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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 16, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 cit1914071601_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 16, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 $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. RES CO I I3ENT 3EI?EA Ml3 (IFF KOLLERE S A KY I CE HERE nma nrnjanmc co. c. h. F. O. HOWMAN, H 6. FWOBT. Mk wnmmERCER. A iilum MtMrw MwiW mm Devoted to tlie Interests of ttie Vol. XVI. Five Conla a copy. BERKA, MADMON COUNTY, KKNTUCKY, JULY kThe Citizen Co-cLnta- Knowledge: way to keep p w4U knowledge ii lo raid a it powtf u4 sewtpaper. Fecrple Odq Dolktr 10, 1014. a Year. No. 3. For United States Senator, AUGUSTUS E. WILLSON Hon. Augustus K. Willson, who was Kentucky's greatest governor i recent years, is a raudidato for the onatorshlp from (his stale. There Is every reason why Mr. Willson should he Kentucky's choiro for lliis Important responsibility. He is a man of splendid rapacity, large experience, and real nigral courage. Ho Is known throughout the coun Sunday Did you ever have a really good Sunday? What is a good Sunday? It is a day when work is off, and something more. It is a day when the sun shines without overheating us, and something more. On a good Sunday we have a joy in our minds and hearts, we have pleasure in meeting some of our best friends, we get thoughts from the Bible and the preacher that do us good. On a good Sunday we get a little taste of heaven here on earth. God sends Sunday once a week we need it once a week. Lets do our part to have a good Sunday every seven days this summer. Kentucky's Illiteracy Kentucky has 208,08t men and women, according to tho last report of the United Slates Census Ilureati, who cannot read and write valuable material going to waste good people, but in a state of material darkness. Madison County has 2,000 A movement of theso unfortunates. is on foot to give theso people a chance like I lie grown people of Rowan County had in their Moonlight Schools. In that county men and women past eighty learned .in a few weeks lo read and write. Only twenly-thrc- e Illiterates were left in that county, though there were 1,152 when the Moonlight Schools began, three years ago. A number of Ken-lucteachers have taken up the movement, and Moonlight Schools are being conducted in a number of counties in tho Stale. ky try as one of the great governors, and would at oure command an Influence for his state in the United Stales Senate whiclf would lie possible for no other man. Kentucky is n Republican state and should have a llepuhlican rep reseutative in the Upper House of Congress. Let all the llcpuhlicans rally and see that this is secured. Big Things Coming The doctor himself is a wonderful The Citiien has soma wonderful thinga in store for iU readers tbia man, sharp as a detective. And we shall learn a great deal iummer. One will be "The Health Master" nhout drug stores, surgery, germs, by Dr. Samuel H. Adams an In- good rooking, ami all the secrets of teresting story, full of firm wisdom the doctor. This is no common story. It is to and good sense. This remarkable story is of a appear in no other newspaper. Tho rich man with live children who owners of the copyright, the Hough-Io- n MiDliu Co., simply give The Citi-71hired a doctor to keep them well. the right to uce it as a special We shall gel acquainted with the wholo family little "chuinh" the favor. It is puhlished in hook form Citlen readers gel it in hahy, "Manny" Ihe hoy in high for $I-mii eolutmiH free. You had better school, "Julia" the most grown-u- p daughter, the dear old grandmoth- gel one of the Hies and cut out the story as it comes week by week. er, and all the re.t. 11 The Country Sunday School It is time to start the Sunday School for this summer. The children need it and it is their right; we just must give them a Sunday School, and a good one. Let every one come out and do their best. Don't come to criticise or to show off, but come to do a little good and to get a little good. Don't hang back and be too modest, and don't insist on having your own way. Perhaps they will not put in the best ones to be superintendent and singing leader, but whoever is put in we will stand by and help all we can. And make sure that all the children are there, and the older people that cannot get out much except in the summer time. Shake hands with every one and make it a time of neighborly good feeling. And be sure that the children learn some good songs and Bible verses and have a chance to sing the songs and repeat the verses. If they just learn "Hold the Fort,"and "Dare to be a Daniel," it will make them better men and women all The Kentucky Illiteracy Commission has opened headquarters in tlio new Slate capital at Frankfort, and will gladly give informaloin or lend assistance to any who are interested in stamping out illiteracy from Kenlurky either in Moonlight Schools or by instructing individuals in their homes. The Commission is composed of Mrs. Cora Wilson Stewart, Pros;. Dr. .L G. Crabhc, Secretary and Treasurer; Hon. Ilarksdalo Ham-le- d, President II. II. Cherry, and Miss Klla Lewis. None of these men and women are lo be pnid for their services. Can we. not lend them a hand? It is our Kentucky as well as their Kentucky. Let us wipe illiteracy out of Kentucky by 1920, when the next census Is taken. From Ky. Dept. of Education. bHITED STATES NEWSill Rockefeller Passes His Anniversary h In spilo of his millions the day He was was not a happy one. practically a prisoner at Tarrylown.j The day was quite as others to him as he was cut off from his Clevc- land, Ohio, home where he has for so many years enjoyed his birth- days. Ho was closely guarded from tho I. W. W. agitators who can't understand why he should possess so much wealth. Then, too, the lax collectors arc said to be on his trail who make him uncomfortable at this season of the year. New Haven Railroad- Bad Mix-U- p ing Affairs Com- The Interstate-Commermission that has been at work in- -, vestigating the New Haven railroad financial affairs reported to tho Sen- -! ale on the 1311), that one of tho most glaring instances of maladministra-Unite- d tion was revealed m all the history Losses American railroading. will range from fCO.OOO.OOO to 90 000,000 to the stockholders. Mexican Troubles About to End Reports now come that Huerta is about to resign in favor of Carbajal the newly appointed minister of Foreign Affairs. Tho Washington government will not recognize Car John D. Seventy-fiftce OUR Remarkable OWN Lightning STATE Stroke Thursday afternoon of tho 9th insl., the homo of Mr. T. J. Mc- Kcahan of IJig Hill was struck by. lightning during an electric storm. On OF VAST IMPORTANCE To farmers, especially are the crop reports and Ihe hog cholera article on page 7. There is no use in letting your hogs die with cholera when there is a way lo avoid It. Tlie stale is doing its part in trying to help you out of your troublea; why not line up, study up It won't and get your hogs up? cost you anything to save your hogs but to let them die is expensive. We don't charge you anything for this Information in The Citizen only your good will nod kind deed when your subscription expires. VIVA MEXICO! WORLflJEWS Unwelcome in Canada The Prince and Princess of Teck will not he welcomed in Canada. Prince Alexander of Teck is to succeed the Duke of Connaught as Governor General of Canada this fall. A feeling exists in very d Canada against royalty, and foreign royalty being brought to Canada. Mr. Henry K. Kmerson, a prominent leader voiced tho sentiment of the people when he re monstrated against the Duke of Connaught and his successor. This has created no little surprise in Kngland as the Canadian press has failed to keep tho mother country pouted relative to the true conditions of a Hairs in Canada. Big Demonstration at Belfast, d wide-spreaIra-lan- ( their lives. The Sunday School may not go on except for a few weeks, but it will pay even so, pay a thousand fold for all the effort it costs. First to learn the ten Commandments and the law of love will make the whole district a better place to live in. The boll lore the ceiling in tho fronl room near the telephone and passed through the floor in ono of the rear rooms, making quite a hole in the floor. An unfortunate hen sought refuge under the house at this particular point where the bolt went through the iloor. She was thoroughly electrocuted and lh plucked of about her plumage. The old notion of safe- lightning In a feather bed fro exploded at Big Hill when this feathered biped met her tragic deatn