INTOXICANTS EFFICIENCY. DECREASES Dr. Alsberg 8ays That Alcohol Is Not Rsally a Stimulant. Or. Carl Alsberg, successor to Dr. Wiley as head of the bureau of chemistry of the department nf agriculture, finds nothing to commend In nlcohollc drinks, lie declares Hun drinking decreases a man's ellli'lency. both mental ly nml physically He anyx t lint on tho ram occasions when he drinks it glam of beer with his lunch he limit that It has n distinctly ileprosiliig effect on hi in all the afternoon. "Tho science of pharmacology has shown that alcohol Is not actually sUm ulatlng." aays Dr. Alsberg, "It seems to be-s- o becntiMo of the state of exultation which It Induced and because of tho talkativeness nnd tho Incrcaso of tho pulso rate and tho Hushing of the skin which It cntises. All this, however, Is not proof that It Is a stimulant, as scl 1 HILL, Chairman of the Track Committee of the University of Penniylvania (Ilr O. HKI.I.KUA. Director of Rv.n-I- n Drpurtment The Moody lllbla Institute of Chicago.) IC. Subscription Ratos PAYAtltK IN AUVANCI! One Year Mx Months Three Monthn Riven to any who obtain new subscriptions for u. Any one ending u four yearly tubvriptioiis can receive The CitUen free for himself for one year Advertising rates on application MKMRRK Lots of women ko to church becauso heml money by I'ot office or Kspre Money their now hats aro from Missouri Order. Draft, Kegi'terrd Letter, or one ami two they hare to be shown. cent stamp. The dale after your name on label nhow to THE 8TUDY OF CLIMATIC CHANCES IN They used to tell n boy, "You'll be paid If it is not what date your subscription changed within three weeks after renewal a man yet beforo your mother will." RACE IS STILL TO BE MADE EXACT. BOTH notify ui. Mlwine numbera will lie gladly tuppllcd V we Nowadays thero seems to be some STATISTICS REMAIN TOO MEAGER FOR THE are notified. doubt of It. ITIVE OPINIONS. BUT IT IS BY NO MEANS Liberal terms ... $1.00 60 Kind deeds can never die. but they often hare a hard tlmo Retting born. jj have elapsed sinco our earliest records wcro mado tho cliraato of this continent has been IIAVIXO ITS EFFECT UPON THE PHYSIQUE AXD VITALITY OF OUR PEOPLE. THE PHYSIQUE may be our, modern national athletic suIT periority too sweeping to nttrilmto During tho two generations that to our methods alone. LESSON FOR AUGUST 24. THE DREAD OF HEAVEN. OP OF A INVESTIGATIONS AND EXPRESSION OF P08. TO BE DENIED THAT .. .. SMID Al TrntliTIASIA rnMi .1 inviuuhatinq cold rnum THH Of course, "Tho play's the thing;" 0F EUROPE TO THE HOT SUMMERS OF IT8 SOUTHERN but, after seeing cortaln of tho late!N0RTH plays, many of us would like to ask COUNTRIES MAY BE 8LOWLY EVOLVINO FOR U8 A WIRY PHY- what tho "thing" Is, 8IQUE WHICH MAKES FOR FLEETNES3 AND ENDURANCE. Bk'trl",,lu"' '"t of KK.VTCCKY rRHSiASOCIATION. MONEY. UNEARNED Benjamin FIuser, a merchant, who Inherited 12.000 from (ha estate of his brother, has declined to accept the legacy for his own use. Half of It ho has allotted to charitable Institutions, and the other half ha will Klvo to relatives. In ezplana. tlon Mr. Flusser said: "I want to earn with my own ten Oncers any money I get. I don't want anybody else's money, and for that reason I am giving the legacy away." News Item. Good for Flusser! Ho wants to earn his own money. In bis case tho word "earn" means what tho dictionary says It does: "To merit or deserve, as by labor or service; to do that which entitles one to a roward, whether tho reward Is re. Wedding Invitations coma under the celved or not" How many men or women would do head of "present" difficulties. what he has done? How many men A man Is seldom clever enough to WEAK nud women would fall to see In Inherit, ed money anything but a windfall a roallio how unimportant he Is. gift to be received gratefully and spent We respect gray hairs, but generally cheerfully7 teoi mat a bald bead Is In another Views of a Belgian Scientist on A wise man is Flusserl He knows that the only money that category. Subject. brings real satisfaction Is tho money that Is earned by rendered service, by duties performed. It Is the money that HAVE Rays Only Mentally Deficient K brings good to others, as well as to the Which of Two Objects Is Heavpossessor. ier Experiments Seem .to DemHe was legally entitled to his brothonstrate Accuracy of Theory. er's money7 Of course, but tho spirit In the man mado him feel that he had Supertramp Has Been Developed not earned it; that It would bring with In England. If you are able to Judge accurately it something of tho taint of dependwhich of two weights Is the heavier ence, something that might vitiate In a you are menially aencioni. accoraing degree the sturdy self reliance which One YVanctorer Carried Collapsible to Or. Demoor, a Helglan physician . v. I I VaW dwells In bis souL Kitchen and Folding Bed, and His "I can get for myself whatever mon-oDr. Demoor doesn't go American. Own Bank; With Travels I want," says Flusser. quite as far as to declare this Is an Toilet Accessories. Good for him, again! Infallible rule, and you may posseas In his ten lingers and In his brain he this ability without being, perforce. , Although Is I the United States has tho tools wherewith to dig money nf r. high ( pt(rlm(!nt8 for himself from tho mine that lies all known to possess the "hobo" In a by thIg doctor tboie mj9 state of development, England has who guested correctly which of two around him. "Flusser" Is not a distinctive "Amer discovered that among the 60,000 objects was heavier were known to lean" name. Quite possibly O do not I tramP that Bdorn DEr countryside are be who whllo thoso know Flusser. but I should llko to' 80me ,ure enou8l- - aristocrats who, made errors In their guesses were all a lot of normal. lrloU bolle,ro. would his hand) ho Is the first of his Dealas from even the swellest ot family lu America. One experiment along this line of But his Is the spirit of the American Amerlm knights ot the road. Eng. considerable Interest waa carried on ,n ,act' clalnu t0 haT6 evolve1 pioneers who made this land of ours. land by Dr Demoor among 380 children The older Americans would have laugh-- th8 "Pertramp; a hobo who la shaved whose ages varied from six to fifteen """Q'-J- r BUU B11UMtu " ed at the thought of aid In earning years. For this tho doctor piparoa whose dandyism lacks their livelihoods. They had their ten' end. "nut?" by corerlng thom wlta tm nngers, ana that was enough. They "uk black paper. These bottlea were of wmw ioultul wiiii rnA roii nnri rntinunpfwi I r . site, which could be told at mel of the turnpike whose cash capi- different And when they wanted freedom they a glacco, but In each bottle the docfought with Great Drltaln and conquer-o- d tal oonslsted of 1 cent leaned against tor put a heavy mineral until both the her. rgo and the .ma, bottle had exactly Piccadilly grace the an You cannot Imagine any of our forethe same weight. The black covering fathers, with hat lu hand, begging any other day and Btniled languidly while prevented the children from seeing ono for aid. Neither can you Imagine a police sergeant recited from his the equal amount of mineral In oacb notebook as follows: l? itigser doing so. bottle. "I found upon the prisoner, your IIo'II get what be wants! These two bottlea were handed to worship, the following articles: each ot the 380 children and they "Raxor, in case, leather backed were aaked to Judge which was tho KEEPING A PROMISE. shaving mirror, shaving brash (bad heavier. They balanced thom in Many years ago thero lived In Engger hair), Windsor soap, bone many B&ia tho iarger hanlt land a man who was a real nobleman nailbrush, tablet. of needles, spool ot case one wa8 heavier, many others said as well as a member of tho aristoc' cotton, racy. Throughout England he was spoon." thimble, table knife, dessert I tne amauer bottle waa heavier. Throe hundred and sevonty of them failed to known aa a man who would keep his Referring to the case, a Scotland judge accurately, or to docrare that word, no matter what the cost might yard Inspector with whom the writer there was no difference In the weight be to himself and others. talked declared that searching an 0f the bottloa. They said of him: tramp "like dipping Into "if he promised you an acorn and English bag," waainstanced a woman ' Ton or thoae children guessed oor--a lucky and MCtiy. They declared tho bottlea all tho oaks of England that year faily ed to grow an acorn ho would send to named Willis who waa arrested for wero equaj jn weight Tho a short time ago. To the abe part of thls Is that among theso Norway for one." 1 How much was It worth to that man outward oye she simply waa a home-- 8g0 children there wore only ten men- to havo a reputation like that? How loea woman, without money, food or tally deficient, and those ten mentally much would It bo worth to you, to ino7 property, Dut cioaer examination re- deficient children stated that there Suppose him to havo mado such a vealed a leather belt under her waist waa no difference In tho weight of promise and thero were no oconu In to which were attached, with a noat the bottles thoy were the corroct row of hooka, an equlpmont of knives guesaera. England. and forks, a collapsible frying pan, And because of this and many othHo might havo said: "I promised you an acorn? Very changes ot clothing, noedle work, a er similar experiments Doctor Dewell. I have tried to keep my word. purse containing $6.80 and a bag of moor Is satisfied that whllo ordinary I havo had search made on my own food. people, people with normal bralna, This outfit, moreover said the Scot- find It difficult to guess weights aclauds and throughout England. There U uo ncorn In England. I cannot keep land yard man, waa not luxurious, curately, It Is quite the reverse with my word." but primitive compared with the por- the mentally deficient. Tho world might havo absolved him tables carried by many UritUh "woar-lea.-" The bottlo test waa by no tneana One connoisseur Is known who the only ono made. from breaking his word. But his conumer oDjecia science would havu held him to It It brews exquisite China tea under Sur- were used, such aa boxes ot the samo rey hedges, while there Is another site, but containing things that made would havo said to him: "Thero nro acorns lu Norway or lu known to the brotherhood as "the doc- them unequal In weight. Also boios Hussla or beyond the seven seas. You tor" whose luggage Includes a beau- of unequal aixe, dui mat woignea promised an ncorn, and you must pro- tiful llttlo medicine chest which he the samo. Thoso samo children were duce an ncorn. else you lose what Is hides In thick grass or under a heap used In the experiments with tho dearer to you than life your reputa- of stones before be knocks for admls- - samo roaulta; the normal children e tion for keeping your word. Head to slon to the nearest "casual ward." mado wrong gueesos, whllo tho Norway, If necessary send to tho British hoboes are ardent col-- . tally deficient onoa etthor guessed ends of tho earth!" lectors. They collect ovorythlng ex- - correctly or very eloae to the conWo need nowadays more ot this cept work. Tho pollco at Kingston- - reef wolgllta. Mrltlsu nobleman's spirit. Wo cau do discovered a tramp awhile i Then, to inaae doubly certain, the with far less than wu have of tho ago who was traveling about with a ' experiments wero trlod on other poo-- 1 spirit which seek thu easy way of handsomo kltbag. They found In It, pie, different groups of children, and keeping a promlxo and. falling that among other things, slxty-onlead also of adults, and It waa found that breaks word lightly. pencils, four pairs ot spectacles, two among tho children tho normal on-Thero la too much pusslii? of tho table knives, three llneu collars, throe oould not mako anywhero noar aa word and loo alight regard of It when boxus ot matches, a looking glass, a accurate guesses or estimates aa Wo make promised, ami boot brush, two pairs of lacos, It Is passed. a thoso who were reoogntod to be ab wo Jircak them aj too Ushtl handsome magnifying glass and a sil- normal, mentally doflcloat, degenoo ver mounted plpo. sies, eto. n ... . population instead or Bcrni ".I... nun iranieu ninicuc cnampionj, mere is ono country wliica vui j n b1iow nn nvPrnKc 03 flno tho United States. That country is Don't speak of anything as good or or meritorious, bm as clever. ' dcn wlore a WOXDKKFUL SYSTEM OF EXERCISE is continually There Is somothlng about that word improving tho general physique not onlv of the men. but. what In mv "clever" that conveys the idea that mind is much more important, that of tho women who nre to bo mothers you consider the thing praised well of tho future race. With tho methods that have won for us our suprem-Uo- n LtWthiPr!.M mmend,Vac'' Prsist(nt. webcSweden-y- es, and some other nations of irftha ""-- J P1"070 I"oro to the next Olympics than they were 7yoVony Pnat' to Our greatest ndvnncc has been mado withm the last two years. If wo C3tnminc tno conditions nt home closely we must bo impressed with BY THE OFFICF flWI the increased interest in track athletics shown bv our SCHOOLBOYS. No woman Is as truthful as her mir- ints is nnotner and important reason for our remarkablo advanco in skill and speed. While the boys find in their athletics a SPLENDID MEANS ror. OF ACQUIRING HEALTH, tho more careful attention paid to tholr Moro people dlo from overrest than training MEANS THE BETTER ATHLETE when any ono of thorn from overwork. rises above tho mass and develops cliamnionshin form Tl.ft mmnn. l ant a cor- Remember. youork for yoursel, " as weu as tno number or collego mon .u 6 when you work for others. J1 ,. KKK Every tub must stand on Its own bottom unless, of course. It Is hung Four Vears from now we Americans mar up by tlie handle; but even then It M.T,,,.., 8 M our has to get Its support on Its own hook. ," ,'- "" not fiml mir snnnrlnrllv 1 1 nt bmerrTlf try.-Uppl- S &?$l?10 MINDED I t TEST , I I HOBOES STILE The owner ot tnls collection proudly denied that he was a peddler, Indignantly that ho had "nev- nr fallen an Inw ' Mnnav ha tid none, but every now and then a tramp m posaeaiion of a sum " uijh. iiyuts jji uw wyuiu lm sorry w ha to to bis crvdlt In the bank, One such Monte Crlsto among bo-- ( boos was Patrick Halloran, who, after touring the beauty spots of Ireland for 35 years, waa discovered at Middle-toIn County Cork, with $576 In his possession, all In golden lloTd half-cove- r I.E8BON TKXT-E- s. H.Mi. (10I.DEN TKXT-"Js- us sslth unto them, I am the bread of life." John (.IS. The I'satm ot pralao (Ki. IS) Is fol lowed by tho sorrows of sin. After leaving tho bitter waters of Marnh (11:23 26) tho Israelites encamped for a tlmo at Ellm (v 27). Thoy then entered tho wilderness of sin (16.1) This name Is certainly suKRestlvo for It was tho sin of unbelief that lay be hind their murmuring!. I. Despair, vv. 2, 3. Wo aomotlmcs o ti 1 a t a under, censuro tho Israelites for their com stand this term. plaining within a month after their . . I. ..... m I a ..iUii. .I..lt.. The fact that th IMliaiuluun Ul'lltvrillltu iruiu M1U Ill'U Individual feels oJ Sea, but If wo ciamlne ourselves ' souse of well be closely wo will not bc surprised nt lug or warmth or their lack of faith nor at tho Savior's stimulation Li not delight when ho- - discovered .faith proof that he ac(Luke 7.9). Tholr song. Chapter 15, tually has been of dellvcranco has scarcely died on stimulated. tholr lips when a now dauger con "As a matter fronts them, viz., that of privation of fact, alcohol How many today fall at Just this point, depresses moat and think only of tho "flesh-pots.They complained moro over tho priva Photo by American functions. It differs from most l'rfu Association. tions of Clod's service than over tho nn. Aunr.no. other depressing slavery of Pharaoh, though as a mattcr of fact tho man In Egypt does not agents by niTectlng the highest func have "bread to the full." John 4 13. Hons of the brain nud nervous system Eccl. 1 S. Truly Moses and Aaron first. Tho finer powers of attention. had a task on their hands for "the Judgment nud reflection am lost, while whole congregation murmured." They tlio rett of the mental activities may till be normal. This explains the bo-had to bear tho brunt of It all for thoy wero Qod's visible representatives . havlor of persons under the Influence (Ps. 69.9; Ilom. 15;3). Human na - or n.coi.oiic leverages. "l,cn n. ':llcr ture Is ever tho same. Ilather to dlo . urKU unucr me inmienco or aiconoi by the band of Pharaoh with a full wvu ue una nccome mor stomach than to live In a freedom rourngeous, uui uo pays leal which was accomplished by any privations. The trouble was that having attention to danger nnd reflects leal everything done for them thoy lacked UH)ii It The orator under the Influ-enr- n of alcohol does not allow hlru-setbat moral backbone, that fixedness ot to bc disturbed or embarrasel by purpose, which a great principle Inspires and moves men to suffer and to paying attention to minor matters ami overcome. The life of slavery In Egypt ho therefore talks more freely and boldly. Ills Judgment concerning him-- j had made the Israelites craven. self Is Impaired. He therefore tosei God's Answer. , some of tho modesty and self restraint II. Deliverance, vv. God an- which Is nntunil. swered their grumbling with a must "Many n man Is nstontshed at the gracious promise. He met their bitter ease with which, under tho Influence) cry with a bounteous provision of alcohol, ho Is able to express hl.i bread. That they might know It was of thought, and his ready Judgment on ho who provided, God said "1 will rain matters which ho would not dare con bread from heaven." Hut to guard I r " "H" lf 11 .. y v.,., H. weak-minde- I toring to And shelter for the night. This "duchess was as tattered and torn as the man In "The House That Jack Oullt, and her personal bag-gage consisted of only two brown paper parcels. When there wore op- enod, however, 341 bright soveroigns worth $5 each flowod out on the In spector's desk among the pens and Ink and memoranda. 1 k....h:".n,HVh""v:; sought the aid of the police at mo. na hub provision was also 10 on a ifsl coiiapaime aitcnen ana a col- - to see If they would obey him. "walk .. a In lanathlA hw1 nn hla whMllklrmur .1 l. tool failed at the very flrst. and that which m u.r. Then thnra was a nnrvar rhr.i.i.r f.o Ket- . ". . 1 -- " J r?. remark-vaj-rano- First to Sing Famous Hymn. The first man to sing the Immortal hymn. "Load, Kindly Light" was a boatman, the place an orange boat becalmed on the Mediterranean off the Island of Caprera, the time 80 years ago, June 18, 1833. John Henry Newman, afterward the great cardinal, was a passenger on tho boat 111 In body and mind, he was Idling In the Modlterranoan In the hope ot recovering his health. He was ospocially depressed on that day when tho orange boat was becalmod, and sought to soothe his spirt U by composing a hymn. The result was "Lead Kindly Light" The composition occupied but a few hour, and the boatman, who spoke English and waa possessed of a fine voloe, waa aaked to sing it As the day melted Into darkness a breete prang up, and the becalmed Toy' agora were guided by the "kindly lights" along the Caprera shore Into a safe harbor, The composer, with health restored, soon returned to England, and became a leader In tho Oxford movomcnt, until In 1846 he went over to the Catholtc church, which later rewarded his abtllty and devotion by the bestowal of the red hat. Mongolian Lamas. In Mongolia I , J mon-Som- a la a lama. Some llvo In tents, with and on their relatives, whllo others live In the temples. The temple lamas are of tho lower type; they are coarse and filthy and must Inferior both mor-any an(j physically to tho tont lamaa. They are not unlike those sometimes soen by travelers In tho Lama tem ple at Peking, China. The lamaa llv- Lie, In tfentai Alnnnir fhn TlAtnln KfA nf R better class and are much rospected and looked up to all over Mongolia. Bume, which consists of tho two temples and their outbuildings, forms one of the largost and most Imported monasteries In outer Mongolia. Thero are about two thousand lamaa living here, some quite young, aa Sumo Is an Important theological school. This lamasery, or monastery, la a town In Itself and very Interesting. Lamaa may be soon boro ot all agoa and degress. On tho tops and corners ot the temples are prayer whools covered with gold leaf; those contain long prayers written on rolls ot script, and the wheels revolve, ln Uis wind, Every third man Under Its Influence Msn Do Much Lesa Work. Dr. Henry Smith Williams, who an extended observation of tho Influence of nlcohol as n practlttonor among the Insane at llloomlngdate and Randall's !iland asylums In Now York, Insists that while alcohol In moderate amounts stimulates tbo flow of digestive fluids. It nlio tends, when taken even In moderate amounts', to Interfere with their normal action. Visible Proof. Dr. Williams also combats the theory That the Israelites might reallzo fully that Moses and Aaron wero not that alcohol acts as a stimulant and working some trick of necroraancy.'or enables a man for a time to do more taking advantage of some botanical or or better work. "A man may think ba ornithological knowledge ot the coun- Is working faster and better under the try, God revealed to all, at tho break Influence of nlcohol, but rigidly con- of day, his glory, r. 10; and that their ouctea experiments do not confirm this descendants might see and know of opinion," he aays. "The celebrated physicist Von Helm-boltGod's marvelous goodness and delivone of thu foremost thinkers t erance, they were commanded to fill a vessel with manna as a vlslblo con- the nineteenth ceutury, declared thav vincing proof (v. 32). Nor did this the very smallest quantity of alcohol erved effectively while. Its Influence supply fall as long as It was needful, lasted to banish from his mind all v. 35, Phil. 4:19. of creatlvo effort III. Delight, vv. What emo"Tycsottcrs, under the samo condi-Hon- s tions must have filled the hearts ot ns nearly as possible, were given the Israelites when at evening they beheld tho quails and In the morning ono ounce of alcohol In tho form of tho manna. The mighty God who Greek wine. On tho days that they brought thom out ot Egypt has again had tho alcohol they did loss by from 10 to 14 jHr cent than they did on othshown his power. The manna was to er days, lludln found tho effects of a teach them that "man does not live alnglo dose of alcohol to (torslst. ns reby bread alono but by every word that proceedeth out ot tho mouth of tho gards somo forms of mental disturbLord," Deut.8:2, 3. Do not lose tlmo ance, for twelve hours; for other forms hours, nnd for others thirtyspeculating upon what the manna was twenty-fou- r -sir hours nnd moro. Itko, simply road vv. and Num. . "Noting thus that tho effveta of a aln11:7, 8. Strangely enough not all glo doso of alcohol may persist two or wero satlsQod with the bread from heaven (Num. 21:5) but they had to three days, ono finds through experiSmith, Kurz nnd Krnepelln eat it or die. Somo cried out for tho ments by Is a piling up of tho disturbthat food of Egypt, (Nud, 11:6, 6) even as ing there offecta of nlcohol. ICtirx and Krae-pellsomo who profess to be Christoday estimate that nfter giving eighty tiana are not satisfied with Christ. Aa against theso feelings of delight there grams (less' than Ihreo ounces) a day uj an must have been a sense of rebuko (v. days inaiviuuoi for twelve success ve tho working capacity of tho 0) when God through Aaron comIndividual's mind wus lessened from manded tho Israelites to "coma near 25 to 40 per cent. Smith found nn imbeforo the Lord." pairment of power to add nfter twolva IV. The Teaching. Tho gift of tho days amounting to 40 per cent. manna taught tho Israelites that thoy "Forty to eighty gruuis of alco muBt depend upon God. Man not only hol, used. In producing. needs spiritual relationship but mate- theso tho amounts no results, In more than the rial sustenance for tbo malntonanco quantity contained lu ono or two liters ot his llfo. of beer or In a The words of the golden text were of ordinary wine. tinlf bottlo to a bottlo Professor Aschaffenspoken In connection with our Lord's burg, commenting on these experifeeding the multitude. Ho Is able to ments, points tho obvious moral that provide for tbo physical, and also to tho so called satisfy the deepest spiritual needs of cousumes hla moderate drinker, who bottle of wine ns a mat all who put their trust In him. ter or course each day with "It Is usually not so much tbo and who doubtless would his dinner decloro that greatness ot our trouble as tho llttlo- - be was Influence nos ot our spirits which makes us liquor, Is never under thoactually of lu reality never sober complain." Jeremy Taylor. irom one week's end to tho other." The manna sustain ed life for a day at a time; he, Christ, ustalna fotever, John 8:58. Notice, God did not place tho manna In their mouths, each must gathor, appro priate, for himself, so also must they who feed on the bread of life, Christ Jesus, and as they wcro to gather dally, so also must we feed anew each day on Jesus, Matt 6:11. 6:31-33- John use Is to I!nc1r.!"e'.,.1 rw0T To board bo tem poral or spiritual. Is to distrust CJod and It was this very distrust which God was combating, It was a super natural gift and was a type ot Christ, .itmn. hV.;Hi. ;" s;""r ,niu' ii. .n.i V fiL'r " - Tbcso control the lower functions of tho brain. When they are depressed rc""lt ! of fuc. " ...".c ur ict,.i. iu appearance of ,to cindenPJr ,vlen 10 K,Te ,ho ' "'""'I ALCOHOL HINDERS. , 35. d f 14-3- n 1 August 21, 191 3. ts hypcrchlorhydrln (fermentation), bo. cntiso they do not know enough to chnngo their diet, Tht Farmsr Knows How to Fttd Horsit, but Not How to Fstd Hlmaslf. A homo that li fed too much com will hnre blind stagger. This means that his food is fermenting and causing largo quantities of gns. Tho swollen intestines press against tho arteries leading into tho heart nnd Inngs, nnd he suffers, Just ns peoplo do, part of tho time from not enough blood flowing into tho heart nnd then from too much when It spurts through. Iloth tho Impoverished supply and tho nrto-rla- l overflow produce tho some general effects. Any farmer knows that tho homo's diet must be changed. Tho remedy Is green stuff In summer nnd bran mnsh in winter, Liquor, beer, coffee, ten and tohncco cause too much ncid, because tho nctlvo principle or poisonous pnrt of nil theso things Is chemically called alkaloid, and tho only wny nnturo enn neutralize or fight an nlknlold la with nn ncid; thereforo shu pours into tbo stomach a larger quantity of ncid to protect us from suicide. of Different Foods at Different the Year. Correct rating means slmplo eating, only n few things nt n men). Food should bo selected, first, according to ono's ngo; second, according to tho work or occupation nnd, third, according to tho climate that is, whether it Is winter, summer, spring or fall. A young or growing person can eat a great deal of sweets nnd starch foods, such ns cereals, sugars, simps, etc., whllo a person of middle age needs very few of these, and tho older ono gets the less stnrches and sweets arc required. A laboring man can eat and digest n largo quantity of lienvy proteld foods, such ns meat, boa tin. milk, eggs, cheese. etc., while n mnn working nt n desk or performing sedentary labor should use but few of these. I do not believe In eating meat, nnd THE CITIZEN. GENERAL Page Three. WHAT, GRANT'S MESSAGE TO YOUNG MEN WHEN AND SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door , HOW TO EAT Overeating In Holiday Seasons Booms the Coffin Maker's Business. By EUGENE CHRISTIAN. F. tCopjrrlcht, 191), by S. D. Ano-elatio- American Prm WAS Rolnjf Into New York not long ago on n I'ullinnn sleeper and slinrcil n section with n whom 1 took to bo a shrewd ImKlnrsH mini Wo dropped Into contcrrntlon. I'ulltlcH, rollgluw and Invention were nil touched upon with 110 uirtlciilnr cuthutliuni. Hut whfn tho IiusIiichs outlook nnd conditions of thu country were reached my friend wnxed warm with Interest. asv In reply to my (mry nhout business Ho said It wns very dull, all of which I Hut Jnut to keep thine colng I knew asked nt whnt time of tho year he found liiclncso best. "Well," imld he,1 U very good In inldsiim-- ! "my hunlne-mer nnd Just nfter ThiinkpglTlug, but wo ure lltenilly biiowed under with orders Just after Christmas nnd New Yenr'H." And tho gciitlcuinii gnzed out of tho window nnd dmmmed on the 111 with hi tlngcm. This rounded queer. I hnd been In business n lout tlmo nnd couldn't think of anything Unit would bo lively In midsummer, when everything wax dull, and ImkiuiIiii; Just nfter Christ- man nnd New Yenr'H, when nearly nil buMnei wuh nt n Mnmhitlll. And why Whnt wnM Just nfter Thnukiiglrlng? It t tin t happened 011 these particular date that nindo this fellow's LiUhIiich-- i boom? I was puzzled nnd looked It. and thli shrewd Imslnens mnn seemed I rotild stand to enjoy my perplexity. It no longer, so I nked suavely: "What Is jour business?' 'Thu colli u business! was his blunt I reply. I suspected tho truth nt once, but to Inquire. "Why," I nsked, "Js tho Collin liiisliii-t- s so good at these several seasons of tho yeur?" "People eat theinelcs to death," I n 8iont I was a boy t school and at West Point I was a pet of the grcatnce of my father. I was given every to drink and did drink some. As I got older and mixed with men war scarred veterans who fought with my father would come up and, for tho sake of old times, ask me to celebrate) with them the glory of past events, and I did some. Then when I was made minister to Austria the customs of tha country and my official position almost compelled mo to drink always. I tried to drink with extreme moderation, because I knew that alcohol is the worst poison a maa could take into his system, but I found out it waa an impossibility to drink moderately. For that reason, because moderate drinking ii a practical impossibility, I been mo an absolute teetotaler a crank, if you please. I will not allow it even in my house. Remember, I do not say "modcrato drinking is harmful." The fact if, maybe, it isn't so harmful, but this fact is indisputable tho hard drjnkcr was once a moderate drinker, and tho chances are all against a moderate drinker remaining such, nnd I well, I, for one, don't propose to take such chances. I knew n mnn maybe two or three who died moderate drinkers. But the poor devils that I know, scores and scores of them, intelligent men, by Ame,lcn Press 9 tnlcntcd nnd all that, who hnvc been (uined, disAssociation. graced by the greatest curse of Christendom, drink o. OIIAKT. om. f. ah, the picture is a sad onol Give me the sober man, the absolute teetotaler, every time. He's dependable. If I had the greatest appointive powers in tho country no man would get even the smallest appointment from mo unless he showed proof of his absolute tcctotnlism. If I could by offering my body a sacrifice free this country from this fell cancer, the demon drink, I'd thnnk the Almighty for the privilege of doing it General Frederick' D. Orant in 190G. WHEN Berea's Vocational Schools' yor money-caralnj Training that adds to general education. power, combined with TOR YOU NO MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Irlntlng, Commercial. FOR YOUNQ LADIE8 Homo8clence, Dressmaking, Cooking, Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for tboao not far advanced, combined with No matter what your present advancetome TOcaUonal training. ment, we can put you with others like yoursdf and give chance (or most rapid progress. 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course For thoM who are not expecting to teach and who are not going through College, lut desire more general education. This la just tbo thing for thoso pro paring for medical studies or other professions without a collcgo course. It also gives tho best general education for those who wish a good start In study aud expect 10 carry It on by themselves. 4th Door if' Berea's Normal School This gives the very best training for thoso who expect to teach. Courses are so arranged that young pooplo can teacll through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on In their course ot study. book, "How to Teach a District School." Read Dlnsmorc'a great 5th Door This 1b Berea's Preparatory Academy Course MISS JESSIE WILSON HEALTH HINT FOR TODAY. Care of the Eyes. In a bulletin on the care of the departeyes the Philadelphia ment of public health urges parents to give particular attention to thu eyes of lieu born liable f himI to the first symptoms enws ejeV or "cast In the eye" Neglect of of older children. tho straight road to College best training In Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The Academy Is now Berea's largest department. 6th Door . Berea College and provides standard This Is tho crown of tho wholo Institution, courses In all advanced subjects. j maintain perfect health without 1L Hut those who can digest nnd enjoy It nnd cllrulntrto thu poisons It contains t would would not Instruct against It. instruct tliem, however, thnt meat contain- - only two elements of nutri tion viz, fat nnd protclu-n- nd that theyenu get their fnts In butter, cream, olive oil mid nuts, und they can get their protelds In milk, eggs, beans and whole wheat In n much cheaper, more healthful, cleanly and better form. I would also remind them that meat contains only 10 per cent fat. 20 per cent protein nnd "0 per cent wntcr, nnd 1 do not think it advisable or economical to pay 70 cents for water in every dollar's worth of meat, especially In view of the fact that the water in answered the icutlcuinn. with n rising meat is laden with urea nnd uric ncid on the deeth. inflection nnd other decomiosltlon poisons. "Ves, sir; I represent tho Inrgcst Wo bestow much thought upon our concern In the world, and wo ciiu house furnishings. We select with calculate It almost to n mnn," contin- great enro the fabric from which our ued the iHixmaker, "Wo know Just clothes ure made nud the stylo nnd cut about how many people are going to of each garment. Surely wo should ulcldu on these dates, nnd we mnke give ns much thought to tho things up tioics nnd hnvc 'em ready. They thnt mnke our blood nnd brain. alwnjs come after "em." Building Up tho Body. The Cus of Fermentation. If an architect should,.throw his The grrut amount of sickness nnd building material together with no deaths that nlwnys follow our feast- more thought than the average person ing season Is due almost wholly to the bestows u Kin his food ho would bnvo e quantity and quality of food thu drinking contrib- merely a pile of debris, but by selectnit Kxcowdve ing, combining nnd proortloulng his utes something to the death roll on material with thought nnd enro he these dates, tint nothing to compare builds up n strong, useful and beautiful with liiteniHnineo In eating. Liquids, even Intoxicants, whllo very structure. So It Is with our food. Food Is to Injurious, puss from the Isnly easily the human ImkIj-- what brick. Iron, stone And seldom cause any form of conges-tlon- , a building. If It is which Is the true source of nearly nnd timber are to 1 1 ' ens-ket eo-pi- Questions Answered DEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with its affiliated schorls, Is not a money-makin- g Institution. It requires certain foes, but It expends many thousands of dollars each year for tho benefit of Its student, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as possible for students to corn and save in every way. OUR SCHOOL. IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the chawtor and reputation of tho young people Our students come from the best families and are earnest to do well and Improve. For any who may bo sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parents in many assist In work of boarding hall, training, and getting pay according to winter it is expected that all will have Berea live in College buildings, am farm and shops, receiving valuable tho value of their labor. Except In a chance to earn a part of their expenses. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for olothlng, laundry, postage, books, etc., vary with different people Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate is the boat, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THR STORE furnishes books, toilet arUcles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles ai cost. LIVINO EXPENSES are really below cost Tin College asks no rent for the fine buildings in which students live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without coffee or extras, f 1.35 a week. In tho fall, and J1.50 in winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to 60 cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc. This Is paid but once, and !s returned when tho student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care or school buildings, hospital, library, etc (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our instruction Is a free gift). The Incidental Fee tor most students is J 5.00 a term; In Academy and Normal JG.00 ana courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental fee and room the- term, board by the halt term. Installments ore as follows: $7.00 In Collegiate ailments of the e.ww In the early rtngCM of the trouble. It Is stated, may result In permanently defective vision. The bulletin reads: "It Is especially Important that parents should appreciate the need of proper care of the eyes of the newborn baby and the urgent necessity of consulting 0 physician as wion ns anything wrong with the baby's eyes Is noticed, especially If thero Is a discharge from them. Many cases of blindness result from the disease known as opththuluia neonatorum, or the eye dlseae of newborn babe, which could bine been prevented hnd slmplo preventive measures been used or which could have been cured If trented In time by the doctor. "Children vtlth 'cross eye' or with n 'cast In the eye,' ns 'cross eye' Is sometimes called, should l taken to a competent eye physician as soon ns the defect Is noticed and long lieforo the child has reached school age. Neglect of 'cross eye' may result In blindness or defective sight In one or other of the child's eyes from misuse or Improper use of tho eyes, even In very young chilcompetent The engagement la announced of Mlas Jessie Wilson, second daughter Wilson, to of President and Mr Francis Bowes Say re, who Is connected with the district attorney's office In New York olty. dren." He'd Have Won. Food taken In excess of the amount the body can use must bo dlposed of In some form. If It ct intents In tho stomach or Intestines It undergoes a process of fermentation and decomposition. Tho poisons generated by this dccomKMltlon process pass Into the circulation nnd manifest themselves I will IllusIn over twenty diseases. trate by tnkliiK a simple case of fermentation, usually railed sour stomach, technically culled hyperchlorhydrln. This condition Is caused by overeat-In- s or by taking the wrong combinations of food, such hn acid fruits. 