one-four- Uuerta Resigns Just as we are going lo press news r oincs hat Iluerla resigned at 7:00 p. m July 15. CarbaJ.il succeeds him. Will tell you more about it next week. WE REPEA1 THIS WEEK the llrst chapters of our new serial The Uiud of Hroken Promises." Wo do this by request of not a few. You will llud it on page (i. Stall now reading it. You will enjoy it, be cause you ean't help it. Did you cv er know The Citiien to run a poor story. WAR ON FLIES BUILD HELPED TO PANAMA CANAL. The "Suffragists" The "Votes for Women" people goon with their and criminal doings in London and in Washington. We simply remark that blackguardism is just as bad in petticoats as in pants. ONE d thing which his randarof potilbl tha building the Panama uraa taltan to kaap down tha a daadly yollow favar and malaria. This ha baan dona by waging war againit all Inaact lifa baliavad to carry dia aaa, particularly ftiat). Thara la an old aaying that avary rail put down for tha Panama rail, road coat a lifa. parnl-ciou- than anything alia hat batn tha aanitary and pravantiva maac canal mora Here is what men of judgement have lo say about our World, U. S. nnd Kentucky news, as Ihey appear in The Citizen: "You don't need to read a long article in order to get the news. You find in The Citizen the gist of all the leading news of the week. It is n real pleasure to get the news in condensed form. I am always anxious to get The Citizen for the news of the week." CONTENTS OF THIS WEEK PAGE 1. IMitorials: .Sunday School. Sunday. Tho The Health Master. PAGE 3. Temperance Notes. Sunday School Lesson. Seaman's Magazine of Ancient History. PAGE 3. Mountain Agriculture. Meadows and Pastures. Hog Cholera Prevalent in Kentucky. Crop Ilepnrt of Kentucky. Great Advantage in Fruit Culture. PAGE 4. Local News. PAOE 5. Letter from Miss Welsh. News Continued from page one. PAGE 6. Serial Story. The Land or Hroken Promises. PAGE 7. Woman's Page. Verso for tho Week. Shallow Well, lloware. Hoy Scouts of America. How Tommy Saved His Leg. PAOE 8. Kastern Ky. News. Poem Alone. Cincinnati Markets. With great enthusiasm dill Orangemen celebrate the anniversary of Ihe Italtle of lloyue on Sunday. Their processions were guarded by police, and every precaution was taken on the part of Nationalists and Catholics not to antagonize them to action. Sir Edward Carson, one of the most enthusiastic lead ers of Ihe Ulslermen, in a speech served notice on the Hritish government thai unless it was prepared lo leave Ulster alone the Ulslermen would recognizo no other government except tho provisional goNoenmrnl of Uller. He furlliT laled (hat tin' Ulslermen were hound lo win, because God wnul I On account of defend the right. thee demonstrations by the Ulsters, the Nationalists at Londonderry, on Sunday, brought in a supply of rides for defense in case the Ulsters took action against them. $5,000,000 Nest Egg for Prince of Wales Next year when the Prince of ho will fall Wales is twenty-on- e heir to the vast sum of $5,000,000. Hy wise management on tho part of Lord llevelstoke, who is one of the trustees of the Duchy of Cornwall estate, he has made some exwhich will cellent investments bring this fortune to considerable more than ahovo stated. On paper tho Prince will figure among the few millionaire royalties of Europe. Victory Another Constitutionalist Guadalajara Is the scene of defeat to the Federals. Gen. A. Obrc- gon reports to Gen. Carranza on the Dili that the Federals sent out lo meet them were destroyed. Tho bat tlo covered a distance of more than ono hundred kilometers and tho dead were scattered all over that territory. Tor three days tho battle raged. 12,000 Federals failed to withstand the attacks of rebels and all their artillery, ammunition and 5,000 prisoners are taken. Perfect order is reported in tho city. another Federal seaport, is said to bo evacuated by tho Federals. Thirty-fiv- e Chinese Naval Cadets Killed A terrible explosion occurred on tho Chinese gunboat, Tuuouhi on tho night of tho tllh. It took placo underneath tho sleeping quarters. It has not been learned what caused the explosion. (Continued on Page 5.) Gua-yamas, THE HEALTH MASTER Cbapteri from the book ao entitled by Samuel Hopklna Adams, published by pet mission of Houghton Mifflin Company. The Doctor Knows car was just The eleven-o'cloc- k leaving Monument Square when Mr. Thomas Clyde swung aboard with an ease and agility worthy of a younger and less portly man. Just In front of him sprawled a heavy shouldered young man, apparent ly asleep. Mr. Clyde was unfavorably impressed both by his appearance and by the manner of his breathing, which was as excessive As the car as it was unusual. swung sharply around a curve the young man's body sagged at the waist, and lopped over toward the aisle, lleforo Mr. Clyde's restrain ing hand could close upon his shoulder, ho had tumbled outward to the Hour, and lay quiet, with up turned faco. There was a stir through the car. 'The horrid drunken creature!" exclaimed a black-cla- d woman opposite Mr. Clyde. "Why do they allow such people on the cars?" Tho conductor hurried forward, only to llud his way blocked by a very tall, slender man who had quietly stepped, from a seat next the window, over an intervening messenger boy and the box he was carrying. The new arrival on tho scene of action stooped over the prostrate llgure. Ono glanco apparently satislled him. With a swift, sharp motion ho slapped tho inert man forcefully across the cheek. The sound of the impact was startliugly loud. The senseless head rolled over upon tho left shoulder, only to bo straightened out by another quick blow. A murmur of indignation and disgust hummed and passed, and tho woman in black called upon tho conductor to slop the assault. Hut Mr. Thomas Clyde, being a person of decision and action, was before the olllcial. Ho caught the assailant's arm as it swung back again. "lid him alone! What do you mean by beating a helpless man that wayl" "Do you know more about this affair than I do?" The crisp query was accompanied by a backward thrust of the tall man's elbow which broke Mr. Clyde's hold, and smack smack I the swift double blow rocked the victim's head again. This time the man groaned. The car was in an uproar. Mr. Clyde instantly and effectively pinned the tall man's elbows from be hind. Some one pulled the bell, and the brakes ground, throwing those forward who had pressed into the Against this pressure, Mr, aisle. Clyde, aided by the conductor, be gan dragging his man backward. The stranger was helpless to resist this grip; hut as he was forced away he perpetrated a final atrocity. Shooting out one long leg, ho caught the toe of his boot under tho outstretched man's jawbone and jerked tho chin back. This lime, tho object of the violence Hot only groaned, but opened his eyes. "Ill have you m jail for that!" panted Mr. Clyde, his usually plac id temper surging up. Oilier passengers began to lift (ho victim. "Drop himl" snapped tho tall man, with such imperative decisiveness, that tho helping hands voluntarily retracted. "Let him lie, you fools I Do you want to kill him?" Misgivings beset and cooled Mr. Thomas Clyde. He had now reach ed the rear platform, still holdiiur in his powerful and disabling grasp tho unknown man, when ho heard i voice from an automobile which had been halted by the abrupt stop of the car. "Can I bo of any help?" "Dr. Magruderl" exclaimed Mr. Clyde, "como in here, will you, and take a look at u sick man?" As the doctor stepped aboard, tho captivo with a violent wrench freed himself from Mr. Clyde's relaxing hold and dropped from tho platform into tho darkness. Dr. Magruder (Continued on Page C.) 1 Another of Kentucky's Great Men Dies at AUantic City Horace Lurton of the JlldK0 gtal08 supreme Court died fmn heart fajUre caused by car-- of diac aslnmai 1Ie wa8 jn seeming good ,,eaIln on the st inst ( but WL.t suddenly. Judce Lurton was born in Newport, Ky, in 1844. Ho received his education at several institutions and was appointed lo the chancellorship of the Sixth Chancery Division of Tennessee in 1874. During the civil war he flu- d among tho troopers of GenerV.ii r.,.,..i .,, Ti. a Kor "wage seventeen; duly informed rebels have been captured and .mpr.soned. His that they will have no recognition iiuiauuai tiuuL'iit lu by the United States if excesses aro iuwiiii.1 muut President Lincoln and secured his committed on their tjnlry into Mex release. His life of service to his ico City. Villa refuses to accept a con,ry 8,,a" ot " forgotten provisional presidency at Mexico . City but insists on making the Con Painful Accident slilutionalist vicjtory complete by