1. sweets, coffeo and white bread or co-- ( enl starch together at the snmo meal. When food ferments In the stomach It causea an excess of hydrochloric acid. This causes the food to lenvo the stomach too quickly, The food passing from the stomach superchnrged with acid Irritates the Intestines nnd under, goes further fermentation, producing Intestinal gas and usually congestion (constipation). Tho gns accumulates In the transverse colon, which becomex greatly distended nnd Interferes with both the arterial nnd venal blood flow Into und out of the lungs nnd Into nnd out of the heart. This causes vertigo, dlrzless nnd sometimes complete heart falluro und death. Whan We Lota Our Grip. Tho mucous lining of both the stomach and Intestines becomes Irritated from contact with the acid, and the millions of little nerve libera lending out from these organs to every part of tho body become Irritated nlso, This produces what wo call nervousness. We suffer from restlessness. Insomnia nnd Inability to eoucentrnto our thoughts. Wo lose our grip on things. Tho stomach nnd brnln boar tho same relation to each other that n balloon bear to n basket. Tho brnln or tho mental fncultloH uro thereforo the first to suffer In coses of hyperacidity. Our thoughts nro very npt to bo gloomy nnd meluncholy under these I'eoplo often anticipate conditions. trouble. Imagine they nro going Insane and feel that they uro going to be ostracized or divorced from nil they love and sometimes take their own lives whllo laboring under 0110 of theso tits of melancholia, Millions of peoplo suffer from these conditions, tho primary cuuio of which alldlease. The man who was always looking for a chanco to bet fell among Indiana selected, combined and proportioned and waa scalped. After the operation correctly It will build up n strong, Among the Islands of the world, that ho staggered to his feet, pulled out a healthy, hcuntlful body. Furthermore, ot Orcat Britain ranks fourth In point roll of bills, and shouted: "Come on, If an architect should put one crew of of alxe and contains 83,700 square now, you red butchers, I'll bet you ten men 10 constructing u building and an- miles. to one you can't do it again I" other smaller crew to tearing It down rent by FALL TERM VOCATIONAL ANO FOUNDATION SCHOOLS ACADEMY AND NOBMAL he would bo considered insane. This, however. Is Just what wo do when we take Into our body good pure food and follow It with liquor, coffee and tobacco, Tho following nre a few simple rules which If observed would do a great deal to remove the primary causo of fermentation und the long train of Ills that follow this disorder: Kllmluate coffee, tobacco and all In- Incidental Fee Room Board 7 weeks . $ 5.00 5.C0 9.4S 10, 1913 .00 7.00 9.45 $22.45 9.43 $31.90 COLLEGE $ 7.00 7.00 e.4i $23.45 9.45 $32.90 A FEW BARGAINS IN Amount due Sept. .. .. Board 7 weeks, due Oct. 29, 1913 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 toxicating drinks. Take very little meat and white bread (none is better). Tho union of cereal starch and uric acid In meat makes rheumatism. Omit sweets for breakfast and acid fruits with meals. Take nn abundance of fresh vegetables. Drink nn nbuudanco with your meals and REAL ESTATE No. 1. Total for term If paid In advance Incidental Fee Room 4 6 weeka $20.OO S3I.40 $ 832.40 $ 7.W 7.20 9.00 23.20 WINTER TERM 5.00 6.00 9.00 20.00 9.00 29.00 (.00 7.30 9.00 22.20 9.00 31.20 Board ' No. 2. of puro water Take an abundance of fresh nlr day Take your cereals whole, before they have ticcn millet). Holl them until the grains burst open. This la the best form In which cereal products can bo night taken. Evils ot Mod.rn Milling. Keep the bowels nctlvo by the liberal nso of plain wheat bran cooked nnd eaten with every menl. Wheat brnn Is rich In mineral salts. Iron, protein nnd phosphates. It harmonizes chemically Its constant with all other foods. uso will remove tho cuuko of constipation and therefore prevent fermentation, Intestinal gas and consequent autointoxication iself poisoning). Modern milling methods nnd cookery nave taken nearly nil of tho coarse fiber out of our foods. This conrso tuff, called cellulose. Is absolutely necessary to good stomach und InI'laln wheat bran testinal digestion puts buck Into the diet what superclv-lllzcmethods have tnkeii out of It The health question is very largely tho food question In Its various forms, nnd the food question can be solved by nuy ordinary nenutii If he will devote as inucli time to selecting, combining and proirtloiilng his food as ho does to his on nary social affairs. d No. 3. No. 4. concrete store house in One large, best business part of Berea. Cost $2,500. Make us an offer. One brand new six room dwelling ( will be finishsquare to public ed Septembr 1 only one-ha- lf All plastered, finished in hardwood, four school. Also a large basegrates and cabinet mantels. ment about 22x24 feet, and two porches. Can be bought for $i,0oo. We have several nice residences on Jackson street at prices form $1,200 to 5,000. two-story, Amount dut Dec. 31, 1913 weeks due Feb. 11 Board Total for terra .. If paid In advance '14 9.0J 32.20 .. .. '$28.50 nor S30.70 money C3I.70 for books or Total This laundry. does not Include the dollar deposit Special Expenses Fall Stenography and Typewriting .. ..$14.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .. .. 14X0 7.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business course studies for students " In other departments: Business. Winttr $13.00 13.00 6.00 Spring $10.00 10.00 6.00 H8.N M.N 18.M Stenography.. 10.50 9.00 7.50 3T.M We also have several Blue Grass farms in Madison and adjoining counties which we can deworth the money. Also several business liver propositions in Hardware, Dry Goods, Groceries, etc. Tell us what you want, and we shall try to please you. Bicknell (& Harris Berea, Kentucky Typewriting, with one hour's se 5.06 6.00 1S.N 7.00 ot instrument Ooas. Geog, Com. Oosm. Larw, I.4C 1X0 1.80 AriUL, or Penmanship, each .. 3.10 In no case wll special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per Una. young man or young woman can get an education at Any Berea If there Is the will to do so. It Is a great advantage to continue during wlntor and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste time In the publla schools going over and over the same things, when they might be Improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting In on new studies vttfj some of tao best young men and women from other eouaUea sad stales. Applicants must bring; or send a testimonial showing that theyj are above 16 years old, In good health, and of good character. This may be signed by some former Berea student or soma reliable teacher or neigh bor. The use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Fall Term opens, Wednesday, Kept 10th. For lnformaUos or iriadly advise wrlU to th fecrrtaxy, able-bodi- D. WALTER MORTON, Btrea, Ky. Pace Four. HIE CITIZEN. CLICK-MARLA- A U RUSt ENTERTAINS COLLEGE ITEMS Mr. Chns. SURPRISE 2 1, 101 3 0o0000000000001iO000000000000 o MRS, SPENCE PARTY The many friends of Mr. John Marlatt and Miss Viola Click will be very pleasantly surprised to loam of the marriage of this promising young rnunle on Friday. Auir. 8th. The cere- NEWS OF BEREA. AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A 2 inony took place nt the home of Itcv. VARIETY OF SOURCES S II. Hncfncr, pastor of the Third German Baptist church of Cineinnnti, visitor In town Saturday and Sun- O. Miss Click was spending a few days in Cincinnati, pcrsumably on a day. Mrs. It. Harris nnd children arc visit and shopping trip, but evidentvisiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. ly with more serious intentions, where by prearranged agreement she met Hammond. CITY IMIONK 1B3 Mr. Marlatt nnd joined hands. Hoth Miss Sadie Grant Mnupin, of BeOffice over Berea Bank & Trust Oo. well known in Ilerca, Miss Click, rca, who hns been visiting her sister, nie daughter of Mr. Dan Click of Kcrby Imlinnnpolis, Mrs. Edna Stearns, of Knob, has been connected with many DAN H. BRECK Ind., is now visiting some friends in of the various business offices of the Chicago, Fire, Life, Accident, and Live Stock College for several years nnd has Mrs. M. E. Spence left on the become quite efficient in business INSURANCE morning train, Wednesday, for Rich- management. She graduated from Will sign your bond. mond in answer to a call from her Department Richmond, Ky. daughter who is very low with ty- the Collegiate taught school of inBerca Phone 505 College, has the phoid. west and spent the summer in Ilerca Mrs. P. Cornelius returned this as tutor of a special class in Greek. L. & N, TIME TABU week from a visit with friends at Mr. Mnrlatt, a graduate of Bcrea North Hound, Local Simpsonvillc, "Ky. Academy Inst year, is a very promis7:00 a. m 10:55 p. m. Knoxville Mrs. Leonard Spence was visiting ing young man with splendid busi1:07 n. m. 3:52 a. m. HRRKA ness ability. For two years or more 7:45 a m. in Richmond this week. G:30 n. m. Cineinnnti he has been in charge of the College .Mr. J. W. Bickncll of Bloomlngton, South Bound, Local Store and on account of 8:15 p. m. III., was n visitor at The Citizen ofli C:30 a. m. Cincinnati 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. m. ce, yesterday. Mr. Bicknell is an oldfecntecl conduct nnd courteous treat- BEREA tnt he won many admirers among 7:00 p. m. 5:50 a. m. Madison County man but has been liv Knoxville ing in Illinois for the last three years his associates, one of whom was Express Train Miss Click, whom No. 33 will stop to take on passen- and can't get along without The his assistant. he has now chosen to assist him in gers for Knoxville and points beyond. Citizen. Miss Nora Welch left this week for what their many friends hope will be South Bound a visit of two weeks with relatives at a more prosperous career. 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati Nickelsville, Va. 11:55 a. m. After the marriage Mrs. Marlett BEREA No. 32 will stop at Berea to take Mr. Marion L. Kimbrough of Lex- came to Bcrea to arrange some maton passengers for Cincinnati, O., and ington is a visitor at the Welch home ters of business and Mr. Marlatt returned to his home in Ohio. Mrs. points beyond. this week. North Bound Messrs. Harry and Arthur Lam-me- Marlatt joined her husband, Tuscday, 4:45 p. m. BEREA drove down from Cincinnati, and they will soon be at home in 8:50 p. m. Cincinnati" Friday, and staved over Sunday with Huntsville, Ohio. The Citizen and many friends send greetings and best Professor and Mrs. Marsh. wishes to the newly wedded. In Harlan, Ky., Mrs. E. B. Wallace is visiting her Mr. S.P. Clark was last week visiting his son, Mr. A. M. sister, Mrs. E. A. Wesley, at Middle-burKy. Clark, cashier of the Peoples Bank at Mr. Harry Prather is spending that place. Mrs. L. H. Davis of Livingston was several days with home folks in town. visiting in Berca last week. Mr. and Mrs. U. M. Burgess of Mr. Jas. P. Faulkner is visiting in Paint Lick spent Saturday and Sun Berca this week and looking after his day with friends in Bcrea. household goods which have been We have just opened a complete stored away in the Rogers house. stock of fall shoes, consisting of all Mr. A. Fielder of Winchester, the the New Styles, all kind of leather, inspector for the Pennsylvania R. R, every size and shape, medium Co., was in Bcrea, Monday. and low heels. We have the ones Houghton, Parry, Phoenix, Seehler that give you comfort. Mas. S. R. Baker. (ad.) and Bannor buggies now on tho floor (ad.) Mrs. Merrill Logsdon and children at Welch'. Mr. Chester Parks took an automo- of Panola, Ky., are visiting relatives bile party of Bereans over to Lexing- in Bcrea this week. ton, Monday night. Mr. Will Golden of Lexington is Miss Anna Powell of Sand Gap was visiting with his father and mother a Berea visitor, Saturday. Miss this week. Powell is teaching in the public Cook Wanted. Good wages paid schools this fall. the right person. Apply at Boone Mr. and Mrs. Roy C. Jackson of Tavern. Morenci, Mich., are visiting with Mr. Mrs. Everett VanWinklc and the Jackson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. group of Camp Fire Girls, of which relatives. Jackson and other she is guardian, had a delightful trip Mr. D. W. Jackson spent a few to Boonesboro, Friday. Mrs. J. H. Jackdays with Mr. and Dr. S. R. Baker was in Richmond, son. o LOCAL PAGE ooooooeoooooo oooaooaooooooooS DR. BEST, DENTIST A very delightful evening wns enjoyed by n party of young Indies nnd gentlemen nt the home of Mrs. M. E. Spence on Jackson Street, Tuesday evening. Mrs. Sponco's table has long lccn known by students nnd townspeople as one of the most heavily lnden to be found nt any private boarding house in the city. She takes delight also in giving her patrons n special Plans to this eftrent occasionally. fect had been completed for nn outing on the Fair grounds Tuesday night but rain made it necessary to abandon the .trip. However, Mrs. Spence opened her parlor for the use of the guests nnd a splendid supper was served here. Some disappointment wns expressed nt not being able to be out doors, however, the dripping eaves and the chatter of the crowd made it a very pleasant occasion and all were thankful for the roof over their heads, and the very generous hospitality which was guests were the theirs. Special Misses Arcie, Margaret, Sallie and Suda Lowcn nnd Mrs. Maude Gregory nnd little daughter. Otheri present were Chas. Flanery, James Durham, Grant Huff, Eugene Pugh nnd Dean Single. illlON "church Dr. Herget Next Sunday rs The Rev. Dr. Herget of Cineinnnti who is the guest of Prof. Marsh has kindly consented to preach nt the Union Church next Sunday at 11 a.m. Dr. Herget is pastor of a church that is doing active work for humanity. Bereans will lie pleased to hear him ns he is a forceful and interesting speaker. COOL A bunch of guy young Bereans McCnll, after spending hnvc long Iwcii wnltlng for nn opporthe summer in Ilerca Is now enjoying tune time to mil nrounil when they a plensnnt vacation nt his home nt could relieve themselves of n bit of Gibbs, N. C. etithusinsni nt some companion's exMr. Ben McGuiic, a Keren student pense. The time come, Tucsdny, Aug. who hns been nt Battle Creek for the lilth, Miss Rosctla Roberts' birthday. summer, returned to Ixxington, Fri- Night found the youngsters assembday. After relieving his brother from led on Main Street and they soon business for a short vncntion he plans found themselves knocking nt the to return to Ilerca. front door of Miss Roberts' home on Mr. Jesc tlnugh has returned from Center Street. The night wns dark, rain wns drizzling nnd the young a visit with friends in Tennessee. Professor diid Mrs. Dodge write lady, not expecting anything, hnd already retired. However she arose thnt they will be In Beren today. ave the young folks n very enMr. Wm. J. Baird returned Mondny and reception. The party conpleasure trip thru Ohio. He thusiastic from n sisted of the Misses Dahlia Ambrose, also visited Niagara Falls and other Ammie M inter, Daisy M inter, Maude places of interest. Welch, Minnie Withers, Gladys Mr. William Taylor, who has had Mamie, Suslo and Mollie charge of tho cleaning force for the Guinn and the Messrs, Thomas summer, will pend the remainder of llnird, Edward East, Blaine Gab-- , the summer visiting friends anil rela- hard, Rufus East and Eugcno Pugh. tives in Knott County. After playing several games, enjoy Mr. Luther Brown is spending n ing some music and partaking of few days with old friends nnd school- 'some very delicious candy the com-- i mates in town. For the Inst six pnny departed after many cxprcs- months he has been engaged in Y. M. sions of appreciation. C. A., in a miners' enmp nt McVeigh, CAMP FIRE OUTTnB Kentucky, where he has met with I splendid success and has still brighter The Pocahontas group of the Camp prospects for the future. Fire Girls, becoming weary of the Caldwell is spending n Mr. Horace once pleasant meetings on city lawns, few days visiting at Paint Lick and decided to hie away to the mountains Stanford. nnd practice their arts among the Mr. William Dean, a teacher in the hills and dells as did Pocahontas in Berea Public Schools, left yesterday j the days gone by. Monday, Tues-- I to send a day or two with home day and Wednesday of last week wcro Bottom, Jackson spent in ramp on Indinn Fort Mounfolks at Clover County. tain and a lienor time has not been Mr. G. W. Clark, who has been experienced by the group for many assisting in the work at the Printing days. Miss Hilda Welch has been during the absence of the guardian of this jolly bunch during office Superintendent, Mr. E. L. Rolierts, the summer vacation and aside from left on the fast train, Saturday. the delightful times the group ha Mrs. Holderman was in town re- enjoyed together many lasting ties cently on her way to visit students of friendship have Itecn lxund. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hunt were chaperones in Harlan nnd I.ctclier Counties. Mr. nnd Mrs. Elmer Gnbbnrd came of the party which consisted of the over from Winchester where they following: Misses Hilda Welch, guaroil i have been attending court and spent dian; Lucy, Susie, and Sarah day, Doppie Ogg, Carol Edwards. a few days in Bcrea. Mr. F. O. Bowman reports success Ruth Reynolds and Helen and Ola in his school work at Minneapolis, Bowman. e, . 11 -- N. C. is conducting the Professor Clinton County Institute this week. the Professor Scale conducted Owsley County Institute last week. Mrs. S. I Clark, who has been visiting at the home of her son, Mr. Francis O. Clark, of Bcrea, wns a very pleasant visitor at The Citizen office, Saturday. Mr. II. E. Taylor is again in Berca g trip abroad for after a several weeks. Mrs. Taylor accompanied him on the trip but is stopping along the way with friends since reaching the United States. Mr. Taylor promises an article for The Citizen next week. Wntch for it. sight-seein- Weather at home when you get that Oil or Gasoline Stove at HEALTH HINTJOR TODAY. BEREA NI6HT At the Parish House Monday. Miss Hilda Welch, with her group (ad.) Welch's. of Camp Fire Girls, greatly enjoyed W. D. Iogsdon of Brassfield was a a camping party at Robes Mountain ljeiea visitor last week. for a part of last week. Mr. and Mrs. .T. II. Jackson and son, Justus, attended the Lexington ARRIVED Hoo6lor wheat drills now at at the Parish The last few entertainments given House on Bcrea night have !een so successful and so much Mtdlcinal Valua of AppUt. People ought to know that a good thing Is to est apples Just before retiring for tlio hlcht. 1'erxons uninitiated In the mysteries of the fruit are liable to throw up their hands In horror at tlie visions of dyspepsia which wucli a suggestion mny summon up. but no hnrm can comu even to a delicate system by the rntlng of rlm and Juicy apples before Kolng to bed. The apple Is excellent brnlu food because It has more phosphoric acid In easily digested shape than any other fruit, It excites action of the liver, promotes sound and healthful sleep and thoroughly tho mouth. This Is not nil. The apple prevents Indigestion nnd throat diseases. Fair, Thursday and Friday. Miss Lucy Wyjtt is visiting rela-tic- s at London this week. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Coyle nnd daugh-t.- r, Maiy attended the fair at Friday. Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Jackson at tended the fair at Lexington last 'vtek. Mr3. B Harris and children have home from Rockcastle returned County where she has been visiting with her 'ather, Mr. John Hammond. When you want a real wagon lt'i a "Studebakor," "Old Hickory" or "Weber" at Welch's. Miss Marie Bower is visiting rela iives in Cincinnati. Mr. John Welch and sister, Hilda, tipent a day visiting the Blue Grass Fair last week. Miss Bertha Robinson left Wednesday morning for a visit with relatives in Monticello. Mrs. L. Henderson, attended the State Fair at Lexington last week. Mrs. A. E. Todd, Mrs. S. L. Clark, Mrs. Lou Hanson and Mrs. Newcomer, pleasantly spent Friday at Mrs. I.ex-mgto- n, The Citizen is in receipt of a card announcing the arrival of Miss Hazel, a little daughter at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton E. Robinson of 448 S. Third E. street, Salt Lake City, Utah. Mr. Robinson was a Berea student from North Adams, Mass., in the year 1910-1and was married in Berea during his stay here. Mrs. Robinson will be remembered as Miss Flora Spurlock, one of Kentucky's young ladies and a Berea student for several years. Many congratulations are sent from Berea. PRIVATE SALE OF HOUSEHOLD GOODS SPENDS VACATION IN BEREA REV. 0. C, HAAS WILL RETURN TO OLD The undersigned, before leaving Bcrea, will sell all furniture, stoves, etc., at his home, "Hill Side Cottage" on Chestnut street. Goods all first-claand will be disposed of at about half of cost. Private sale commences ss J. Moore's at May dee. Mr. Estill Jones of Danville was a August 20th, and lasts until August 27th. One Monarch Typewriter and table will go at less than half price. Call at house any time. Rev. O. C. Haas. FOR SALE Herget, pastor of the Ninth Street Baptist Church of began looking around over the various advertisements of Health resorts for a place to spend his vacation he evidently was disappointed with them all and for some reason or other decided the best thing to do was to come down to Berea where all the pleasures of out door and country life are combined with many of the advantages and comforts of the modern city. Accordingly he and Mrs. Herget arc enjoying a very pleasant visit with Professor and Mrs. Marsh at Pearsons Hall. Dr. Herget finds great sport in driving the youngsters of the town around the Little Horn in his auto, playing tennis, visiting among the nearby hills and otherwise amusing himself with such beauties of nature aj are seldom seen in the crowded streets of the Ohio Metropolis. He also filled the pulpit at tho Berea Baptist Church last Sunday and preached a very appropriate serWhen Dr. Cin-cina- ti, HOME The Racktt Store One hundred and five acres of land on tho waters of Red Lick, Madison FOR SALE County, one mile east of Big Hill and Kingston pike and known as tho J, Farm of 25 acres. Good buildings W. Barclay farm. Two good orchards, and line water. Two miles south of 8 room house, good barn and plenty Bereu on Scaffold Cane Pike, one of running spring water. For half mile from public school. Write write to T. J. Lake, Bcrea, to C. W. Johnston, Ky. Bcrea, Ky. (ad.) It. F. I). No. 2. A host of the citizens of Bcrea will egret to know of the recent resignation of Rev. O. C. Mass, pastor of the Methodist Church. Much regret is also expressed on the part of Mr. Haas who is compelled to take this action on account of the recent death of his mother at Mt. Vernon, Ind. He has been here just loqg enough to get acquainted with his congregation, the citizens of the town and gencrnl conditions and feels that by going away he is losing a great opportunity, but other duties call and he has decided to return to his old home and care for his father who has been left alono since the death of his mother. Mr. Haas has been very successful in his work among the Methodist people of the town, yet ho attributes much of this success to the harmony of action and on tho part of his congregation. Elsewhere on this page will appear n notice of the mon. sale of his household good, however, Berca is steadily growing in favor he will fill his appointments regularly with those who seek a quiet yet in- at the Methodist Church during the teresting place tor recreation and remainder of this month. such are alwayi welcome. i appreciated by a large number of lonely citizens and college workers FOR SALE I that the announcement of no pro1913 Mod'i, Mt'tor Cycles and Motcr gram this week is received with much regret. So many Bereans nre away Boats at bargain prices, all niaUtv, visiting and taking vacation it is ( brand new machines, on easy mouth-- ! rather difficult to arrange programs ly paymcut plau. Get our proportion at present, however, such a splendid before buying or you will regret It, array of talent appeared at the meet- also bargains In u'd Motor Cycles. ing last week that instead of wishing Wrlto us today. Enclose stamp for for anything better those present reply. Address bock Box 11, Trenton, would no doubt be delighted to have Mich. a reproduction of parts of that pro- I 1CTD4V no i nit i gram. Words of appreciation were expressed in behalf of several of One yearling steer. Light brindle, those who consent to appear so often weight alout lf0 pounds. Has been and all were especially pleased with in Berea College pasture. Been solo rendered by Miss Blazer. Miss missing about three weeks. Liberal. Cornelius and Mrs. Burdettu are to be reward will be paid for return congratulated on the excellent ar- information leading to whereabouts. rangement of the program. J. W. STEPHENS 4 yp We'll Get You Yet ! we are going to get YOU for a permanent customer sooner or later, you are going thorough and Final realization that this is to come to a jgVENTUALLY COMING EVENTS Qov. McCretry Speaks at Richmond, The Store to put Your Faith in ! We are going to get you, NOT through advertisements, NOT through cut prices, NOT through anything on earth but QUALITY and VALUES. You can't miss such values as ours forever. Our store is full of good clothing, shoes and furnishing goods of all kinds. Call and ice them. Auk. 20. London Fair, Aug. 20-3County Court, Sept. I. Opening of Fill Term, Stat Fair, Sept. 15-2- Spt. 0 BEREA MARKETS M CLARKSTON EP--B WHEAT DRILLS MAIN STREET, Near Bank 10 cents per gal. 15 to 1G cents pound Berries.... 12 to 12 2 cents per gal. 12 cents per doz. Eggs Chickens, fryers, 10 to 11 cents per lb. Beans Butter Roosters Hams Potatoes Tomatoes Apple cents per lb. 17 cents per lb. $1.00 per bu. 2 cents per lb. 25 to 50 cents per bu. 1 HAYES "T3& & GOTT KENTUCKY Quality Store" BKREA, s August a i. 19 i.y THE CITIZEN. PSwK&uSRsBBMBBBk ''BsJr'sBM S9SKS!SE$m-,' Paqe Five The Citizen Knife The Citizen is sharp, nnd it has a good bargain for its subscribers who like a sharp knife. Any subscriber to THE CITIZEN who pays his dollar for first payment or renewal can have a dollar knife extra by paying 25 cents extra. Razor steel, white or black rough horn handle Looks like this. THE SUTTONS' JHe-eEflfJf-H HhBBBBBBBBBBBB JBBBBjBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB HOUSE By I. M'OONALD. "I still Insist," said the woman who was doing the talking, "that I was quite within my rights. My husband, however, Ib flrai In the conviction that I fatally ruined my reputation for good breeding, t secretly think that he believes me now beyond the palet He Is still at the point where be sputters whenever I allude to tho eubjectt "Of course, I would not go around looking Into people's windows In town. When a person builds a house In town you know It's his cattle and you haven't any right on the premlies without an Invitation, but when ho builds one In the country It la a positive bid tor Inspection! "Why, a aew rod barn Is a subject for dinner table conversation for miles around In the country and a house la a positive godsend, because everybody can explain at length why ha doesn't like it. "Tho Suttons began building tholr house out near the golt links early In tho spring and as It was merely across the road from the eighth hole It was quite the thing from tho start to tako HBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBJgMSjaJBBBBBBBBr HBIsLsbissbissbV -- gSgSgSgSgSgsBgHglSsgsW- JWBBK i H V, y WMjE&Hr'd V - Q,tftfjtijjj SB1SSB1SKM3sSB1SSB1SSB1SsHsC'.J sIsBsBSslsslsBsiilBlaH sIsslsslsslsslsslsslsslsslsslsslsslsslsHiV fgsH I I B ' 'BsB BBKH'. sIssiF'VslsBslsPiasH " H gmlsgplgSgSgSgSgSgSgVH 'SSH. BBssrslsslsKBTslsslsslsslsslsslsslssBs BBsslssHft GET ONE TODAY GRADED iBsVsHCisassPZMlsKF BEYOND W J9rC3sPBe BjH ,asHK : IbssH SCHOOL ELECTION THE PEOPLE AND THE REGIONS For the lust two weeks the dullness of Ilcrcn has been broken by much discussion nnd several heated arguments occasioned by the election to be held to establish a Graded School. More excitement than usunf was wit- rieed owing to the fact that the women of tbc town were entitled to a and, according to the suffragette jlations, they considered thcm. selves entitled not only to a vote but to a voice ns well and proceeded to take advantage of Iwth. However, the unusual Interest was attended by the calmest of judgment on every, bund and was not only an Inspiration; to the onlooker but had a very desir-- , able effect. From early morning till afternoon automobiles and carriugesj of all kinds were busy carrying voters to the ki1I at the public school building in the West End. School was dismissed and the teachers took active the polls cloM-- the judges announced that out of the 133 votes cast only 123 were opposed while 310 favored the school. In un election of this kind it is ulo necessary to elect a board of Ave trustees for the administration of the Graded School affairs. Ten candidates were in the lield. The tive receiving the highest number of votes were: Dr. I. Cornelius, 303; C. U Lewis, 21)3; W. O. Hayes, 3(17; Canttnurdfrvm Ktrat Put j parents or others have told them of me or of my wife to write to us nnd give your parents names nnd your own names and postofficc address and My 1, or my wife will nnswer you. wife is over 80 years old, but she reads without glasses nnd writes letters every day to somebody. She would have written to you long ago if you had written to her. Our post ollice address Is 803 Oak wood avenue, Toledo, Ohio. Wish I could remember the names of all the "branches," creeks nnd peo pic I ever visited In the hill .country of Kentucky. Among the very first, outside of Ilcrea, were the Wests nnd Shearers on Clear Creek, where I preached HsbbsbsHsbW BBSSBSSBW BBBSBBSBBSBBbT m Hm mWmJ. 1 fllsSBSSBsm Will m VpsSSBHpFTv isSrBVHssslsslsslssm M bT T,aBBLjBBBBBBBBBBBV. mBf .aMMA TKsislsslsslsslssV KssHA aBBBBBBBBBBVBjr sassassassassassasMflffir iaTasslsslssV rV'&& JssbsB gsgsgsgsE' sIsslsslsBF BSSBSSBSBSBSsf ' slsslsslsslsHBFfsB& WIsP ".iiVH BBBHSI ' . ; 'lsl 'rp'E ' a recess at that point and cut across the road and survoy the holo In tho ground that was going to be tho Sut- tons' cellar eventually. All ot us declared overy time we looked at It that the hole was either too big, too small, too shallow or too deep and nothing could Induce us to have a cellar llko It. When the workmen began putting In the foundations It was even more exciting, because there are so many Nobody who kinds of foundations. looked at the Buttons' foundations approved of them. "We all gurglojl with Joy when the Food Better Than Medicine Chew Much, Drink Little and be Happy at the Table President Frost uprights marking off part in election proceedings. When With such a creditable expression of sentiment on the part of the for a long needed Graded School there should In; no trouble in voting bonds for the immediate construction of a suitable building so that the people of this generation will be getting the worth of the money they pay for ivUport of the enterprise. hh-pie J. S. Gott, 32 1; E. C. Wynn, 2U7. CABINET t questioned whflhi-- r H I.ut It my liirn un isumir martinThe p'ft'tion of trlln(C creates un that which brine out the I In others ami which helps all people to frl comfortable anil nnd at eaie. We admire the grandeurhomo-Itk- e Klttter of a Btacler. but It holda no write t'invrn .anvUt manners.of .. i.nutl.H fln lit iUKirritlon. A FEW CHANGES IN BREAD. The staff of life U bread, bo a few variations of that staple may not como amliis. Whole Wheat Bread. Tako a pint ot whole wheat flour, a teaapoontui 01 rwt nnd inn nf cream of tartar, a three-fourth- - s teaspoonful of alt and of a pint of cold water, bill mo oryingredients together, then add tho waJffr; stir well, then place in a pa- tin. cover with buttered tur tid itrnm for ono hour. Remove and bake In the oven, which gives It a crisp, nutty flavor Southern Rnoon bread. Pour a CUP of boiling water on half a cup ot corn meal, stirring briskly to keep it ironi liimntnir cook five minutes over tho heat, add a tablespoonful of butter, halt a teaspoonful ot salt, then remove from the lire and add a half cup ot milk, a well beaten egg; pour Into a well buttered baking dish and baku In a moderate oven twenty minutes, letting It brown well before removing. Serve from tho dial) with a ta1 blespoon. Fig Brid. When the bread dough la risen, take two cupfuls ot It and put Into a bowl, add a half cup ot butter a pound ot sugar, a cup ot milk, a pound each.of raUlns and figs, a teaspoonful of salt, spices to taste; mix all together and place In bread pans. The fruit is cut One and mixed with flour, bo that It Is evenly distributed. About two cupfuls of flour will bo Make luto loaves and bake needed. when well risen. Bran Bread Take tour cupfuls ot wheat bran, two cups ot wbolo wheat of a cup of New flour, Orleans molasses, a teaspoonful of salt, a teaspoonful ot soda, two cupfuls ot sweet milk, two tablespoontuls ot shortening, a few raisins, If so three-fourths A cupful ot flour, Qraham Bread halt a cupful ot sugar, halt a teaspoonful ot salt, two cuptujs ot butter milk and two lovel tcaapoonfuls ot soda. Deat welt and pour Into a well pan and bake one hour. and bake one hour. but-tare- d regularly during the winter of V5-The accompanying picture shows a ward in a man's stomach and in this the body. It wears it out and often Staunch Christian men nnd women and lively children. part of the great dining room at Hat-- 1 way they have prepared themselves to poisons it. Nearly all rheumatism is Persons past duo to meat eating. Ut me hear from youkiddies. tie Creek, where so many of the He- - give good advice. middle life have no occasion to eat Some are gone to the long home I Some nf this good advice is to cat meat at all, and in fact Battle Creek rca students have been employed this know, but where is John Stephens and summer. Une or the great "Untile things that can be chewed and chew sets a very fine table and avoids meat Mrs. Sarah Stephens, his noble wife, them, toast, crisp corn bread and the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.' "Pete" Creek ideas" is that food is better like. This chewing brings out certain altogether. A large part of the West? 1 say noble wife because she than medicine. juices in the mouth which help digesIt is healthful to drink a great deal was a model character for many diseases of mankind come from wrong tion, and what is more it enables us of water, but you should drink it befood, bad cooking and the gulping of Her mother young wives to copy. to really taste the food we eat. There tween meals and at night and not at chewing. who wns n model mother told me this food without proper is n delicious difference between the meal time to wash down your food. Wise housekeepers and mothers, taste of corn and wheat and oats, for htory alout her daughter's marriage One of the greatest ideas at Batand early married life. She had know that different kinds of food have example, which people lose when they tle Creek and among the wise promoother lovers than John. Some of their effects, for example, in loosen-- j do not chew their food. ters of health is the rule that we must them were gayer than John. Sarah ing or tightening the bowels, or in weighed up and compared their man Again, food should not be smother- be happy at the table. Food which hood, she decided that John out knowledge is very important. ed with trimmings, pepper and mus- is eaten with pleasure nnd among weighed all others and consented to will destroy any stomach. Sugar friends does one good and nourishes The simplest physiology, taught in tard marry him. The wedding day came, the district school, shows that there ! eaten with cereals destroys the taste the body, but food eaten when one is It was tho saddest day of her life for are wonderful things going on in the of the grain and makes a sour tired, excited, angry or troubled cannot digest well. she had made a mistake. She did not human body before the food we eat stomach. love John. The awful step was taken ih Again, warm wheat biscuits are turned into flesh and bone, strength Certainly a cook has a large responJohn was an honest good man, but nnd thought. deadly. They cannot be chewed but sibility in preparing food for her she did not love him. He loved her ball up into a kind of rubber in the household. The fact is that healthNow scientific men have studied ns much as he could, yet his love stomach, which fails to nourish the ful foods really give more pleasure these wonderful processes. At Rattle She did could have been improved. body and wears out the vitality of the than those which are not healthful. not love him, but what was her duty? Creek they have arrangements by system. And everybody will agree that food is machinery they Here her good blood and good breed which with the Again, meat of all kinds is hard on better than medicine. ing from those crude but upright can actually see what is going for mountain parents stood her in hand, "He is my husband) It is my duty to the Court House. All nre cordially A GREAT OPPORTUNITY love him, and help him to love me. I canccll the vugapement at licrea. We quote the following from the invited. Yes she will love him." Did she? Having decided to sell my prop Probably the Chautauqua will be did. Her love began to grow from UiFollett Press: We wish to commend the position held at three different and accessible erty, P will on Saturday,. August 30, that day. His love, responded to it, discouraging places in the county, during three 1913, offer at