Mr. J. G. Gowry, Superintendent an entry under arms. He wants a of The Johnson & Briggs Railroad complete cleaning out of the Huerta contracting llrm while showing the j workmen how lo operate a piece last Wednesday Tremendous Decrease in Whisky of machinery morning near Ruckerville on the Ugel Winchester-Irvin- e lino of the" L. The United Stales Revenue report A N-- i was oailgllt in (no cog wnee8 for the first eleven months of tho crushing his foot and left hand. fiscal year ending July 1 will show Viih an muisua amount of phy- a decrease in revenue to the gov- - sjra en,luranco he manipulated his eminent from distilled liquors of automobile in this condition till he nearly four millions of dollars, es- - reaehel a physician. The hand timating Juno conservatively, tho am f()0l wero ampulated at the fiscal year will show a decrease of Good Samaritan Hospital under the 0) four and a quarter millions care of Dr. Harkley. dollars. Billy Sunday for Louisville The liquor interests are now get ting the benefit of the natural re A meeting held in Warren Mc- acuon from me misrepresentation mortal Church on tho 9th sellled on which they havo built during tlio coining of Hilly Sunday to Iho last three or four years. Louisville, so far as tho city is oon- Whisky can only remain in bond cerned, by raising tho pledges close Time to the required 930,000. Rev. Suned warehouses eight years. and decreasing demand has, during day in a few days will he notified recent years, forced largo quanti- that tho pledges will exceed the ties of whisky out of bonded ware- amount necessary to pay all ex houses into private, warehouses, penses of the meeting'. It is said and though not consumed, has been that none of (his money will go to Iiilnnjule na ' 1 I , , 1... Ilm I i uiiiiiiii-uounuuy nut is 10 no used. ib nu. r. uiu imuui iiiiuiv-siobeen consumed. These mis- - clusively for paying tho legitimate representations now begin to col- - expenses of tho meetings. lapso on their hands. Persons who arc familiar with Illiteracy Campaign in Kentucky a Reality the operations of the liquor interTho illiteracy commission met at. ests under government supervision havo prophesied that this collapse Frankfort the 7th to inaugurate a y. would come in the figures the li- campaign against illiteracy in The work begins in Camp-he- ll quor people have been using to and Leslie counties. Mrs. Cora provo that Ihey were selling more liquors each year, for in fact, there Wilson Stewart is tho chief leaner. has been no increase in the quanti- She is lining up tho teachers of ties sold, simply increase in tho Montgomery County to hold moonamount withdrawn from bond hav light schools and assist in the great ing reached tho limit at this point, fight. the truth now comes to light. Bad Tire in Frankfort Tho American Issue. The lumber yard nnd factory of Business Leaders Interview Presi Kenuey Hrothers on Wilkinson St. dent Wilson wero licked up by flames oarly Mr. Henry Ford's interview, of Sunday morning. Approximately tho Dili, with President Wilson re- $:w,000 worth of property was lost veals the fact that business condl- - with but 17,000 insurance. ions are not on the decline mator- - U. S. News ( Continued on Page 5.) (Continued on Page 5.), (4,250,-000.01 ....... Ken-luck- I Page Two. THS CITIZEN July 16, 1514. a family newspaper for ll that It right. tree and Interesting. rabllMml crrry TlmrwUy at terra. Ky. The Citizen (Iiworpnrntrrt) WW. LONG HELD IN HONOR AN RICHARD P. ERNST, CANDIDATE SENATOR 1TONAT10NAL BEREA PUBLISHING CO. C. II. WERTENBERGER, Managing EAto F. O. BOWMAN, Muii OF MAGAZINE SEAMAN'S CIENT HI8TORY. FOR UNITED STATES SOiNMSaWOL (CoiuIucImI by tha National Woman'i Cbriitlan Tmpranco Union.) C FROST, EJ.tcw-fcvC- Subscription Rntoa rAVADI.lt IN ADVANCU Claims to Do the Oldest Religious Publication of Its Kind In America Famous for Introduction of Hymn That Lives. h .IS Oldest ot all religious magazines in America is tho Sailors' Magazine, published by tho American Seamen's ot Hipfrwt Money Rnd monry bjStarted In Mrnft, Rrgitrrrd I.ttttr ot one ml two Friend society, Now York. Oror. ml aianipa- after your name on label ahowi to 1828, It haa appeared without interrup The date tion ever since. IIb monthly issuo has wbat date your ulc.tlon l pnkl. II it Is not tkMirrJ within three wteka after renewal beon printed by tho Bamo family from notify M. or twen father to son for twenty-flvMlmlmr nnmbetr will I gladly supplied It wt years. For CO years its cover are notified. Mheral fern trlen to any who obtain new was unaltered. Xcriptlon for . Any one fiemllna; iw four In this magazlno appeared tor the wnrl r iniMcriptionn can tecelteTht Citittn free hymn first timo tho cm nimwll lor one year. application. AdTrrtlaing rates on "Jesus, Saviour, Pilot Ma" It was written by K. Hopper, then pastor of mvmfh, or the little old Church ot tho Sea and Land, Its edifice still standing, but al most unknown to this generation of Now Yorkers. Colonel Iloosevelt's Orst speech, made when ho was a boy, is also recorded here. Romances are traceable, through Its pages true stories ot adventure, heroism and KKKTOCKY FRKSS ASSOCIATION. tragedy that make up tho life of the Xttrtt Montr-o world-famou- Ob Year , Kla Motithn . 1 1. on Successful Lawyer and Business Man Seeks the Republican Nomination Graduate of "Old Centre" College Prom-inoIn Religious and Educational Work In Covington and His Native State nt Lesson (Try R. O. flKI.t.F.nn, Dlrwtor of Rvanlnr lVpartmnt, The MooOy lllble Institute. Chicago.) ftssBBWHII BBBBBBTsaK'TlflK -- Jm-mf i&mi No Whiskey Advertisements! No Immodest News Items! P" SOME POSTSCRIPTS Mtrented acunstable canvas shields have been for protecting freshly trans planted trees from too much sunlight France will hold an International exposition of marine motors for Teasels of all slxos from Juno to September. la Yellowstone park has orer a hot spring to benefit Tho greenbouse attached to a hotel been built by Its heat. Russia expects to produco 24,000,000 long tons ot bituminous coal and long tons ot anthracite this year. Ot interest to farmers Is a recently patented device to scatter bay evenly ,aa It Is delivered Into a mow by a fork. More than seventy cities In the Unit-leStates and more than 100 In the jworld are equipped with automatic exd changes. Spanish railroads are conducting campaigns of education to im prove agricultural conditions along their lines. lc nr. The rotary drilling system that has 'keen successfully employed in Amer ican oil fields has been introduced into tho Caucasus. SAID OF WOMANKIND I Ono such story Is behind tho brief account of tho loan libraries sent to sea by the dowager duchess of Aberdeen after her visit to America. The present earl of Aberdeen, lord lieutenant ot Ireland, had a brother. This brother was the real heir to tho title, but long years ago he came to this country from England, and shipped from here as a common sailor under tho namo of Gordon. Ho roso to the position ot mate, but shortly after that was drowned at sea. His mother came hero and gave in his memory the libraries that today are multiplied and sent over tho ocean to as great a number as tho funds of tho society permit. Tho magazlno incarnates also a history ot tho change in tho usage ot English. It Is a most vaJuablo account of tho moral tone ot the past. Ono of the chaplains of the United States navy says in an article which tho old issues hold, that he wishes "they would flog tho men forward, Instead ot aft" for the reason that it disturbed his evening meditations. Probably the first account ot tho freo churches in Sweden was pubTheso lished in the magazine. churches are now grown to bo rivals ot the State church there. It was started, this bravo littlo herald of the sailors' life, with 250 subscribers, all In New York city. At the end of the first year, 1829, it had gathered, in Boston, Philadelphia and Charleston, S. C, 1,200. Its oldest sub scriber today is Asher Sheldon of New Haven, Conn., who has Just celebrated bis one hundredth birthday. He has been on the lists of tho Seamen's society for 40 years. As to Amazons. Not a few fancy horseback riding for women is comparatively new. To be sure our rodo on pillions, but they were ot a day when It was the fashion to be delicate. Later the sex took up riding, sldewlse ot course, but now many rldo across Just as did tho AmazonB of old. Though having the Amazon river for sea. BmvaaVaaVaaVaaHBBVnaVaaVaavP IBBBBBBBBSBbtJSJSJBJBJBF aaVaaVaaVaaVaaVaanw' f rW jSW '.XbW. mm i' " ijfislHBNi ALCOHOL AND HEALTH. Tho records of tho hospitals In oar own and other countries tostlfy to tho lowered vitality of patients through the use of