public auction on the When I first knew them they had a of our city authorities in the coming of shows to our town. successive weeks, beginning on a Sun- premises, at or near my residence all daughter and they were The topic for the Sunday pro- my property on the north side of Bip I Most of these shows afford but little day. full grown and exemplary lovers. lot of gram will be The Rural Church and Hill pike. This property is just out hope that daughter will not be of- real entertainment and quite a would be bet- how to make it serve the community. side the city limits at the end of fended at me for divulging family cheap amusement that it mile ter for our people were they not ex- Addresses, sermons and discussions Prospect street, is I used to hold her on my (.ecrcts. shows will be heard by both clergy and lay- from public square, and consists of knee and would hate to lose her hibited in the town. These bring nothing to the prosperity of the men. During the week a continuous one beautiful cottage, one new kindly respect now. town neither intelectual, moral, not program will cottage, and about 30 building carried on, morning, I have given this secret as a sure preventive of Godless divorce. May material, but they carry from our peo- afternoon and night, including in- lots, nil well arranged, five of them its lesson be heeded by all who need ple and mostly from the class who struction in agriculture, dairying, all fronting Big Hill pike which is a can least afford it many a hard kinds of farm demonstration, school continuation of Prospect street, the it. hygiene and sanitation, cooperative remainder of lots fronting Prosperity congenial love is not a mere earned dollar. Pure We follow suit. marketing, fruit growing, etc., etc. avenue, a beautiful street fifty feet mushrom, which matures and perishes Experts from all over the country wide, running the cntiro length of tho in a day. It is not a mere sensational will sx.'uk and demonstrate their lots, and is perfectly straight and CELEBRATION AT RICHMOND sights or passion awakened by fairy specialities. A leading feature will practically level, making it one of the songs and then died when the fairy discussions and most beautiful streets in Berea. Hits away. It is a perennial growth The Masonic Order, Richmond be the round table This property is well supplied with stcreopticon lectures on vital ques and grows more intense from every Lodge No. 25, wili be ono hundred conjugal sacrifice like mothers love. years old on Aug. 20, and.a great cele- tions relative to the farm and the stock water and has three good wells, two of them fine sulphur water, beNo two nominal people who have be- bration is planned for their centen- rural community. Climax. sides tho pipe line from Big Hill come married to each other, any more nial anniversary. The occasion will Springs runs along the cntiro front than a mother and child, should ever tako place on the Normal School This is an opportunity which you fnil to love each other more and more Campus next Tuesday and a general MEETING THE MASS cannot afford to miss, with the imas long as they live. Every sacrifice invitation is extended to everybody proved educational advantages of a normal mother and child mako for far and near to be present and enjoy On Saturday night a large assemb- Berea College, and almost assured depened their love for each the day. Ample preparations will each other You the other. So it should be with husband be made to feed every one present, lage of citizens gathered under dis- prospect of a graded school. can easily give your children an and wife. Any contrary sentiment or excellent music is promised by the trees about the school house for practice is of the devil. It is inhu- baud, and Governor McCreary has cussion of tha proposed new building education and have them at homo graded with you. man and destructive of good society. accepted an invitation to be present and tho establishment of a Be ono of 4 the lucky purchasers! Any couple of married people, of in his old home town to join his school. The meeting was in every way a This property must go, never again sound mind, can love each other if friends in celebrating this event and Mayor Gay presided and in the history of Berea will another they will if they will sacrifice for has promised to give u rousing ad- success. called upon various citizens to ad such opportunity be presented. each other. dress. Sale will begin promptly at 10 dress the meeting. Prof. Robertson, the first speaker was followed by o'clock, rain or shine. LET BEREA PI THE SAME d Judge T. J. Coyle, Professor Seale, Teiims. Lots will be sold for FARMERS' CHAUTAUQUA FOR in six months d Judgo Holliday and a number of cash, Two weeks ago tho advance agent MADISON COUNTY d in twelve months. Six others, among whom were Mrs. J. R, and of the Sun Brothers Shows spent sevRobertson and Miss Etta Moore. per cent interest on deferred payeral hours in time and more energy Tho addresses were marked by ments. Titles will be guaranteed Since the wonderful succes of tho than can bo measured trying to negoor more is paid. Wnren calmness, yet there was marked sin when in Chautauqua tiate a deal with tho City Council for Fnrmers' County, which just closed, there has cerity and enthusiasm in support of Liberal discount for cash on deferred license which would allow an exhibition by tho Sun Brothers in Bcrca. spread n wide Interest in this nsw the project on tho part of most of the payments. J. L. Baker. Later, after all business men had movement over tho State. President speakers. Such meetings for consideration of Auctioneer, C. C. Hisle. closed their offices and retired for the Crabe, of Eastern Kentucky State night, the samo man spent as much Normal School, is considering the in common interests aro most helpful Puffing Billy. more time and energy searching for augurntion of just such a series of und should occur often, for they adThe earliest successful locomotive In the Managing Editor of The Citiicn Farmers' Meeting in Madison County. vance tho public welfare, create a in order to place un ad for the show. Last Saturday afternoon a committee civic spirit und increaso community England wns completed a century ago. Everything was finally urranged and of representative farmers met in feeling. It was named Pulling Hilly. Tho ownthe agent went his way. A week Inter Richmond and appointed Jesse Cobb er was warned that "If tho nolso of The Citizen received a letter with us chairman, Waller Bennett and II. tho engine disturbs tho cattlo grazing A genA man. like a elgar, Ib sooner or In check enclosed for cost of setting tho B. Hanger us the lauds adjacent to tho wagou ad together with instructions not to eral meeting of all those interested later pretty sure to moot his match. way (railway) so as to put them off run it and announcing that owimj to in this progressiva line of education may bo considered a To tell a real Bohomtan, lend him their feed It the excestii'e charge for license m among farmers is planned for next money. It he pays It back, he lint-your city the company is compelled to Saturday, August 23; ut 3 p.m. at J y one-fourone-thirone-thirone-thirone-thir- d were up and wo could see whero the rooms were to be. According to various golf players who dropped over there In one morning the living room was a farce, the dining room a crime, the hall a Joke and the bedrooms a fright. Most people said the bouse should have faced east Instead of west, though there were a few In favor of a southern vlow and some voted for the north, which gave ono a view ot the railway line and let one keep track trains that went of-th- e the partitions past. "The walls started In cobblestones and that revived flagging Interest. It some one wasn't telling about a house he knew of that tell down at the first puff ot wind some one else was explaining how banal and Inartistic cobblestones were now that they had grown so common. That the second story was half timbered only fanned the flame. Everybody who sat around on the terrace to cool off after a game got all heated up again expostulating against the half timbered style. "Tho Suttons' bouse, In short, was not a building; It was an Institution without which the golt club would have fallen flat. It made It all the more comfortable that the Suttons were In Europe and the house waa helpless. "When the Fielding girls came out to spend the day at the club with me what was more natural than that I should take them over to see the Sutton's house? I thought they would 'enjoy gloating over Its deficiencies. We tried tho front door, but It was fastened and so was that at tho back. Evidently the carpenters had finished their work and left. " 'Anyhow,' I told the Fielding girls, 'I want you to get a glimpse ot the Inside. You never saw the like! ' "So we strolled around to the sldo and I got a box and stood on tiptoe and flattened my face against tho living room window. "I found myself looking straight Into the interested eyes of a perfectly strange man who seemed very much at home In a wicker chair beside a big table heaped with magazines and books and flowers and surrounded by furniture! It you have never peeked into a room in a houae that did not belong to you and found the owner regarding you meditatively yoa cannot understand my sensations. "My face remained glued to the pane, because I was too limp to take it away. The strange man arose and camo out at tho front door and around to where we trembled and shrank and regarded us politely. In a voice strangely not my own I stammered my foolishly that I was showing ' friends the Sutton house. The strange man then announced that he was Mrs. Sutton's brother and living there till the arrival ot the family and he would be charmed "Were you ever hypnotized? Did, you ever dream ot doing things that curdled your soul with shame? Well. I curdled as we trailed after that relentless nian, who took us from attto to cellar and had the cruelty to serve tea Into the bargain and act as though , we had called politely Instead of peeking In at wlndowsl 'lie hadn't any right to reveng himself so! The Inside ot the house? My dear, the house la a perfect dream, a beauty! That's the moat exasperating part ot It!" f Truth and Progress. Whoever hesitates to utter that which he thinks the highest truth, lest It should be too much In advanoe or the time, may raasure himself by looking at his acts from an impersonal point of view, . . . Not as adventitious will the wise man regard the faith which la In him. The highest truth be sees he will fearlessly-utteKnowing that. Ut what may come ot it, he Is thus playing his right part In the world knowing that It he can effect tho change be alms at well, If not well also; though not so well. Herbert Spencer. r. Page Six. THE CITIZEN. like home ivl.cn lit dlvlno flood descending from, the un- stained mysterious heights, then tbo dweller in ttio toothllls cries out: "How fortunate wo nrcl Hero nro health and happiness! Hero poverty OF I but obeyed, an.! Leo Virginia, secretly doUglitcl with the physician's Impcr' atlro inner, led the way Into the, lodging house. 'Til look after tho , cash, mother," slio said. "Don't wor ry." la unknown!" "I'm not worrying," she replied. "Hut Mrs. Itcttflolit was becoming moro what does that little whelp mean by moro Interested In Virginia, who anil ' had not merely tho malodorous rcpu- - ono jr bo hn't careful!" I 1. I. .... . lit. August ai, 1913, Cavanagh: Forest Danger BY HAMLIN GARLAND naW.aTF), , ?'Turs7of Lc0 deduced , iSr'S!! ,nt ,ier ,n(lw yrry ot , of (m,(,f ,,,,,, "She's on the chute," said Fosscn-den- , "and everything depends upon her own action whether alio takes tho plungo this winter or twenty years a'rong woman, or inn k'VVII, UUfc RIIV linn liAr .iMnirili CIia ttajwf In moher was A t ' ( ! ' pHE most dramatic story of the day. Known as 'llvo down, and when tho girl went to her room to pack her bag tbo wlfo turned to her husband and said: "Boss Is terribly smitten with her." Bedfleld coughed uneasily. "I hope nnt Of rnllran lin nilmlroa liitr fia inv She's physically attrac-- 1 man must. verr attractive, nml. hesldes. Hoss Is as susceptible as a cowpunch- er. no was neepiy impressed tho nrst timo no saw nor; conui sco mat." "I didn't like his golng.out on tbo Teranda with her last night." contln- ued Mrs. Redflcld, "and when they came In her eyes and color Indicated that he'd been saying something ex- citing to her. Hugh, Boss Cavanagh must not get Involved with that girl. It's your duty ns his superior to warn him." "He's fully grown, my dear, and a bit dictatorial on bis own part. I'm a trlilc timid about cutting In on bis prlvnte nrralrH." "Then I'll do It. Marrlago with n girl like that U out of the question. Think what his sisters would say!" Bcdilold smiled n bit satirically. "To tbe outsider n forest rnnger nt JPOO n year nnd find hlnibclf nml horses Is not what you may cnll n brilliant 1 am, strip and let's see what's tho mat-- 1 t.r with vm," whurenHon he laid off his coat and opened his box of Instru ments. "i'ld. who had L.0 nM' nn' malned Standing beside tho counter, couM n0 "She's " "'" " " ... , Wa.l,rl,"a "Now, mad- ' """'" ' ' 1 hope looki today! order her to rest. -nut win snc obey 1 rvc arguou that with her. She keeps saying she will, but she won't." ... T. ...... v nut IIIU nvuiij 11, 1..,, ,1... ll9l.tllivin were coming In, and tho girl, laying ..,,.,. "",' ',''"' j I ' ,Ib wk,n hou aho Is killing herself. Oct her out If you can and cnt out stimulants." As ho roso and approached tho counter LIze shoved n couple of gold piece across tho board. '"That wipes you off my map," she grimly declared, "I hope you enjoyed your ride." "It's up to you. madam." ho replied. , fc "Oood dayl" . fl' )fl , upon - J., '' ' ...... ' ,, . . . . , gin la - ,. fj) was left to face her mother's resistance alone. She felt sud , ,, . , ., ' an I catch." "Oh. well, tho outsider Is no Judge! Boss Cnvunagh Is n gentleman, nnd, I besides, he's sure to bo promoted. acknowledge the girl's charms, nnd I don't understand It. When I think of her objectively ns Lire Wetherford's girl I wonder nt her being In my bouse. "When I him her I want her to stay with me. I want to hug her." "Perhaps we've lieen unjust to Lire nil nlong." suggested Redflcld. "Sho has remained faithful to 1M Wetherford's memory nil theo years that Is conceded. Doesn't that argue somo unusual quality? How many women do wo know who nro capable of such loyalty? Come, now! Llzc Is n rough piece of goods, I'll admit, and ber lunch counter was a pnbllc nuisance, but sho had the courago to send her girl away to bo educated, denying her- tha Joy of seeing her develop by We mustn't permit our her side. prejudices to run nwny with us." Tho girl's return put a stop to tho discussion, which could end In nothing but confusion anywny. 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. "oirr down our or that iiuiii!" denly very desolate, very weak and very poor. "What If mother should die?" she qsked herself. ' Gregg was standing beforo thocoun-- t returned. ter talking with LIze as and ho said, with a broad smile, "Pro Just been saying I'd tnko this hotel off your mother's hands provided you went with It." m In the mouths of somo men thVS words would bavo been harmless enough, but coming from the tongiitt of one whose llfo could only bo obscurely hinted nt tbo Jest was an Insult. The girl shuddered with repulsion, and l.lzo spoke out: "Now. see here. Bullfrog, I'm dead on tho hoof and all that, but neither you nor any other citizen like you can bo funny with my girl. She's not for you. Now, that's filial! She ain't your kind," She turned to Le. "I'm hungry. .Where's that grub chart of mine?" Leo brought tbe doctor's pa go of notes and read It through, whllo her We Have Never Given Our Readers a Better Story ceived that her bosom was heaving waste of genlu." with deep emotion. "That's ns you look at it, my dear," "I am lonely," she faltered out at responded Hedfleld. last "horribly lonely. And I know-no- guardian of an Immense "Boss U tho treasuro chest how people feel toward my moth- which belongs to tho nation. Furtherer, and It hurts me It all hurts me. more, he Is quite certain, as I am, Dut I'm going to stay and help her" Bbe paused to recover her voice. "And you do seem different. I I trust you!" "I'm glad you understand me, and you will let mo know If I can help you, won't you?" "Yes," she nnswered simply. "Good night," he said, extending his band. She placed her palm to his quite frankly, but the touch of it made further speech at the moment impossible. They went In with such telltale faces that even Ileddcld wondered what had passed between them. Excusing himself almost at once, Cavanagh left the room, and when he looked In n few moments later he was clothed in the ranger's dusty green uniform, booted and spurred for his long, hard rldo. Mrs. Hedfleld follow-c- d him Into tbe hall and out on th said: to say: "I hope to persuade my mother to doorstone This girl "Ross, you must be careful. is very alluring in leave the Forks. All the best people herself, but mother, vou know, la TUB TOL'CU Of IT HAIIK FUHTUElt HMXCH there are against us. Some of them Impossible." her lUl'OHSUILE. have been very cruel to ber and to me, needlessly alarmed, as lou'ro and, besides, I despise and fear tbe usual," ho smilingly that this forest servlco Is the policy of replied. "Sho Inmen who come to our table." terests me. that's patent. But bovond tho future and that it offers fine chances for promotion, and then, final"You must not exchange words with that, why, nonsense! Good night." ly, he likes It." them," ho all but commanded. "BeNevertheless, despite .his protestaware of Gregg; ho Is a vllo lot Do not tions, he "That Is all well enough for a young went nwav un the trail with man. but Boss Is at trust him for an Instant. Do not per- his least tblrty-fivmind mit any of those loafers to talk with appealing so filled with Leo Virginia's and should be thinking of settling face nnd form that he would down. I can't understand bis point of you, for If you do they will go away to defamo you. I know them. They aro certainly have ridden over a precipice view." unspeakably vile. It makes mo angry had it not been for his exneripnred "My dear, you have never seen the to think that Gregg and his like have pony, which had fortunately but one procession of tbe seasons from such a the right to speak to you every day, aim, ami mat was to cross tbe range point of view as that which he en- safely and to reach tbo home pasture Joys." while I can see you only at long Intervals. I wish my station were not so at tbo earliest moment "No. and I do not caro to. It Is nnlto I .jvv .4tf,iim lUUUfclib lonely enough for mo right here." far away, nut I'll ride down as often as my duties will permit, and you must over her past. Sho was not entirely Redflcld looked at Leo with comic let mo know how things go. And If without experience as reran! rwnw-t- . I blankness. "Mrs. Hedfleld Is hopelessany of those fellows persecute you ful courtship. Her llfo In tho east had ly urban. As tho wifo of a forest suyou'll tell me, won't you? I wish you'd brought her to know a number of at- pervisor she cares moro for pavements