alcohol by their parents. The Henry Phlpps Instltuto for Con sumptlves in Philadelphia reports that mortality In 1908 was 80 per cent higher In patients with alcoholic pa rents than in those with non alcoholic parents. Doctor Arrlvl found tuber culosis In 10 per cent of drinkers' children and In only 1.8 per cent of Doctor lMll children of nen found that children ot drinking parents are backward from tho start, and In proportion to the drinking of tho parents. From a largo number rit cases examined It appears that 12 per cent of the children of abstaining pa rents die In tho first year, whllo per cent of tho children of modernto drinking parrnta dlo tho first your. If both parents aro alcoholics, one child In five will become Insane, ono child In three will be epileptic or hysterica, ono in seven will bo born deformed, only ono In six will bo nor mal; whoreas, if both parents aro to tal abstainers, nlno out of ton will bo normal and will tend to have a norma development, rising to ono de groo higher and nobler than tho av erage of their parents. LESSON FOR JULY 19 BLIND DARTIMAEUB. I.KRBON TKXT-afa- Mlml shall t oprnrri, and tha arn of thn ahnll lm unntofixxt Thitii ahall tha latnr man trap aa an hart, and thit tnncno of th dumb ahall sing; for In thn wIMt-rnrrahall. watara brvak out, and la- - S5.5. 0. alrrnmi In tha thwart. noi.DKN TKXT rk JO (A Than the eyes of th dff On our lord's Journey "towards Jerusalem," tho place of ancrlflcn, a plaro of power wan sought by bis disciples, Mark 10:37. Thin lesson in an illustration given to thorn) who accompanied Jesus how they loo may reach a placo of power, viz., through service and sacrifice. tells uh that there Matthew 20:30-3wern two who made, tho nppenl, but Mark seems to havo thought that wan worthy of special mention, Tho healing mentioned by luke 18'3S suggests that lu that caso It occurred as Jesus wan entering and not leaving Jericho. Mark Is telling of ono man, I.uko of another Man's Nature. I. Barilmaeus Degglng, vv 4MB. Tho passing throng rebuked the beggar. Very likely tho dlaclploH Joined In this rebuke. Thin certainly shows SINS OF THE FATHERS. tho fact that none of them fully comThe "clearing house for mental de prehended tho Ioril'e teaching aa sugfectives" of the New York I'ost-Oragested In Mark 10:16. Ilartlmnaus Is uato hospital not long ago Issued a an Illustration ot man by nature. His statement to tho effect that of tho homo, Jericho, was tho city under "a 20,000,000 school children In tho United cursn" (Josh C: 17), aud In a typo of States, about 76 per cant, or nearly this world cursed by sin. Ho was 1 16,000.000, aro defectlvo. Tho state- Richard P. Ernst, Candidate for Republican Nomination U. 8. 8ervator. Women and music should never be 'dated. Oliver Goldsmith. ' Women lore always; when earth sllpa away from them they take refuge In heaven. Anonymous. Women are constantly the dupes, or the victims, of their extreme sensitiveness. Honore de Balxac One syllable of woman's speech can dissolve more of love than a man's heart can bold. Oliver Wendell Lovo Is a woman's Holmes. oper, guardian. teacher, develIt sheds light upon her past as well as her future. Beo-,lawhat she has escaped, she learns jvbat to shun. Junius Henry Browne. g friendship with all elements and facFROM. THE CITIES tions in his party, and it nominated will receive the support ot Republicans i Mow York city now haa 1,780 elecand Independents without regard to tion districts. any former personal prejudices or fac tional differences. I Perth Amboy, N. J, will enlarge It Interested In Church and School. water system. Mr. Ernst Is a member of the First I Champaign, 111, la fighting scarlet Presbyterian Church of Covington, epidemic. and an elder in that congregation. For jfever many years he has been President ot Claiborne. La., has a new tnberca- the Covington Young Men's Christian sanitarium. MJaa Katharine Figuratively apeak, Association, which Is one ot the most tog, she is pretty. successful and widely popular InstituBridgeport, Conn., plans to aa Mr. Kidder Ah I I see. She haa a tions of Its kind in the country, as It Mio street sprinkler. prepossessing bank account appeals to boys ot all denominations. Mr. Ernst retains a wide Interest in educational affairs. He Is not only a member rf the Board ot Trustees of his alma mater, "Old Centre," but is also a trustee of the Western College for Women, at Oxford, O., and Is a ! namesake, these doughty dames are supposed to have como from the coun try about tho Caucasus, their chief seats being along a river which empties Into the Black sex They Invaded at various times Thrace, Asia Minor, Islands.of the Aegean, Greece, Syria, Arabia, Egypt and Libya. The ninth labor of Hercules waa to tako from them tho glrdlo ot the queen of the Amazons. It was a very unpleasant affair, as you no doubt remember. Instead ot showing fight, Hippolyta was sensible to his manly charms and gave him her girdle without a struggle and even went boating with him. Juno took alarm, warned tho Ama zons that their queen was being carried off, and thoy descended upon the ship. Thinking Hippolyta had been treacherous, Hercules slew her and sailed away with the girdle. So much tor tho Amazons. Covington, Ky. (Special.) Richard trustee of Lane Seminary, at Clncln, P. Ernst, who Is a candidate for the natl, one of tho oldest schools of th Republican nomination for United ology In the United States. In thli States Senator, Is a native Kentucklan connection he has been very liberal la having been born In Covington In 1858, offering prizes to stimulate the stu where he has lived all ot his life, and dent, and Is usually responsible for thi schooling of at least one young mao where his parents lived. He received his primary education every year. He also takes an actlvi in the schools at Covington and after personal Interest In all local charitable ward graduated from "Old Centre" Col Institutions. lege, at Danville, with the Class of "78, Strong With Worklnemen. winning the valedictory honors ot his Mr. Ernst has always had many class. Later he graduated from the Law School of the University of Cln warm friends among the working boys cinnati. In a class of which William II. ot Covington, and enjoys great popu Taft was a member. Shortly after com larity with them. He has always aid pleting his studies he married Miss ed them In their troubles, and has Susan Brent, granddaughter of Chas. been a very Influential factor in hli Brent, who was for many years a work of making their relations with prominent cltlren of Paris, Ky. They their employers pleasant and profithave two children, one son and one able. daughter, now grown. A Business Campaign. Mr. Ernst, because of bis splendid Mr. Ernst's candidacy will appeal business ability and attractive person strongly to the business men of Ken ality, early In life became prominently tucky. Successful himself and Identi identified with the business interests fied with men who have succeeded In of Northern Kentucky, and through his commercial and professional life, he Covington and Cincinnati law offices offers his services to the state at a has attained great success In his pro time when there is a defession. mand tor hlgb-clar- s business men to Republican. take a part In politics, and to offer to Politically Mr. Ernst has been a the state and to the country that deRepublican. For many years he gree of business skill and experience has devoted both his time and his which Is so necessary to success In means to a very liberal degree for the private life. success ot his party. He was for many There Is a growing conviction that years a member ot the State Central business Interests havo not been fairly Committee, was Its chairman when the and Intelligently represented in the party achieved Its most notable tri- councils of government that gentle umphs In the state, has been delegate men, well disposed, no doubt, but withto several national conventions, and in out practical knowledge of commercial many other ways has served his party, affairs, and who themselves have not often at great personal sacrifice. He won their spurs In business and pro has been able to maintain terms ot fessional careers, have attempted to wide-spreaLife-Lon- g lire-lon- g ment explains that tho word defectlvo Is applied not only to those mentally below par, but to tho large number of children suffering from adenoids, swollen tonsils and similar physical defects. In attempting to discover the "why for such an army of subnormal and abnormal children, tho Chicago Trib une ventures tho opinion that whllo In part thoy arn a product of tho present day economic and Industrial condi tions, after all It Is largely a caso ot "the sins ot the fathers bolng visited upon the children." That alcohol Is responsible for the larger part of these "sins" for which tho offspring must suffer Is vouched for by physi cians and scientists whose ability to pass mpon the question cannot bo questioned. THIS MIGHTY INDIGNATION. The present mighty Indignation against tho boose business electric, Isn't It T It's flash everywhere! The forked kind, too. It 1st No shout lightstg-ta- ning this! No mere spectacular glow along a far horiion; but tho riprap bolt that cuts asunder tho kind that has THE PUNCH! Whenco came It? Well, whenoo that liberal holt in summer's tempest-ttmoA blinding streak on an Instant madef Not sol Rather Is It tbo long, day by day, week by week, concentration of power from world big dynamos AT LAST breaking all bands asunder and STRIKING! So comta Thli Mighty Through yean ami yaara. Through blood and ttara, Tbrough wavrlng faith and faltering frara THIS mighty Indignation! India-natio- Rev Henry N. Cameron, ton, Pa. NO LEQAL SALOON. Washing The Central and Eastern Kentucky Real Estate and Timber Agency OF BEREA, KY. Solicits Your Patronage farmer, the manufacturer and the consumer. Conservative Politically. It may bo stated In this connection that Mr. Ernst, in his political management, has always treated his Demo cratic opponents with such a spirit of fairness and courteous consideration that he has the confidence and respect ot members ot that party to a most (ad) unusual degree. You may have seen a legalised saloon, but you have nover soon a legislate along theoretical rather than legal saloon. The liquor business has practical lines, and that as a result of never submitted to legal restraints these experiments all departments of anywhere. If you regulate It, it viobusiness and the public generally have lates the regulations. If you segresuffered. gate It, it sneaks across tho forbidMr. Ernst, it nominated and elected, den line. If you close tho front door, will take to his Senatorial office not the back door Is open. Tho regulated only a mind trained by education and saloon Is a myth, and tho Model experience, but that wide, practical league Is a fraud. Gov. Don viewpoint which will enablo him to act W. Hooper of Tennessee. at all times to the best, interest of the KILLS BY AMBUSH. Dr. Bucbner, professor of modlclne In Munich university, has said, "Alcohol kills the largest number of victims by ambush, as it were, in that it undermines tho power of resistance to sickness, so that tho apparently qulto temperate drinker succumbs to a lung Inflammation or an infectious dlsuaso which tho sound, normal body easily overcomes." All persons, any place, wishing to sell or invest in property ol any kind, in the best town in the state (that's Ifcrca you know), Farm lands in the Harden spot of the world, (that's Central Kentucky too), Mineral, Timber or Timber Proposition?, in one of the richest sections in the United States in natural resources (that's Eastern Kentucky also), or a like proposition in any other part of God's country (that's the South Land sure) the opening of the world's greatest water-wa- y is going to turn the investing tide just list with us, and give us your orders, and we'll do the rest. No, not altogether for the fun of it, but a very reasonable commission. A Square ' Deal is Our Motto No Trade Made, No Money Paid Phcne No. 150, J. W. HOSKIN5, Mgr. The Limit. Mary Jane's master is a slightly ecHe has ono most centric bachelor. Irritating habit. Instead of telling her what he wants done by word of mouth bo leaven on IiIm desk or on tho kitchen table or anywhere else wheru she la likely to bee it a note curtly directing her to "Dust the dining room" or "Turn out my cupboard," uiul so on. r, Thu other day bo bought somu with tho usual dlo sunk address imprinted upon it, from tho stationer uiul ordered It to bo sent home, Mary June took It In, and the first thing that caught her eye wan a nolo attached to the package. Bho read It open eyed. "Well," slio suld, "hu's asked me to do a few thing!) In his blcrmcd notes,, but this lx tho limit 1 wou't stand It no longer!" For the note read, "Die Inside this package." Loudon Answers. note-pape- OBJEOT OF BREWERS. Easy to Identify. Tbo president of the Master Brewwns going down the street the other day." thu fellow said, "und I met ers' association, which met latoly In Pittsburgh, said, in his annual address, a littlo boy crying. Ilo waH n miserable object a ml seemed to be suffering that "The object of this association keenly. Bo 1 stopped und spoke to Is not to got the people to drink moro beer, but to get moro peoplo to drink tilm. boer." "What's the mutter, sou' says I. r " 'A hoy hit me,' ho sobbed. "Well. Hint's u slmme. You tell me CRIME ON INCREASE. Coincident with tho ouictallv ronort, who the big boy was and I'll give him ed fearful sproad ot alcoholism in t talklnc to tliut ho won't forget.' " 'It wuk th' HlmpUlns boy," unswered Franco is tho terriblo Inoreaso of tho abused youngster, with a show of crime, and tho recommendations ot luterest. 'IIo'h down there with ull now it can best bo combatod; also thoNo other kids.' tho increasing number of childless " 'Which one of that crowd is ho? families, of which there are 1,800,000 "'You kin tell eusy enough. He's la that country, with 2,967,000 that oyo an' th' bloody have bat ono child each. th ono with th' black nose, nu' ho's cryln Uhj!' News. COST OF SALOON LICENSE. 1120 For What ono Iiub that ono ought to use, paid, every boy saloon llconso money one must loom to drink and whatever wo take In liuml we aught to do with all our tnLjht Clcem LWuor, "I lHlt-blj- blind, seo II Cor. 4 . Rev 3 17. HIm rags suggest Isa. fit 6 and l'lill 3.9. If tbo rebuko wnn mainly by thn disciples It was that they might sava tbo master during theso strange days. Great and marvelous were tho works and teachings ho wnn performing, but theso wcro tho things Unit called forth such a waysldo service. It wan a Rlad messago to Unrtlmaeus, "Jesus of passeth by." Tbero was no ono else who could help him. Somo ono had told blm of the power of Jesus. Now his opportunity Is at hand,, Jesus never ho must not miss It. passed that way again, llartlmacus began by crying out, Rom, 10:13; ho callea whllo Christ wan near enough, to hear. Isa. 66:6. II In cry wan that ot conscious need. It was direct. It wan Insistent. Ho called Jesus "Son although of David" e. g.. tho tho peoplo had said "Jesun of Nazareth," seo Matt. 9:27; 16. 21, 23. His cry for "mercy" is rebuked. Many today are so stiff and formal an to frown upon any religious enthusiasm or earnestness. It was not beneath thu dignity of Jesus to be disturbed by a blind beggar. Though poor In purso Unrtlmaeus was rich In faith for bn answered tboso who rebukod him by crying "tho moro a great deal." Ho would not bn put off. "Come to Jesus." II. Barilmaeus Blessed, vv. Ills command "call ye hint" In Indicative of the conscious power of Christ. Notice his great interest an suggested by tho words, "Jesus stood still." Remember his Important mission to Jerusalem and tho leaden ot tho peoplo who occupied his time; yet ho does not compel llartlmacus to follow after, nor to overtako him ero hln prayer Is answered, seo Matt. 1I;28. This wan good news for tho dlsclplcn to proclaim. Matt. 28:19,20. There wns no indecision on tho part of llartlmacus. Casting his garment nsldn ho sprang up, camo and cost himself at tho feet ot Jesus. Although Josus possessed all power still Its manifestation was confined to the deslro of tho beggar. The Teaching: First, thn ruadtness of God's mercy, Jesus had been rejected by rulers and councils and is moving "steadfastly" toward tho consummation ot his earthly career. That Journey led blm through Jericho, perhaps that ho might meet Bartlmaeus. At Jerusalem ho Is to pronounce sentence upon the rebellion of his peoplo. Nevertheless when ono of that samo people called him by tho tltlo that suggested his Messlabshlp. "Son ot David," ho Immediately turned asldo In K'sponEo thereto, Heb. 3:3. Uod nover destroys tho rlgbtcoun with tbo wlcksd or tho repcntnnt with tho rebellious. His oar is ever open to tho faintest cry. Second. Tho failure, of men to apprehend this fact Thoro aro many today as successors of those who rebuked llartlmacus. Homo who hold him In reverence and yet fail to apprehend adequately that ho camo to "seek and to savo tho lost". Thoro In no consideration of policy or ot expe diency, no question of mothod, nor tho Importance, of rank, that can stand In tho way of opening blind oyes, and an swering tho cry of tho beggar. Third. Tho nature ot saving faith. Tho answer of relief from tho Lord comes In rcsponso to tho profound con viction of personal need. "Ho camo not to call tho rlghtcouH but sinners to repentance." There Is nothing in that call to mako any delluito appeal to tho righteous. A blind man, through someone's testimony heart that bo Is near and cries out to him from tno dopthu ot his need. But tbero must be also a recognition of power. Uartl- mucus had no assurance until bo ban mado hla anneal; ho took a chance art It were. Ho was not assured until (da eyea vera opened. 