look upon me as your big brother. tractive lads nnd n few men. lint nnnn and tramcars than for tho most splenWill you do that?" Ills voice entreatof these had becomo moro than a did mountain park." ed, and ns sbo remained silent he congood companion or friend, and, though "I most certainly do," bis wlfo vigtinued: "Roaring Fork la ono of tbe ahe wroto to ono or two of this orously agreed, "and If I had my way worst towns lu tbo state, and a girl youths letters of the utmost friendli wo should be, living In London." like you needs tome one as a protector. ness, tuero was no passion In them, "Listen to that! Sho's ten times I don't know Just bow to put It so nnd she felt ns yet tho sting of nothing moro English than Mrs. Endcrby." you will not misunderstand me, moro intense in that long her "I'm tho but, you see, I protect tho forest, tbe nagh. But bo meant liking tofor Cava- instead not, but Iwild. for like civilized moro I her nmv of tbo comfort streams and the game, I help tbo set- that sho was lonely and society." and beleaguered. tler in time of trouble, I am a kind of "So do 'I," returned be. That be all round big brother to everybody rough way bad ridden all that long, "Yes; tbo comfort of an easy chair merely to see ber sbo was who needs help In tho forest. In fact, on tho porch I'm paid for protecting things that not vain cnouch to bollevo. hut sim forest rangers.and tho society of your This ranch an't protect themselves, and so" hero had nevertheless something of every very well for u summer outhilife Is all but to bo tried to lend bis volco tbo uccent of woman's secret belief In ber Individual humor "why shouldn't I be tbo pro- charm. Cavauach had shown n lint. bo tied down hero all tbe yeur round tector of a girl like you, alono worso tering Interest in her, and his wish to la to bo dented ono's birthright as a be her protector tilled ber with Joy modern." than alone In this little cow town?" All this moro or less cheerful comShe remained dumb at ono or two and confidence. Sho heard a eood deal moro nlmuf plaint ox pressed the minds of many points where ho clearly hoped for a word, and she was unable to thank this particular forest rancer next others who Uvo amid these superb moraine at breakfast. "li l th row. scenes. When autumn comes, when him when he had finished. In this the sky Is gray and tho peaks are hid a'curlous constriction came Into ing ulrasolf away," Mrs. Redflcld declared. "Think of a man In mist, they long for tbo music, tbe his throat. It was almost as If be had put bis passion Into definite words, Of Boss' rellnemeut llvlnir In n inniin. lights, the comfort of tbo city. But and as tbe light fell upon ber be per tain shack miles from anybody, watch- - j when tho April sun begins to go down log poachers, marking trees and cook In a smother of crimson and tlanie and ing ms own rood! It's a shameful I tho mountains loom with enlcdlgultyj Ross could have talked on all night, so alluring was tho girl's dimly seen yet warmly felt figure at his side, but a senso of danger and n knowledge that ho should be riding led blm at last to say: "It is getting chill. "We must go In, but before wo do so let me say how much I've enjoyed seeing you again. I hope tho doctor will mako fa Torahlo report on your mother's case. You'll write mo the result of the ox animation, won't you?" "If you wish me to." "I shall be most anxious to know." They were standing very near to each other at tho moment, and tho ranger, made very senslUve to wo man's cbarm by his lonely life, shook with newly created love of her. A suspicion, a hope, that beneath her cul tivated manner lay the passlonato nn ture of her mother gave an added force to his desire. Ho was sorely tempted to touch her, to test ber, but her sweet voice, a little sad and perfectly un conscious of evil, calmed blm. She ill o I asldo her hat and veil, took her seat Dry toast, weak tea, 110 coffw, no alat tho cniii rrgtMer, while ltcdllclil cohol, Huh! I might as well starve' went out to put Ills machine In order Eggs Why didn't bo say for tho return trip. Sho renlUctl tlftit boiled lire lobsters and champagne? now at cloo hand grapple I tvll you right now I'm not going to sho wn9 with life. go Into that kind of n game. If 1 dlo Her glowing cheeks, her pretty dres I'm going to tile eating what I blame made her n shining mark, and the men please!" began nt once to Improve their oppor-sel- f Tho struggle had begun. With destunlty by asking, "Where's Llxy?" perate courage Leu fought, standing rea-- ' And this embarrassed her, for the Squarely lu the rut of hrr mother's son that she did not euro to go into the dally habit. "You must not hlvo up cnuso of her mother's temporary ab--' hero any longer," ho Insisted. "You Fence. must get out and walk and ride, 1 Perceiving her nervousness, Nelll Bal- - can tako care of the house, at least !ard raised loud outcry over a mlstnko Ull we can sell It " .sho made In returning change, nnd CHAPTER IX. It was like breaking tho prldo of an 'this so contused nnd nngered her that athlete, but little by little she forced Till: DOCTOII SEES UZE. VIRGINIA said goodby to Mrs. her eyes misted with tears, and she Upon her mother a realization of her Rcdticld with grateful apprecia- blundered sadly with tho next cus- true condition, and at last Lltu con sented to olfer the business for sale. tion of her kindness, nnd espe- tomer. Ills delight In her discomfiture, Ia-longed for the of Ross cially of her Invitation to como his words, his grin, liecame unenduraagnln, and the tears In her eyes pro ble, and In u flush of rage and despair Cavunagh at this moment, when all roundly nffected tho older woman, sbo sprang to her feet nnd left them ber Uttlu world seemed tumbling Into who, with n friendliness which was to mako triumphant exit. "I got ber rulu, and almost In answer to her wordsomething more than politeness. In-- J rnttled," he roared ns ho went out. less prayer cutnu n minsenccr from tho little telephone olllce, "Some one wants vlted her to come again. "Whenever "She'll remember me." Boarlng Fork gets on your nerves we'll The diners were all smiling, nnd to talk to you," ( do very g.nu 10 rescue you, sno sai.i Gregg took n malicious satisfaction In ' Sho answered this call hurriedly, In parting. her defeat. Sho had held herself thinking at tint that It must bo Mrs. Hugh Redflcld the girl thoroughly haughtily apart from him, nnd be was j Bdfleld. The booth was In tho llttlo sitting room of a private cotUgo, and understood and loved, ho was so sim- glad to see her humbled. ple hearted and so loyal. On tho way Leaving her place liehlnd tho coun- - I tho mistress of the place, a sbrowd to tho olllco ho said to Leo, "I will ter, sbo walked through tbo room with little woman with Inquisitive eyas, talk to the doctor If you like." uplifted bead and burning eyes, her said, "Sounds to m like Boss Cava "I wish you would," sho responded heart filled with bitterness and fire. nagh's voice." Lee was thankful for tho booth's prifervently. Sbo hated tho wholo town, the whole vacy, for her cheeks flamed up at this Bbe remained In tbo machine while state at tho moment. Wcro these "tho remark, und when she took up the rebo went In, and as sho sat there a chivalrous grass knights" sbo had ceiver her heart was beating so loud short train passed on Its downward east- heard so much ward run, and a feeling of loneliness, sou I (si "western about these tho large It seemed as If tho person at tho other founders of empire?" nd of the wire must bear It. "Who of helplessness, filled her heart. Now At the moment she was in tho belief la It, please?" khe usked, with breaththat sho was within sight of tho railthat all the heroes of her childhood less Intensity. way tho call of tho east, tho temptaA mau's voice came back over tho tion to escape all her discomforts, was bad been of tbo stamp of Nelll Ballard. In tbe hall her pride, her senso of wir so clear, so distinct, so Intimate, almost great enough to carry ber away, but Into her mind camo tho duty, enmo back to her, and sho halted It seemed as If be were speaking Into thought of the ranger riding his soli- her fleeing feet. "I will not bo beaten," her ear. "it Is I, Boss Cavanagh. I want to ask how your mother is." tary way, and sbo turned ber face to sbo declared, and ber lips straighten"Sho is terribly disheartened by what her own duties once more, comforted ed. "I will not let these dreadful by tbo words of praiso be bad spoken , creatures make a fool of mo In that the doctor has said, but sho U In no Immediate danger." and by the blazo of admiration In his .way." Ho percolved her agitation and was eyes. Thereupon sho turned nnd went Redflcld came out, followed by a back, pale now, but resolved to provo Instantly sympathetic. "Can I be of mail man carrying a neat bag. herself tho mistress of the situation. use? Do you need mo? If you do I'll a "You'd better sit behind, doctor," Fortunately Hedfleld had returned, como down." " "Where are you?" aald Redflcld. "I shall be very busy and bis sereno presence helped her to "I am at tho sawmill, the nearest on this trip." recover coraplcto control of herself. "Very well.- - replied tho other, "If Sbo remained coldly blank to every telephouo station." "How far away are you?" Miss Wctherford remains beside mo; compliment, and by this means sho "About thirty miles." otbcrwlso I shall rebel." subdued them. "Ohl" She expressed in this Uttle He began by asking a few questions The doctor, appearing suddenly In about ber mother's way of life, but as tho door, beckoned to her, and, leav-In- g sound her disappointment, and as It Lee was not very explicit bo bocamo her place, sho crossed to whero ho trembled over the wire be spoke quickly: "Please tell me! Do you want me Impersonal and talked of whatsoever stood. "Your mother needs you," bo to come came Into his mind motorcars, Irri- aald curtly. "Go to her and keep her tance. I down? Never mind tho discan rldo It In a few hours." gation, hunting, flowers, anything at quiet for an hour or two If you can." Bbe was tempted, but bravely said: all and tbo girl had toothing to do "What Is tho matter, doctor?" "No; I'd like to but to utter an occasional pbraso to you, of course, but "I can't tell you precisely, but you tbe doctor said tee show that sbo was listening. It was was In no dan must get her on a diet and keep ber ger. You must mother all rather depressing to ber, for sbo not come on our acthere. I will write out some lists for count." could not understand bow a man so garrulous could bo a good physician. you after my luncheon." ne felt the wonder of tho moment's Leo found her mother sitting In such Bbo was qulto suro ber mother would Intercourse over tbe wilderness steeps not treat 'him with tho slightest re- dejection ns sho bad never known ber and said so. "You can't Imagine how to display, though she fired up suffi- atrangely sweet spect. and clvlllzod your volco After all, bo talked well. His stream ciently to say; "That cussed llttlo sounds to me here In this savago place. thimblerlgger bns been throwing a It makes me hope of conversation shortened tbo way for that some day you her. Soon they wero rolling quietly great big scare Into me. Ho says I've and Mrs. Bedfleld will come up and got to get outdoors, live on rnw meat up tho street to tho door of tbe Wcthvisit me In person." and weak tea nnd walk flvo miles a erford House. "I should like to come." They found Llzo on duty behind tbo day. That's what bo says," she add"Perhaps It counter, as usual. Her faco was de- ed in renewed astonishment at tbo good to camp would do your mother for awhile. Can't you jected, her eyes dull, but as sho caught man's nudiiclty. "Who's at tho cash?" persuade ber to do so?" sight of the strange lltjlo man aho "Mr. Bedfleld," replied Lee. "111 go "I'm trying to do that- -l mean, to cried out. "Why didn't you bring roo a right back." stop work-b- ut sho says, can man, Beddy?" "No, you won't. Pm no dead horse we do to earn a living?' " 'What "Hush, mother!" cautioned Lee. "This yet." She struggled to her feet and "If nothing happens I bopo to spend la tbo famous eastern physician." started for the cosh register. "I won't an hour or two at tbo Fork next Bun-da"You can't be famous for your beau let no little Omaha doughle llko that I hnpo to find your mother bet ty; you must bo brainy," she remarked put me out of business." ter. to herself in the stranger's hearing. Desplto all warnings she walked out (To lie Continued.) Redflcld presented "Dr. Fessenden into tbo dining room and took ber acf Omaha." customed sent with set and stern face. As a knocker, Opportunity Isn't so Bbe started again ou contemptuous while ber daughter went to tbe table ways, but was stopped by tho little where the doctor sut and explained Insistent as some of tho other kinds. man. "Get down out of that chair!" ber Inability to mauago ber motbor. No man will admit It, but every rtrl ho commanded. "My time Is money!" I -- inars your prouiem," no replied Lizo flushed with surprise and anger. cyoiij-xuen rupiuiy, succinctly undl deserves a hotter husband than aba flsh-milk! mother snoriiil at Intervals: "Hah! L" prncu , . lets. August 21, 19 1 3. THE CITIZEN Parc Scroti FARMERS ADVISED AGAINST SELLING COWS New Ideas for Handy Boys I fly A. NEELY UAU, Atlfcaf INTENSIVE FARMING Conducted by FRANK S. MONTGOMERY, M.S., Instructor In Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigitor. T 1taaato.fi lor lliarfr Bon." 'Tit liar CrtrtiaiM." ate. I Fall Plowing The prolonged dry weather has made all fields ho dry nnd hard that (all plowing will bo practically impossible until a Kood soaking rain comes. I!ut as booh ns sufficient rain falls all possible hasto should bo mado to Ret' tho plowing done, for several reasons.' In the first place it is of great im- portancc to have a pood supply of moisture in the ground to Rcrminnto I o neglected in nil probability, and tho ground will be loft cloddy so tho moisture will not filter through it readily and tho growing roots will not be able to penctcratc these clods, but large quantities of plant food will be as it were locked up from them, nnd the young plants will not get a good start before winter. Another advantage in early plowing is that you turn under all weeds before many of them go to seed nnd that is a good way to make the cultl-ntio- n of future crops easy. To sum up, there aro three good reasons for early plowing nnd thorough cultivation: First to rotain moisture in the soil; second, to pulverize the soil; third, to kill weeds. Always take the harrow to the field with you and harrow down your forenoon's plowing before going to dinner, r.tui your afternoon's plowing before quitting at night. kaVKS Paw a4aaeaeaeaeaeaeaeaaBaeaaV ii VaeaeaeaeaeaeaeaeaeVaeWttaeaeanft V "aaaaaKSaaaaaaaaaVaaaY TsaaaaKf - 'fSKKlSBB6uKiKKtti&. ffl&M&&mKK A tfOKrmaSnlBW & -- taafl JM 7 -- A TOP- - FIC - Fk; 2- - -- Fig 3- - 1 . .c 4- - -- Pic 0- - Fig 6- - and start the growth of tho young wheat or rye. If the plowing is until time to flow the grain the hard surface will cause much of the! lain to run off into the branches nnd creeks; but if it is plowed nnd well pulverized ns soon ns possible after 'oat harvest it will nbsorb tho rain as ' it falls nnd occasional harrowing af ter rains will hold moisture in the. roil till it is needed by the crop. It is also of great importance tol have the soil well pulverized as deep a.t it .is plowed. If no plowing is done till seeding time this pulverizing will tBh4BaaaaUsaaaaaafaaaa4 VllVLsaaaaaaaaVaaa'aamVErlA j3awWT'4RTMt1laXlBaaW esSeaaVtaVaaaaaaeaWef eaaaal Filling a Silo on a Dairy Farm. During the past twelve months cat-tlbuyers have been active In Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia and Florida, purchasing cattlo to be shipped to tho middle western markets as either cannors or Blockers. Tho prices paid for canners during this period hava been so high that thousands of cows and heifers have gone to the shambles which should have been retained on tho farms for breodlng purposes. This is especially noticeable when tho receipts of southern cattle at tho St. Louis market for the last 12 months are compared with those for any previous period of similar length. Tho receipts of Alabama, Mississippi and Louisiana cattlo at that market have almqst doubled during this period. Slnco the first of February buyers from the farms and ranches of the wost have been scouring tho gulf states In search of breeding stock. A few years ago this class of cattle would have been scorned by the western ranchman aa breeding stock, but with the shortage of cows tor breeding purposes the ranchers aro glad to get these cheap cows, to which they will breed good beef bulls. The resulting from this mating make fairly desirable beef animals. Several thousand cattlo have already boon sent from these states to Texas, Oklahoma and Kansas, .and some ot them are said to have been shipped as tar as Montana. Recently there were perhaps more cattle unloaded at one time In Birmingham, Ala., for feed, water and rest while en route to the western ranges than have ever been seen In that place before In one day, Georgia and Florida are sending out thousands o half-breed- s HOME-MAD- ELECTRIC BAT-TERIE- In mnklng up tho solution, first add the acid to the water not tho water ! Sowing Rye in the Corn Some have already sown rye in the standing corn for late fall, winter and early spring pasture, nnd finally to e allowed to grow up for harvest or to lie plowed under. This practice is of such importance to successful farming that you will bear with me for repeating the admonition to sow rye. Probably twice as much rye will be sown this fall as last. This is because farmers observe the success of their neighbors and arc determined to profit by it Rye pasture will be of special value this fall and winter because pastures are so short now on account of dry weather that they need a chance to grow up as much as possible in No- ember and Decom!cr. Itye pasture should pay several times over for tho seed and tho work of putting it in; then the value of rye to prevent washing away of the soil on hill sides in winter is hard to estimate, and the amount that grows up to be plowed under is worth several dollars a ton as fertilizer. 