49-5- 1 For Senator, Ex-Gover- nor Augustus E. Willson July o, 1014, THE CITIZKN Page Throe. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Prof. Frank S. Montgomery, Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator. MEADOWS AND PASTURES Crop Report of Kentucky July 10th, 101 . GREAT 75 por ADVANTAGE rHE KITCHEN GARDEN AND HOME ORCHARD I i 70 (Continued from last week) Preparation of Land. Tlio iloptli of plowing depends on tlio clinrac-l- or of tho noil, tlio amount of vego-tnli- lo matter present nnd tlio depth of former plowings. It Is not wlso to plow morn than two inches deeper tlmn tho former plowings at any ono time. I'or grasses nnd clovers this deep plowing bIiouIiI always lio donu far enough ahead of seeding limo so tho ground will hecomo well octtlofl. Tli oho crops, llko wheal, grow off best nnd stand tho winter holler on a firm seed bed Hint is line and moist tho first 3 or 4 inch es. Lund, growing a good crop of cowpcas or rape, or that Is summer fallowed is in excellent shapo for grasses and clovers without If tlio land has been plowed deep In tho spring anil is loose, a disc harrow will bo sufficient to prepare tho best fall seed hod. If breaking has to bo done in Iho summer after harvesting of oats or wheat, a shovel plow may bo proferablo to tho turning plow, but is slow work. Thorough surface cultivation ovcry week or ten days during Juno nnd July, If llicro Is plenty of rain lo germinate weed seeds, will sufficiently clean most lands for grasses nnd clovers. Tlio reason for recommending such a Imavy seeding of cowpeas In the First Method is lo promptly choko out any grass or weeds that start Hy discing (ho pcaviucs to grow. into tho ground a vegetable mulch is mado which Is decidedly helpful to tho successful establishment of grasses on all soils, especially tho thinner ones. Use of Lime. If in doubt as lo tho need of lime. Apply 1.000 pounds of hurnl limo or double thai amount of ground limestone, crushed shells, etc, per acre. Along the const there are beds of marl which can be used to good advantage for this purpose. Liming should be dono several weeks before seeding. It should he disced Into tho top Ihreo or four inches of tlio soil as soon as applied rather than plowed under. Commercial fertilirers or barnyard manure should not he applied with, or al the same time as limo, but a few days or a week later. Fertilizers. Thn Commercial kind and quantity of commorcial fertilizers to two depends up on various soil characteristics and condiin any Acid phosphate tions. available form will be profitable in the amounts mentioned, nnd in greater amounts on almost any soil in Virginia, Maryland, West Virginia, Kentucky, Tennessee, North Carolina, .South Carolina, and parts HOG Stales. I'otash In any form is beneficial lo most light clny or sandy soils in theso stales. In aomo instances it is well lo apply as much as 100 pounds of murinto of potash per acre. If ma nuro is not avnilablo or leguminous crops, as cowpoas, crimson clover, etc., aro not grown as previous crops, use sonio nitrogenous fcrtl liter, as dried blood, tankago, fish scraps or cotton seed meal. Apply these fertilizers immediately before seeding or as directed under tho method to bo followed, and always disn thein well into tho top soil Apply nitrate of soda in Iho spring or oarly summer. A small amount it seeding limo starts tho crop off of ouiCMy. other Southern Barnyard Manure. If Iho manuro is full of wocd seeds, has coarso litter, or is fresh, spread it early euougli beforo seeding so tho seeds n.id litter will havo limo lo decay. Spreading in tho spring with summer fallowing will accomplish thin If the manuro Is clean and fine, spread it any time beforo seeding. However, a few weeks beforo thai limo is best so (he plant food in it will hecomo inoro nvailablo for the young plants. Spread broadcast at tho rate of 8 to 10 tons per aorc NOTES This hot, dry weather has tested the valuo of shallow cultivation of corn. Nolico whioh corn looks bel ter now, shallow, or deep cullivat oil or uncultivated corn. you get peas sown in tho corn al lasl cultivation? It is not too laic yet. Kven If the peas do not ripen you can get a good profll from pig pasturo and to plow under for enriching tho soil. Did If you havo some fairly good soil in corn that you do not plan lo seed down to grass better sow crimson clover in tho corn tho early part of August. It makes the best pos- sililo winter cover crop and will greatly enrich your soli with nitrogen. You can either plow it under or cut it for hay in May and raise a crop of corn or peas next year on the same ground. The Crop Ileport as of July 1st shows tho general condition of growing crops lo bo greatly damaged by tho lack of rain fall. Tho continued drought throughout tho Slnto is said lo bo so serious that in localities almost a total failuro of oats, potatoes, grasses, etc., Is reported. Gardens and pastures aro suffering tho most, in some localities being almost burned up for tho need of rain. Corn is reported lo ho withstand ing tho drought better than any oilier of Iho growing crops. II has been well cultivated, nnd so far re ports show thq condition to bo 81 per cent. Much of tho wheat has not been threshed, but whoro it has been tho dual yield is reported as an averago of 17 bushels por acre for tho State, and of a good quality. Oats also show an averago of 17 bushels on Iho final yield, although in somo sections they nro reported as so poor they wcro not worth culling. Ryo Is given as making an averago of It bushels per aero. Much thresh Ing has not been dono yet. Ilurloy lobacco acrcago is given at 70 per cenl, whllo Hie condition Is estimated lo bo 05 per cent. Dark lobacco shows an averago in acreago of 01 per cent, while its condition is given at 07 per cent. Much of tho lobacco was unablo lo bo set owiig lo tho drought, and what was set is reported lo bo in only fair condition and badly needing rain. It must be remembered, however, that thcro is a possibility for a great otilcomo in Iho tobacco crop in case of rain within tho next few days. Livo stock is beginning to show tho scarcity of water, although tho condition of horses is given at 02 per cent, caltlo at 92 por cent, hogs at 81) per cent, and sheop at 01 per cent. Poultry is reported as doing well under Iho season conditions, chickens showing 01 por cent, turkeys 80 per cent, and ducks aro given at 00 per cenl. Tho crop of small fruits was greatly curtailed on account of tho drought. Tho blackberry crop is reported to bo very short, as bcr-r- io aro drying up on tho vines. Tho present condition of apples is cent, whllo pears only show a condition of 05 per cent. Plums aro given al 73 per cent nnd grapes at 87 per cent. Gardon conditions aro estimated lo bo G9 per cent. Orcal complaint of tlio gardens is shown generally throughout tho Stale, In many instances a total failure being reported. Potatoes nro reported at 47 per cent of an nvcrago year's condition. Alfalfa is reported at 78 per cent, whllo orchard grass Is given at 74 por cent. Cowpcas show 72 per cent also, whllo clover is estimated at 00 per cent. In summing up tho report It shows that thcro has been a deterioration all along tho lino in Iho Inst month of cron conditions. Thcro Is a possibility of a fairly good corn crop and lobacco crop in case of rain within a short limo. Farmers nro urged lo continuo Iho cultivation of corn, but let that cultivation bo exceedingly shallow. Tho drought Is general over tho Stale,, nnd several localities report thero havo been no showors since early in Juno, and somo have not had any rain since the first of May. Respectfully, J. W. Newman, Commissioner of Agriculture. per cenl; that of peaches IN FRUIT CULTURE TRAIN SPECIAL AGRICULTURAL WILL MAKE A TEN-DATOUR. 3rdenlncj and Fruit Growing Appeals' to Man Profit Made From j Small Plot. agrl-sultur- J STARTS ON JULY FIFTEEN Train Equipped With Most Interesting and Instructive Exhibits That Can Be 8ecured for the Trip. On July 15th the Agricultural Experiment Station wilt send out from Lex ington an agricultural special train, tour of which will make a Eastern Kentucky In tho effort to add Interest to tho proper tillage ot the It Is, ot course, soil of that section. understood that through the mountains ot Keatucky tho area of land suitable tea-da- y o Perhaps there la no branch ot that appeals to man more thaa that of gardening and fruit growing.' The deslro to see something growing; as the result of our own efforts Is by oo means confined to tho man living' In the conntry, for It appeals to tho man living In the city as well. Ia great many cases It la sad to rotate that the city man, with his small backyard garden, too often puts his country brother to shame when It cornea to tho matter ot a home orchard or, better still, a kitchen garden. Tho average man In the country Justifies himself for the lack ot a garden because ot the lack of tlmo or more often because gardening Is woman's work. Whllo It Is true that tbe work neces-jar-y for the proper caro of tho orchard anJ garden often conflicts with the moro Important farm operations, still it is not a legitimate excuse, because the satisfaction and profits derived are generally greater In proportion than those detlved from other crops. Tho profit derived from a good kitchen garden, where asparagus, rhubarb, horseradish and other vegetables aro grown, Is almost lnvaluablo from tho standpoint ot health as well as wealth. Who does not relish a meal where one ot these vegetables Is served after living all winter on the heavy nitrogenous foods that make up tho major portion ot the bill of faro during the 100 Beautiful and Colored cold monthsT POST CARDS Many are rich, rare, pictures Of beautiful models and actresses Also a g Self-Fillt- n FOUNTAIN PEN All for only 50 cents The greatest bargain in beautiful cards and rare art pictures ever offered. Many are hard to obtain and have sold slnelv for the price we ask for alt. These will go quickly to all lovers of the beautiful in nature who appreciate RARE ART PICTURES of well developed models. A reliable fountain pen free with each order. These alone have sold for one dollar in stores. Tbe 100 beautiful cards and pen all for but 50c and 10c in stamps for postage. self-6llf- Fortunately' this condition does not hold true for all the sections of the state. In the mountains one can not help being Impressed with the number of small kitchen gardens that are located near the house and for tho most part tended by the housewives. In this garden, one will find all sorts ot vegetables that do well during the summer and early fall beforo tho frost appears. At the same tlmo ono can not help being Impressed' by tho absence of hardy vegetables that will keep well during the winter months. The small fruits, such as the strawberry, gooseberry and raspberries all do well, as evidenced by tho fact that they are to bo found growing wild o the hillsides, still like the late vegetables they are conspicuous by their It Is possible that a great deal could be made In many sections ot Eastern Kentucky by planting out the smaller fruits and providing means for canning thorn at home it necessary. All ot tho mining districts consume great quantities ot canned fruits and these could be easily put up In many cases right In tho mining districts, for oftentimes mining operations are stopped during tho summer months when the small fruit crop is at Its height. Whllo small fruits offer quicker returns, ono should not lose sight of the more stable fruits like the apple, pear, peach and plum. Tho apple especially gives great promise In Eastern Kentucky. The peach and plum are more uncertain because ot tbe climate and the pear Is very susceptible to blight. The many coves located towards the tops of tho mountains offer excellent opportunities for the production of the highest grade of fruit. The two prime requisites for apple culture, namely, good air and water drainage are provided In nearly every section. The question ot marketing will always play a most Important part In Kentucky successful fruit growing. annually Imports a great deal more fruit than she produces, even In view of the fact that the state ranks fifth In the number ot bearing trees. A large amount of this imported fruit Is shipped from the West and from Michigan where labor and the allied means ot production are very much higher than they are In Kentucky. An authority on this subject recently stated that It costs ono dollar and forty-threcents to produce and market a bushel ot western fruit on our eastern markets. It the western growers can mako a profit after this excessive charge, the Kentucky growers should be able to equal It at least with tho market at his own door. Dlseaso and Insect pests causo a groat deal ot loss because no systematic effort has been mado to keep them in control, and undoubtedly this accounts for the great damage so often noted. San Joso scalo Is especially bad and It promises to wipe out many of the old orchards entirely. Although It appears very bad to tho casual observer. It has often been termed a blessing la disgulso whero proper means of control are employed. A great many farmers feel that they can not afford to wait long enough for an orchard to mature. It Is truo that It takes a long time for an orchard to come Into bearing, but It tho plan ot growing small fruits as a side lino li followed while the trees are growing, a profitable Income will thereby be derived. Tho fruit grown In Eastern Keatucky Is equal to that produced In any other section. Tho standard varieties like Rome, Crimea, Jonathan, York Imperial, not to mention the Horry Red, Champion, King David, Ulack Den and many others that are not so commonly e absence. ART PORTRAYAL CO. DAYTON, OHIO Pear tree affected with tree blight. Note the topmost twig. for general cropping is limited and a syBtem of agriculture suitable to these conditions must sooner or later be adopted. In view ot these facts the Experiment Station wishes to show to the people of Eastern Kentucky the great advantages ot fruit raising and general horticulture, also the advisability of goln In heavily Into poultry production in a section so finely adapted to the production ot choice fruit and poultry. In addition to these two specialities there have been prepared for this train exhibits bearing on the lumbering Industry, and, as In other branches, the best authorities have been engaged to thai tho stock get all tho er they need. S wat- Plan ahead for sowing ryo on all your corn ground this fall. Oats failed this year as usual. Why didn't you sow cowpcas on thai ground and gel a ton of good hay per aero besides enriching the soil. IN stration will bo given every MonCHOLERA PREVALENT day morning al tho Kentucky ExKENTUCKY Slntion, Lexington, for is very prevalent periment Hog cholera those who wish to familiarize themthroughout tho State of Kentucky, v especially in those counties most devoted to hog raising. Kvery farmer should employ tho best possihlo methods to avoid tho ravages of this disease. Sanitary measures arc of the greatest importance nnd often, if properly carried out, are suftl rient to avoid an outbreak of hog cholera. It is true that the disease is most prevalent in herds that aro im properly nourished, hut hog cholera is a specillc disease caused by a specific Addition nnd caro do not of themselves protection against tho disease Onro present in the herd it spreads to tho healthy animals and results in death of 70 to 100 per cent of tho individuals. Tho weakened hog will moro certainly die, nnd porfect surroundings and management aro to bo desired, hut this does not confer a positive immunity. All infectious diseases require a specillc to counteract tlio speciilo toxin; that is anti-ho- g cholera sir-u- in is not eftlclent in controlling lock jaw. Moro health does not of itself insure Iho presence or tho development of n specillc nnti-bod- y for nny infectious dlseaso. It has boon observed in many herds under perfect enre, that, on oxposuro lo specific infection, tho animals sicken with characteristic symprovcal toms and on characteristic lesions of hog cholera. Tho most reliablo means of protecting hogs against hog chnlorn is cholera serum in tho use of auli-ho- g nl tho proper lime, l'armers aro frequently not nwaro of tho protection tho State offers in such instances, and not infrequently wo havo received communications indicating thai tho scrum treatment is not understood. Tho loss of closo io two million dollars in Kentucky last year from this dlseaso warrants a careful study of this disease by every farmer. In order to talk lo all parlios inlcrostod in this subject, a demon micro-organisln-suanti-toxin post-morte- m selves with tho use of hog cholera serum. So heavy havo tho demands