1 Every boy who experiments In electrical work should know how to makn the common forma of battory culls. They are ilmplo to mako, and tho ar Inexpensive and oaally obtained. There aro two general classes of batteries those mado for "open circuit" work, such aa electric bell circuits and telegraph circuits, where tho current Is not drawn upon very lone at a time, and thoao mads for "open circuit" work, such at for operating mall motors. Induction colls, etc., where tbcro la moru or loss of a stnady drain upon tho current. battory It tho Tho simplest of tho open circuit typo. A class tumbler will do for a Jar, an old battery xlnc pencil with several Incbea of the oaten end cut off will do for the zinc element (Fig. 2), and the carbon from a worn out dry battery, cut to a corrnapondlng alongth, will do for the carbon element.' Fasten together tho xlnc and carbon with rub-ba- r bands, as abown In Fig. 3, after wrapping a pleco of bicycle tape around the upper end of the carbon, and Inserting a small wad of It between the lower ends of the carbon and xlnc, to keep thora from touching each other. Mako a solution of 8 ounces of to a quart of ounces to a pint. This water, or battery will not bo strong enough for more than simple experimental work. For a stronger battery, maku two cells and connect the two In "series;" that Is, connect tho xlnc pole of ono with the carbon polo of the other, aa K to thrt acid and thon when tho solu- tlon has almost cooled add tho bl- - chromato of potash. Pour tbo acid slowly Into tho water, bocauso tho combination creates a great deal of heat, nnd If tho heat forms too quickly your glass bottle Is llkoly to split. Label tho bottle In which you put this solution POISON. Tbo bl chromnto solution attacks tho inc element even when tho current Is not bolng drawn upon, so tho xlno should bo removed wbon the battery If not In uso. To roduco tho eating of ,the zinc to a minimum. It should bo amalgamated by rubbing a thin coat of mercury over tta surface. Dip tho tine Into the solution first, then with a rag dipped In tho solution rub the From a bushel and a peck to n bushel and a half per acre should be sown in the corn. If the corn stands up well rye can be sown broadcast and covered with 5 shovel or 14 tooth cultivator; or better still it can be e sown with a grain drill. These useful tools are now on sale by one-hors- mercury onto abown In Fig. 7. A quart stzo Mason fruit Jar, or a Urge tobacco Jar or wldo necked pickle bottle, can bo used for a larger battery cell. Use a full length zinc Tho plungo battery shown In Fig. 10 contains two colls, with an arrangement by which the clonic nU of the cells can bo raised out of, and lowered Into, tho solution. A grocery box can be cut down to a convenient size for the rack. Nail tbo uprights A (Fig. 10) to tho ends of the rack to support tho winding drum C, and make them of tho right length so C will bo tho length of the carbon abore the battery Jars. Screw screw-eye- s Into the tops of uprights A for drum C to turn In (1), Fig. 10), and bore a holo through C near each end to receive tho wooden pins D (Fig. 11), which prevent the drum from slipping through tho scrow-oyes- . A spool foiius tho crank handlo H, and this la pivoted with a nail to tho crank F, und tho end of tho drum Is nailed to tho end of tho crank (Fig. 11). Tho button Q Is screwed to one edgo of tbo upright A. at the crank end, nnd ' when turned to the position shown In Fig. 10 It chocks the crank. Tho board II supports tho batter' elements, and the raising cord Is attached to nails driven Into Its edges and the drum C. (Copyright. 1912. br A. Nelr Hall.) ' It Iterca merchants, and several are already in the hands of farmers. A number of farmers will sow barley instead of rye this fall. Care of Stock in Dry Weather It is destructive to pasture to keep them grubbed into the ground in dry weather. It seems wasteful to cut off the corn now for feed, but you better put the stock in the woods pasture and cut the fired corn from tho dry banks and feed it to them now for that corn never will grow any more but the pasture will revive when it rains if you give it a chance. If you cut this dried up corn you will have the ground cleared for sowing rye when it rains. go Xy themselves; this Is better than (ho squeezing treatment, but separate NEW Let CURE FOR SWELL-HEA- D USE CE5 PAPErF0R nllla Malta GAS PIPES Ma ric 11 Tubes Made of Pulp or Sheets of F.r.ll.nt C.nn. veyort. J jLJULrIL , , 7 good sorvlce. I In the second process shoets of ma-- . pencil and old dry battery carbon for nllla paper are cut to a breadth of tho the eloments (Figs. 4 and 6). Cut a tubo and then passed Into a bath of round or square block of wood for a tho cementing material, asphalt In the top to the Jar (Fig. 6) and mako . state of fusion. From this, when half holes In It for tbo ends of tho xlno and j cold, they aro rollod tightly and unicarbon to stick through. If you uso formly round an Iron bar, which forms a zinc similar to tho ono shown In tho coro. Successive shoets aro add- Fig. 4, the little lugs upon Its sides od until tho dotlrod thickness has will bo sufficient to support It. To been attained. Tho tubo thus formed support tho carbon, drill a hole Is subjected to prossuro In a special through It Just below tho connection machine and covered with fine sand, thumb nut, with tho point of a nail, which adheres to the asphalt. The and slip a match through tho holo whole Is plunged into water to finish (Fig. 6). Another way of providing ' tho cooling, and oxtorlor and Interior for tbo carbon vlomont Is shown la aro finally renderod Impermeable by a Fig. 7. Pick up tome nra lamp car- material which has slllcato of alumina bon ends from around the streot lamp at a basis. poles and romovo tho copper coating from them with a file or sandpaper. Mother of Queens. Then bind five of the plocos around a Although brewers woro at one time center pleco, aa shown In Fig. 8, allowing tbo upper end of tho contor held in little oateom, thoro is a curious ptoco to project about IM lnchos historical fact In conneotlon with "tho may well bo proud above the others. With tho point of trade" that they of. During tbo reign of Charles I. a a nail drill a holo through tho center to London carbon Jutt bolow tho top, through country girl came appllod for in search the posiwhich to stick a match for support of a situation and (Fig. 9). Tho connection wlro Is alto tion of "tubwoman," or carrior of boor, at a brew houso. The brewer, struck run through this bole. Tho battory la tho by her good looks, married her. In simplest typo of clotod circuit batter- a short tlmo ho died, leaving her a ies to make. The oarbon and zluo large fortune. Sbo garo up the breweloments of this may bo the tamo as ery, and for tbo proper settlement of was recommendtboso used for a cell her husband's affairs young barand a tumbler or Mason fruit Jar may ed to Mr, Ilydo, ft rising be utod to hold tho battery fluid. Tho rister, whom eho afterward married. This gentleman ultimately becamo bichromate solution is mado up of Clarendon, and from bis marof potash, Bulphurlo acid Earl of and water In tbo following propor- riage with her ho had ono daughtor, who becamo tho wife of James II. and tion! : Mary and Anno, both subse Four ounces of potash. mother of quently Queens of Kngland. Loudon Four ounces sulphuric acid. Chronicle, One pi. tffiP APtOMCt CwrTtBT I I It Is stated on French authority that paper can now be used for making serviceable gasplpes, and two proces ses of manufacture aro In uso, tho London Weekly Telegraph statos. In the first, the pulp Is run Into a mold, through which runs a mandril; It Is then compressed, dried and varnished. Tho tubes thus produced aro rigid and llttlo liable to breakage; tboy keep well and aro capablo of rendering the Fowls Go by Themselves, them If convenient from tho other chickens and keep warm and teed all Separating From Others, If It they will oat. Can Be Done Conveniently. If tho eye Is not pecked by the other (fly MRS. IS. M. 8TET8ON. California.) chickens, as (n fighting over food,' or Thero Is a practlco among poultry the sac Is not broken, there Is no people to catch a fowl wllh swell-hea- special danger of tho other birds catch' and squoozo tho wblto matter Ing the disease, even If they are allowout, thinking that this wilt relievo tbo ed to run together. We spent several dollars for roup bird of Its corrupUon and cause It to medicine, worked Incessantly, causing get well. This Is entirely wrong. A sao or ourselves and the poor chickens un covering surrounds this white matter, told mlsory by trying the squeezlng- keeping It from going any further out method, and always lost the cases. than tho ono organ. Whon this sao Now we lot them run and, save for a Is broken, as It must necessarily be blind eye, wo seldom over havo ono by tho breaking of Its outsldo covering dlo. In order to eject It from tho cyo, the Holland has 2,000 miles ot canals contagion Is allowed to go down the In addition to 3,000 miles ot other noso and spread to tho wholo head. The bird Is then a hopeless case, for navigable waterways. thoro is no rciuody now but the ax. Now York Is building a seventeen- Tho matter which will bo found In tho blood ot tho fowl Is also of a very story apartment houso, the tallest contagious naturo and contact with dwelling In the world. other organs will cause them to take Recent on similar conditions ot corruption and, corrections In maps of decay. Oroenland have added about 160,000 If tbo bird Is kept In a warm place square miles to Its area. and la fed on highly stimulating and An Ohio manufacturing Dlant oon nutritious food the blood will Anally right Itself, but It cannot do so If vorts tho waste steam from lta drop largoly or vaccinated with rorges into oloctrlcal powor. tho virus ot tho dlscaso throughout The congress of Urumiav ii Titan. tho entire head. Tho proper way to do Is not to nlng to make the manufacture of al touch tho head. Just, (pttlng tho fQwls cohol a government monopoly. TV Prmimfie, CmU tbeso native southern cattle at the present time at prices ranging from $15 to $23 a head for mature animals. A shipment of 40 carloads of cattle was recontly made from Osceola of county, Florida, In ono day. They were shipped to Kansas via Oklahoma City. The cattle wore dipped in arsenical solution before loading, to froe them ot ticks, and were to be dipped again on arrival at Oklahoma City before going above the federal quarantine line. Some people of the south seem glad that these cattle are being shipped out, as the number of scrub cattle is being reduced and the south will get better cattle as a result. They do not look far enough ahead, however, or they would see that If the shortage of cattle Is such as to cause buyers to come from the tar west to buy these scrub cattle for breeding purposes, tho chances ot southern farmers refilling their pastures with good cattle are Indeed small, for whero are these good breeding cattle to come from at a, reasonable price? The best and most profitable way ot getting good cattle throughout the south. to breed up tho native cattlo by the agents. use of pure-brebulls, and by castrating all scrub bulls at an early age. The south Is especially adapted to raising cattle, because of tho long grazing season, the enormous areas of cheap land, much of which Is now lying Idle, tho great variety of pasture grasses and legumes which grow luxuriantly on all soils, and because of tho mild winters. If tho western ranchman can afford to pay southern farmers good prices for cows, pay tho high freight rates to the west, stand the losses which naturally occur during shipping thin cattlo such long distances, also bear the losses duo to a change ot climatic conditions, and then make money on them, why can not tbo southern farmer who already owns the soils, keep this stock on the farm and secure tho increased profits? He can it he will free his cattle of ticks. Increase tho efficiency of bis pastures by planting mixtures ot lespedeta, bur clover, white clover or perhaps melllotus. alstke clover, and redtop over his pasture lands; and by raising more hays and forage crops for wintering his stock and1 finishing them for market. The surplus cattle can then bo fattened by feeding cottonseed cake on grass, or grazing fields of velvet beans while feeding some con can- - , trate; or they can be finished in the dry lot during the winter months. For winter feeding no roughage has proven more valuable than silage, as the addition of it to a feeding ration Invariably Increases the size ot the dally galnB and reduces their cost, thereby making greater profits. The quality and the quantity ot silage which can be produced on some ot these cheap, lands cannot be surpassed by the high- priced lands of the corn belt, whereas tho cost of producing it is far less because of the cheap labor. The farmers of the south are therefore urged to discontinue this wholesale shipping ot their female cattle to other states, to free the pastures of the cattlo tick, and to Increase the number and quality ot their cattle by beef bulls. The the use ot pure-breprogeny will not only grow faster and make larger and better cattle, but will be far more profitable to raise and to feed than are the natives. The soils will be Increased In fertility by the manure, which gives such profitable returns when applied to the cotton crop and puts vegetablo matter into the soli. The amount of commercial fertilizer necessary to produce a crop will be reduced and a more bountiful yield will be produced. Literature regardtng methods of feeding cattle In the south and eradicating the cattlo ticks may bo obtained from the Bureau of Cattle Industry, Department of Agriculture. Washington, D. C. Southern farmers are also advised to consult the departcounty farm demons tatlon ment's " f BEST BREED FOR FARM USE As- of breeds in claiming for themselves an origin based solely on practical ttU I considerations. They are partly of Asiatic blood, bat, In their selection, which extends over a period of 60 years, attention has been paid to rapid growth and egg The Wyandotte Is smaller than the production, so that the breed today Plymouth Rock, hut an equally rapid more nearly resembles tho Leghorns grower. It Is generally claimed that than does either the Plymouth Rock tho White Wyandotto will stand push-Inor Wyandotto. for rapid growth the best ot any Ono fundamental difference still exbreed. ists that shows the Asiatic origin of Wyandottos seem to tho red. As layers tho rank about with the Plymouth Rocks, The Rhodo Island Reds do not reproduce themselves with certainty as to shade ot color or style ot comb,, but in practical .points they may be considered a distinct and 8ome Excellent Points That May sist Farmer In Making Selection 8ome Rapid" Grower. g breed. TEXAS RAVAGED BY WEEVILS You havo jutt at much right to expect full ihooting value In your .22 calibre arm at in your $75 big gams rifle. You want the Remington-UMtingle thot at from $3 to $6, .22. .25.10 or 32 calibre, made by the uma people who make the famous Remington. UMC Autoloading Rifle. Or. if you tutftr the iep..Un rill., iht R.mlntion-UMaliJa action JX and apecial aafety Inlun, Iioouni .22 ahort. wh ft. aaay .22 lam or ,22 lone nHa cartrldgea. at $ 10 and up, la your arm. Sold by lire shots started with a Rcmington-UM.22. Their advice now would be "By nil means, get a Rcmington-UMbecause they know that there is a tendency in some quarters to look upon these models as only "a small boy's rifle" and to cheapen them so that they can ba sold at a price. C C .22 calibre rifle, single shot are going to YOUrepeater you'll buy athat many well known crack find The Little Rifles-B- ig in Quality More Damage Expected This Year, Than Has Been Done of Lata Every County Pestered. More damago will rasult this year) to cotton from the boll wovtl than, has been occaslonod by that pest during the last four years In Texas. DbM trtct demonstration agents employed. Jointly by the Unltod BUtos depart ment ot agriculture and the agricul tural and mocbanlcol college of Texas Columbian Wyandottes. say that every cotton county in tho but being somewhat more active and state Is bolng ravaged by the weevils.' Tho weerlla aro especially bad la having leas tendency to overfatuoss thoy should be credltod with a slight Central and South Texas, In the tim bered regions. Tho agents say thoi advuntage. The Rhodo Island Rod breed consti weovlls will bring about a loss ot tutes tho latest addition to tbo list of thousands upon thousands of dollars popular American breeds of chlckons. to cotton growers unless the Insects This variety differs from tho majurity aro stamped out. rplr Lka-dow- n daaUra of tlua commuiuty tha moat popular auall eaubra tifjea ta America. 2 Reminfton Uro.J-.ay Arms-Unio- n Metallio Cartridge Co. N York quarj watoc Paqc Eight THE CITIZEN August 2 1, 19 1 3. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else la fall bjr th wtlttt. Tbe Mme Hscomiponaenw rasHilied onltM erMtnte of ood faltb. Write plilnly. l sot (or publication, bit Some Rotd Figures e As Uncle Bill came out of the with n letter in his hand, the discussion of the tarilT lulled, and one of the men yelled, "Uncle The old man's face wrinkled into a smile as he held up his hand and said, "Hold on, hold on, I know what you want to ask. You sec this letter, it's got just the answer you want, III bet a hnt." He pulled the letter from its envelope, adjusted his silver rimmed spectacles and continued, recollect that about a week or ten days ago all of us here at the store was talking about State "Aid for road building. Some of you fellows asked a whole lot of question. One of 'cm was, what some of the roads in this State cost the covcrnment." "Have you got the figures?" "Yep, I just went home and wrote up to Frankfort and got 'cm strnight, Say, there're more of 'cm and they're bigger than I thought they was. I'm going to rend 'em out, if you want post-offic- Bill" ttr4 Louisville, Hnrdstown to Tennessee line, 1 14 miles, $500,000. Bowling to Louisville, Green Tcnpcssec line, 154 miles $142,000. "How much was that all together Uncle Bill?" Every Thing in Our Tin Shop Must Be Sold by Aug. 30th Two barrels of good Roofinp black, 40 cts.; red, 85 cts; price, 50 cts. and $1.00. CLAY COUJfTY nnnwiNO aminos Burninjr Sprinps, Aur. 15. The hot and extremely dry weather continues with a few light showers occasionally. We were glad to welcome Mrs. Marion Isom, nee Miss Lucy Rawlinns, who is visiting at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. I Rowlings. The Messrs. J. L. Raw-linand Pearl Webb arc having rock walls built along the creek near the ford. Miss Rinda Raker tflfc has gone to reside with her sister, Lily, in Louisville was recently married to Mr. E. Hayes of this place. Their many friends wish them much success and happiness. The youngest daugh ter of postmaster joncs is sick. Frank Hornsby who has been in the army for four years is home on a fnrlnueh. Mr. John Clarkston and wife of Bcrca are spending their va v cation here at the home of his parents Air. nni! Mrs. Alex Clarkston. Mr. Clarkston was a very successful mcr chant of Sidell until a few years ago when he left to take charge of a hard ware store in Berca. Peter Standi fcr left to. resume his railroad posi tion in Owsley County. Miss Laura McDaniql was recently married to Mr. John Peters of Hamilton, Ohio A bountiful wedding supper was serv ed at the home of her mother, Mrs Elra, oldest Kervnda McDaniel. daughter of Dr. P. Webb, was thrown from a horse and her left arm vas Mrs. Katie broken and dislocated. White has returned from a very pleasant visit with her sister, Mrs. Nellie Hcnslev of Bell Point, Lee Joseph Rawlings with a County. crew of men is rebuilding the Burn ing Springs and McKee telephone line. Mr. J. H. Thompson, recent proprietor of the Nelson hotel of East Bcrnstadt, has returned to his home on Brushy Branch. There will be n teachers' meeting at this place next Friday. All interested in educa tion are urgently invited to come. The school will provide the lunch. Rowland has been sick for the past two weeks. The threshing machine is busy In this neighborhood at pres- ent. I REST Travelers Rest, Ky., Aug. 18. The Owsley County Institute convened, last week, with Professor Scale of Berea, Kentucky, as Instructor. We can truly say it was one among our best institutes. The work was very practical. ihe following resolutions were adopted by the Institute and sent to The Citizen for publication. Be It Resolved. That wc petition the Legislature to pass the following amendments. First. That no teacher in th future shall be allowed to teach his first public school in Kentucky unless he has had two years high school work and at least one year in normal or training school. Second. That the State shall make necessary provisions for an inspector to visit each school at least once a year, to look after the health condi tion 01 scnooi ana examine every child in the school. Third. That the trus tee of each respective district be re. quired to visit each school twice a month and remain there all day; that he shall receive a reasonable compen sation for each day. Be It Resolved. First, That we ex tend to Mr. Frey our sincere thanks for employing Mr. Scale one of our own young men, for our Instructor. Second. That we extend to Mr, Seale our greatest appreciation for his wise and practical manner of conducting this Institute and hope to remember it as one of the most prnc tical institutes ever attended. D. W. Mansons, Chairman. S. A. Cauhell, Secretary. John Fbost, TR.AVELI.KH "ou em?" "Sure wc do" and the group drew closer about Uncle Bill as he sentcd himself cautiously on a nail keg. "Well, I find that way back in 1821 Kentucky gave $1,000 to improve the grade over Muldrow's Hill. That was part of the Lexington to Nashville road. But later when the people began to build sure enough good macadam roads, the State put the money up in big chunks. When they built the road from Lexington to Frankfort, she gave $78,122. That was 27 miles of road. Then here are the other roads: Frankfort $C5,000. to Louisville, 52 miles Covington $200,000. Louisville, to Lexington, 85 miles .Frankfort to Crab Or ' chard. 123 miles, $200,000. "Wait, I just got this letter and I'll have to do some figuring," and ho got a stub of a lead pencil from his vest pocket. After quite a time he announced with pride nnd satis faction, "If you add in the $2111,200 for the Maysvlllc road, that makes $1,758,.T22 that was given in State Aid way back yonder before land wns worth much and before there was any fnctories or big business to tax." "Why do you reckon they done It, Uncle Bill?" "Because they had more every day common horse scn.se than wc got, I reckon. They was sharp enough to see that it wasn't any tax; but an investment to boost the price of their land." "I reckon that's so, Uncle Hill." "Sure, it's so. The poorer your land the more you need a road to make it sell. If it's first clnss land and off the road, you can sell it; but if it's poor and off the road you're up against it. Most of our lan- dwell, It's poor enough to need a road to make it sell for n good stiff price." "Of course, everybody knows that good roads are needed nnd needed bad." Well, then, if all of us know wc ought to have good roads, nnd wc know they'd improve the price of Innd, all we got to do is to find the cheapest way, ain't it?" "Yep." "Well, then, if anybody's got n better and easier way than State Aid, just trot it out and I'm for it all Paint: regular on. Cast Iron Ranges, six eyes, Cast Iron Cook Stoves, four eyes off. Roofing, sold at Graveled 2.75, special price, $1.75. 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 pipe, Steel and Tin Roofing. er Berea School of Roofing HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager Tinthop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. Phone 7 or 187 NEWS ( UNITED STATES ContliiKrit from f1rt Ttft CINCINNATI MARKETS scvcuil of the crew, when the steam-shi- p Corn No, 2 white ilHOHIc. No, 3 hlte SlOSl'if, No 4 white 75JJ7Cc struck a rock ninety miles Miuth of Juneau. It sank in three minutes No. 2 yellow 790 SOc, No. 3 yellow No. 4 yellow leaing little chance for escape. 7SIC79MSC76iG77e, No 77 0 774c No 2 mixed 3 mixed 760 Tlx survivors were picked up by a 7fi'sc, No. 4 mixed 74 40 76c, white cni wirc- - 73Ci7Cc, yellow car 76077c. mixed 73 !iaiby steamship summoned by J. l 1 liny No, timothy $19019.60, standard timothy $18018.60, No. : relit." 7c HAS ALABAMA A SENATOR? were laid to rest in the Anglin grave iting ncr aunt, Mrs. I.on Daniels, in ihe light has Lcgun in the U. h. ,,r,,Sut( I(i Vo x rIoV(.r n,,xpiI mzo( yard. He left a father, mother, four Richm. nd for the past week returned btt.ntc to seat Henry I). CInyton, ap-- 1 17, .0. 2 clover mixed $150 16.75, No sisters nnd four brothers nnd a host home Friday. pointed by Governor O'Neal 1 clover $14014.60. No. 2 rlorer $13. of friends to mourn his loss. Mr. Cale Johnson from Indiana is of Alabama, to fill out ? 0f,ll7 the unexpired) V4Wc' a,nn'1 I visiting his friends and relatives here .ein, of Senator Johnson deceased. JACKSON COUNTY S for a few weeks. complications arise from thc.ed 42f424c. No. 3 mixed 414042c, ' . Mr. Sam Davis and Mr. Alfred lh' reient adoption of an amendment to, o. 4 mixed 4UiHle. Parrot, Aug. 10. The death angel Johnson attended the Brodhead fair, the Constitution. Wheat- - No. 2 red 87Ut?S8c. No. i Elizabeth Scoville, red 864087c, No. 4 red r,5SBc. Mr. C. T. Todd sold two heifers to visited the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Committee. ERKs l'rlme firsts 21 He, firsts 19c, VENN ESS EE LEGISLATURE. Ford, Aug. 7th, and took from them Mr. John Bales last week. SKIIASTIAN Mr. Anthony Burnell is visiting his The Tennessee IcgUlntive tangle is ordinary nratu 16c, seconds 12c. their daughter, Dora, aged 25 years Poultry Sprlnrers. 2 tbe and k.a.ising much trouble in that State. lic; under 2 lbs 17c; old roosters, over. months and 28 days. She joined daughter in Indiana this week. , Sebastian, Aug. 1C. Wc are hav 10c; hens, over 4 lb. 13'4r; llRhl. 4 Ihsnnd Mr. Willie Kindred spent Sunday An effort is being mode to get the ing the worst drouth in this section the Baptist church about eight under, 13ic, duck, under 3 llm, 10c; to unite in passing tho approthat has been in years. The crop is years ago. She had been in poor with his cousin, Mr. Alfred Gadd. OWSLEY COUNTY lbs Sir. Carl McClure who has been priation bills necessary to keep the sprliiK 4ducks,and3, over, and over, 12c; almost a failure, all kinds of fruit is health for several months but was white, lbs conklino 11c; turkeys. I visiting his grandfather in Indiana machinery of the State in motion. lbs nnd out, lhc; old touts. ISc; dropping off and rotting and the out taken with typhoid fever only a few Conkling, Aug 15. Mr. and Mrs. young. IKe iook lor a ncn harvest is not very weeks before her death. Dora was for the past two months returned Cnttle HhlpKrt $7.25Cf8, ENGLISH BOYCOTT BACON Ray Davidson are the proud parents favorable. Several have mumps here. a good girl and liked by the whole ( home last Friday, extra The continued high price of break- - $8.10ff 8.36; bulrher sleers, extra $7.J i r- i of a fine girl baby. Her name is Rcna, I. Gi T I The Revs. Morgan and Moore filled community; sue ioiui iner irivnus uiiiil r. cum HI.ATK I.ICK i' r.l i.nn.l iu , ,uv, .uuu ,n muni; ,ii.dv ,1 i.uu. H. M. Anderson returned home last their regular appointment a wide iasi oacon nas to fair at Lucky relatives that she was prepared to Slate Lick, Aug. 17. Rev. Ijimbert loycott of this started universalsprcud , ,07.26, good ir,ti6.;s: heir arti-- ! week from Detroit, Mich., where he rork, Sunday, almost to choice $G.5u 06.90. com- the 10th. Three joined die and talked of her dead relatives filled his appointment here last Sun mon 10 rnlr X4.&0O6.2S; covts. extra clc of breakfast consumption, has been employed in business. who had gone on before her. The day. the church and were baptized. $GftG.25, Rood to choice $6.6005.90, Waldo McCollum are speedy decline in price is expected. Wendell and Lick, Aug. 17. Miss Lizzie church has lost a faithful member Paint Rev. McMurray will preach for us common to fair $3.6005,76; canners. spending vacation week with their Maupin from Hickory Plains is visit and the parents an obedient daughter. $304. the fourth Sunday in August. grandmother, Mrs. Emily McCollum. ing her sister, Mrs. May Hulls HoloKnn GIRL KILLED BY AUTO. $5.C50G.26, extra Quito a number of people have been Ponder, this She leaves a father, mother, several $6.36, fnt bulls $606.35. afflicted Isaac and Mary, the badly week. Ora Gabbard of Berea visited brothers, a sister and a host of friends camping at Slate Lick for the past " Calves Kxtra $9.75010, fair to good children of James Deaton united with her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland. O. While walking alona $7G9.B0. common and Inr 11 sn 0. to mourn her death. Her relatives two weeks. Athens church, Sunday. Mr. and C. Gabbard, last week. Hor Solectcd heavy $S.40O8.60, Mrs. Sam Eden continues very por a country road with three companions Reuben have the sympathy of the whole comLeigh of Mrs. T. E. Harvey and J. Miss Anna Trnchman, 18 years old, Rood to choice packers and butchan Gabbard of Big. Hill visited his munity. Died, Aug. 15th, the infant ly. was Knoxville, Tenn., spent last week with mother, Mrs. by an automobile and so' '8 7608.85. mixed packers $8.6008.76, Mary Gabbard, last of Mr. and Mrs. Clarkey Parker, aged Tom Eden and wife returned home badlystruck o choice heavy Injurod that she died In 10 mtnlf,aB, S0"1""" friends and relatives here. Mrs. Jane Wednesday. All of the Wilson ten months and 20 days. The rela Saturday from an extended visit with utes. fat sows $4.2607.35. extra $7.4008.60, The Day was the guest of Mr. and Mrs Creech sympathy. Died, Aug. friends at Point Level and other W. Horn, ofdriver of tho machine. O. light shippers $8.8609; pigs (110 Ibl farm was sold, Saturday, tives have our Montrose, O., wai arrest and less) $408.66. John Hensley, Sunday. Eld. J. W, Aug. lGth, except the dowery: it 15th, of typhoid fever, Hampton Mc places. ed pending Investigation of the acci8bcep Extra light $4.1604.25. good Riley Shepherd left Anderson and brought $00.25 per acre. Mr. Jack Queen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mr. Silns Williams and family were dent. to choice $3.7604.10, common to fait Wednesday to attend Powell's Valley kidd being the purchaser, the whole McQueen, of this place. He was about the welcome guests of Mr. Joe Wil$203.65, heavy sheep $3.26 0 8.76. Association at Mossy Spring church, brought $7,000. Lamba Extra $7.35, good to choice Kaner Huff and 24 years of age. liams, Saturday. ARMY OFFICER WANTED. Kenneth, wife Union County, Tennessee. $6.7607.26, common to fair $4.60 0 6, from Washington, D. C, visited Mr. Dick Williams and wife left KISPLTAMTA culls $304. stock ewes $3.6004.60 the infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Mr. and Mrs. John Early last week. Washington. Benjamin Hone, Dem yearling $3.2605.26. Dispiitanta, Aug. 18. O. M. Payne for Danville, Illinois, Saturday, where H. Sandlin is ill at this writing. We A series of two week's meetings began is closing they expect to make their future ocratic candidate for mayor of Evans-vltle- , out his dry goods at cut are glad to report Emily Eversole the 17th Arabian Gritting. Aug. at the Wallaceton prices. Will Isaacs passed thru here home. Ind., Is In town. Aa secretary of The Arnbluus ahuke hands six or improving from typhoid fever. Born Baptist of Mrs. E. N. McCormiek is on the the general board of the Luthtran eight church, conducted by Rev, Friday on his way to Climax. Abner timet. Once la not enough. to Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Eversole, a boy Cornelison, assisted by Rev. Philips an Eversole was on Clover Branch tak sick list this week. church he will ask the war department Khoiild, however, they be persons baby. His name is George Daniel in of evangelist of the district board Miss ing Mr. and Mrs. Ellest Coaly of to assign an army officer, active or distinction they embrace pictures last week. Bob Mcand kiss one honor of his grandfather. A most Flora Peters of Berea visited with Queen is having his saw mill moved Frankfort, were the guests of Mr. retired, as military Instructor at Con- another nevenil times and nluo kiss delightful social was given the young cordia college, Kt. Wayne. her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. to their own haudw Big Hill where he expects to do a and Mrs. W. D. Parks last week. folks by Mr. and Mrs. William Bar- Robert Peters, Mrs. W. D. Parks and little son, last week. Mr. and hustling business. We are needing rett, Monday night. Mrs. Dr. C. M. Mrs. O. L. Gabbard visited in Berea, rain here at present. Bob Abney ex- Thomas, were the guests of Miss J. S. Anderson was called to Buckhorn the Sunday. Mr. May Ponder had a well pects to build a tobacco barn soon. Rutherford of Richmond last week. first of the week to see her sick drilled Mr. Bigc Estridge passed through last .veek, going 47 feet but II. and C. C. Thomas and Major mother. Mrs. Lucy An Conrad being struck no water. We have been hav- - and Lewis Gadd attended the Slate Lick Saturday with a nice drove much improved in health has returnfair at of cattle. ing a few good showers, lately, for Brodhcvl last Thursday.-W- ill ed to her home in Texas after an exNorth which we are very thankful. Rev. The weather continues hot and dry, ern is Luilding a new tobacco barn. tended visit with her parents Mr. and No. S415 James Parsons and wife of Heytie vis Isaac Harvey is painting his house rain is needed badly. Hampton Flanery of Idamay. Mrs. Mrs. Lucy McCormiek and daughited their son, E. J. Parsons, and Report of the condition of THE DEHEA NATIONAL HANK, at Ernest Hart returned from Hamil Luther Ambrose of Berea is visiting family here, last week. Garden ton recently. ter, Nora, visited her sister, Mrs. Jas. Herea iu the State of Kentucky, at the close of business, Aug. 0, 1013. relatives in Owsley. The ice cream Hudson last week. Peters has gone to Island City, given in Booneville, Wedneskupper RESOURCES Owsley County, for a visit with Mr. Richard Parks attended the LAUREL COUNTY day night, in honor of the Teachers friends and relatives. Miss Dela Johnson reunion which is held August Loans anil Discounts SI 18.728.07 rimBDHn was quite refreshing and enjoyable to Balkins from London, Ky is visit 018.04 Pittsburg, Aug. 19. The recent 16th every year, and reported a fine Overdrafts, secured and unsecured all. The light showers of rain for U. S. Bonds to secure Circulation ing her uncle, Dan Balkins, and showers were welcomed by every one. time. 25.000.00 the past week or two have not imBanking House, Furniture, and Fixtures family, this week. 7.000.00 Miss Halite Scoville visited home proved the crops much. KIHCVTON Other Real Estateowned 8,000.00 folks Saturday and Sunday. Misses Kingston, Aug Miss Jessie Due from approved Resorve A gouts POSEY SOOBOAiTLE OOUxffY Eliza McCarty and Lottie Cole were Young who has had 1G. position in 40,744.85 a the Checks and other Cash Items Posey, Aug. 15. The 221.08 Sunday ORLANDO London, Saturday, shopping. Sanitarium in Battle Creek, Mich., School at Clifty is progressing nicely 1,025.00 Orlando, Aug. 16. We are having There were forty-seve- n who took the for the past year returned home, Notes of other National Hanks Fractional Paper Currency, Nlckles and Cents with good attendance. Miss Nell the dryest weather experienced in County examination held in London, 70.07 Friday. Lawful Mo.nky Reserve in Bank viz; Johnston is visiting friends here at many years. Corn crops arc great Saturday. The result is yet un The Misses Ethel nnd Mabel Flan-cr- y Specie 4,828.00 piesent, but is planning to return ly damaged. Mrs. Tom Smith of known. Charles Tuttlo has typhoid. spent last week with relatives in Legal-lende- r notes home next Monday. The pie supper Berry, Ky., was visiting Mr. and Mrs. 2.070.00 7.804.00 Jesse McCarty is ill at this writ Owsley County. Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer (5 given by the School Improvement It. L. Smith the last of circulation).. 1,250.00 ings-Mis- s Lucy Moren, who has been of the week. Mr. Ab Azbill's house and shop League at the graded school house The Rev. Dillard Parker filled his faying with her sister, Mrs. Mae were destroyed by fire Friday at 8 p. Total 200,070.11 last Saturday night, was a great suc- regular appointment at Maple Grove, Johnson, of this plau, has returned cess. The girls furnished the pies Sunday. Mr. Wm. Mason was called to her home at Atlanta. Mrs. Attie m. It is thought the fire originated from tho stove flue. Scarcely anything LIABILITIES and the boys the money and they all to Richmond, Friday, on business Onkst and little son, Jesse, of Arjay $ 25,000.00 had an enjoyable supper. They made Mrs. Graydon Ball and sister, Jennie, are visiting friends and relatives at was saved. His loss is partly covered Capitnl stock paid in by insurance. SutnltiB fund 23,000.00 fifteen dollars and sixty cents on the were visiting friends at Wildie, the this place. Mr. John W. Webb who has been Undivided fronts, less bxpenseH and luxes paid supper. The Teachers' Institute was first of the week. Mrs. BerfrHackett 100. GO employed by the Railroad Co. at National Bank Notes outstanding held at Booneville the past week. of Norton, Va., who has been 25,000.00 MADISON COUNTY visiting Ky., for tho past six months, Individual deposits subject to check 1 132.410.50 Prof. Ellis Seale of Bcrca was the in- relatives here returned to her home, SII.VDH CUKKK returned home Thursday. Ho was Certified checks structor. Rev. Gabbard and Rev. 247.05 Monday. Mrs. Mattie Pennington Silver Creek, Aug. 18. The farm ulso accompanied by his little nephew, will preach at Elk Lick the who has been teaching at Cave ers were all pleased with the good Conly Adams. Total 200,070.11 fifth Saturday and Sunday in this Branch in Charlie Anderson's nlace rain ihey had this week. Mr, and Mrs. Caleb Johnson of State of Kentucky, County of Madison, 8: month. Luther Ambrose of Berea has returned to her home at Bertha. Mr. Jess Murphy and Mrs. Kate McKee spent a few days with the B I, J, L. Gay, Cashier of the above. named bank, do solemnly swear was a visitor at the graded school last Miss Myrtle Mason and brother, Waldon were quietly married parents, Mr. and Mrs. William that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. last week. Mrs. Mae Vcnable and Miss nenry, attended the fair at Mt. Vern- - Thursday. The wedding came as a Morris. Zuma Swaner spent last Saturday on J, L. Guv. Cashier. Floyd Mason, aged 19 years, Mr. and Mrs. James Murray of Correct Attest: J. J, Brauamau, J. O. Coyle, Wright Kelly, Directors. night and Sunday with their cousin, son of Wm. Mason, was killed by a great surprise to many. a Mrs. Prank Powell is very ill. Owsley County are visiting relatives ouuscnuou auu sworn 10 ueiore mo iuis 11 111 nay 01 June, lUlo. Miss Elizabeth Scoville.-- Mr. Clayton freight train Aug. 5th. His remains Miss Mollie Jones who has been vis- - at this place. G. D. Holliduy, Notary Public. -fnc-uo- ... V. I I THE Berea National Bank. lat-ter'-