for the serum been that equipment and buildings have been erected to triple the capacity of tho laboratory. An earnest effort is being mado by the Kentucky Agricultural Experiment Station to completely eradicate this disease. With effectivo regulations controlling infected herds and premises, together with tho hearty of the farmers, this can bo accomplished. Write for literature on (his subject. Itobcrl Graham, In charge, Hiological Laboratory, Kentucky Agricultural Expcri-me- nt Station, Lexington, Ky. SEXUAL KNOWLEDGE ILLUSTRATED 320 PAGES Tells all alxMit sex. matters; what joung men and women, young wives and husbands and all others need lo know nliout the sacred laws that govern the sex forces. Plain truths of sex life In relation to happiness In marriage. "Secrets" of manhood and womanhood ; sexual abuses, social evil, diseases, etc. The latest, most advanced and com nrehenslve work that has ever been Issued on sexual hglene, Priceless in strtictlon for those who are read for the true Inner teaching. This hook tells nurses, teachers, doc tors, lawyers preachers, social workers, Sunday School teachers and nil others. young and old, what all need to know about sex matters. Hy Wlnfield Scott Mall, I'll. I)., M. II. (l.elpilg). Newspaper Comments "Scientifically correct." Chicago Tribune. "Accurate and up to date," Philadelphia Press. "Standard hook of knowledge," l'hlldeliihia Leduer The New York World mm : "Plain (ruins lor inosc who need or ought lo know them for the prevention of evils." under plain wrapper for only Ii.oo. Coin or Money Order postage ten cents extra. MIAMI PUBLISHING CO. Dayton, Ohio bole In the ground and erecting a canvas screen around It. Itut this new tank Is In two sections set on wagons. When the parts are clamped together a tank having a depth ot about seven feet and thirty feet long by ten or twelve In width Is made. Mr. Kllno has made arrangements for tho appearance on Don Fulano, the INCLUDE NEW ATTRACTIONS AND educated horse. Tho animal Is said 8URPRISES FOR THE to be without a peer and has been seen on the PUBLIC. vaudeville circuits. About two months ago he was ono ot tho attractions on the Majestic TheaCompany to Appear at the Blue Grata ter hill. He la in charge of Cowboy Fair Is the Best and Most Complete Elliott. That Have Visited Kentucky. Princess Victoria, tho miniature Mme. Melha, will be one ot the big This year as in the past the Kline drawing cards. She Is the smallest Shows have added new attractions and perfectly formed women In the world surprises for the public, founded and and has a voice ot remarkable sweetperfected only by great labor, patience ness. The midget has been la San Antonio all winter and she has made and skill with no spare ot time and a lot of friends. monoy to make their organization that The Nomla Musical Company. which It Is now, tho most complete and Johnson's Nomla show Is a musical best equipped carnlvat company tourcomedy production carrying 20 people. ing tho country Tbe repertoire of new Ideas and It is tar superior to tho average road novelties advanced are far above tho show, being elaborately costumed and old stereotyped carnivals of a few calling for a change of bill every day. "Mexico," a reproduction of tho years ago. Many startling features will he pre scenes and life In tho southern resented for tho first time to the amuse- public Is expected to prove Immensely ment loving public. The now attrac- popular in the Northern States, where tions, tho new riding devices aro the people aro anxious to know about tho most unique and far removed from all mon and women in the country where revolutions havo been ia .progress for others. The Kline Shows have been made tho last four years. One ot tho feapopular by their clean class and char tures of the offering will be a sham acter of everything undertaken. Noth battle. The show was planned and ing of a questionable nature has over mado ready In San Antonio and will carry eighty peoplo and about thirty been tolerated. The usual catch-pennaffair, games of'cbanco, etc., havo al donkeys and horses. A motordrome Is now In course of ways been conspicuous by their ab construction for uso with Mr. Klines' sence). Tho company this season Is the larg shows. The Intorlor track has a steepest, best nnd most completo the Kllno er angle than any rider has yet atShows have over had on tho road. It tempted to negotiate on a tnotor cycle. act, oao ot the Hardy's high-wlrconsists of about 270 persons and tbe outfit will travel on a special train of big freo attractions for tbe Fiesta Is under Mr. Klluo'a control. Hardy Is twenty or more cars. Tho aggregation will represent an said to be one of tho cleverest high-wirperformers In the world. Ho perInvestment ot sevoral hundred thousand dollars. Tho shows and attrac- formed the perilous feat of crossing tions aro varied, comprising every- Niagara Falls on a wlro. thing with which peoplo expect to be entertained and amused when they at GREAT ARE ATTRACTIONS tend a fair or carnival. And tho shows aro all clean, that is one thing about which Mr. Kline Is very particular. An Immense Display of Horses, Cattle, Sheep, Swine, Poultry and Ho has a reputation which has re Pet Stock. in tho Kllno Shows being booksulted ed by the biggest and best fairs In tho The management of tho Blue Grass county for a number ot years. For Fair aro pleased to announce that flvo years ho has been showing at tbe plans aro all under way to ruako this Dallas State Pair, nn equal period at ono attractive of any tho Illinois Stato Fair and like places. fair will ot tho most the Mlddlo West be held la This year In addition to the othors, ho that during 19U. has secured the Now York State Fair, An Aristocracy of Stock biggest In the country. tho Tho following aro a few of tho at Will bo gathered at Lexington durtractions to bo seen with the Kllno ing the wook ot August 3rd to 8th. l'rlio winning cattle will vlo with shows. Tho Walter K, 8ibley, International blooded horso. The Liberal Premiums Offered lady champion swimmers and divers show !g ono of tho big attractions. A lu all departments will engender special swimming tank has bceu con- splrltod strife, contention and rivalry structed for tho act, which Is an Inno- among ardent contestants making a In former years tanks havo display greatly tu excess ot that witvation. loen made In each town by digging a nessed at any former fulr. KLINE'S BIG SHOWS BLUE GRASS FAIR big-tim- e lecture. The train will be equipped with the most Interesting and Instructive exhibits that can be prepared, and it will be a great disappointment to the Experiment Station If the people do not visit this train in large numbers, tako a lively interest in Its mission, and profit by Its teachings. WILL RUN ACCORDING! TO THE FOLLOWINQ SCHEDULE. July 15, 1914. t r.v. Islington 7:30 a. m. I.v. l'arls 8:30 a, m. 9:45 to 11:00 a. m. At Itlchmond 11:31) to 1:30 p. m. At llerea 2:00 to 3:30 p. m. At Iirush Creek 3:G0 to 5:30 p. m. At I.tvlnKaton C:00 p. m. Ar. 12. llernstadt July 15. 10:00 a. m. I.v. R. Dernstadt .... 10:15 to 12:45 p. m. At London 1:15 to 3:00 p. m. At Corbln 3:45 to 6:30 p. m. At Williamsburg; Ar. Corbln 6;15 p. m. July 17. I.v. Corbln 8:15 a. m. 9:00 to 10:30 a. m At Harboiirvllle 11:00 to 12:00 m. At Four Mile 12:15 to 2:15 p. m. U Plnevlll t MldiHtoro 2:45 to 4:45 p. m. Ar. IMnevllle 5:20 p. in. July 18. I.v. Plnevllle 7:30 a. m. 9:00 to 10:00 a. m. At Harlan 10:30 to 11:30 a. m. At Nolansburir 12:00 to 2:00 p. m. At Ilenham Ar. l'lnevlllo 5:00 p. m. July 20. I.v. Plnevllle 7:30 a. m. 8:50 to 9:00 a. m. At Corbln I.v. Itlchmond ....... 11:00 a. in. 11:30 to 1:00 p. in. At Ilrasstleld 1:30 to 3:30 p. m. At Irvine 4:00 to 6:00 p. m. At Old Landing ,. 5:30 to 7:00 p. m. At Ileldslbera- 7:29 p. m. Ar. IleaUyvllle July 21. L.V. Tteattyvllla 9:00 a. m. 10.00 to 11:00 a. m. At Tallica 12:00 to 2:30 p. m. At Jackxon 3:15 to 4:00 p, m. At Copland 4:50 to 5:00 p. m. At Clmvlea Ar. Uuiard 6:05 p. m. July 22. T.v. Hazard 8:30 a, m. 9:20 to 10:15 At Ilumbro ...... i13:40b to 13:00 a. m. At Hoxana m. i;i to 2:30 p, m. At Whltesbunr 3:05 to 4:00 p. m. At Kona ;oo p. m, 4:30 to At Mcltoberts Ar. Whltesburg 7:16 p. m. July 23. r.v. Whltesburic 7:30 a. m. At Jackson .... ..13:15 l:oo p. m. ,, 2:30 At Torrent 4:00 p. in. .. 6:00 At Htunton .... 6: Jo p, hi. (:46 p. m. Ar. Clay City .. July 24, 9:0 a. m. Vis? 1:29 to 10:46 a. m. At Indian Fields 12:04 Ar. Lexington ta. TRAIN o e found. .J I'eoplo Interested In fruit growing and gardening throughout Eastern Kentucky will do well to visit tho horticultural car that is soon to traverso tho railroads la that section. Various orchard practices, such as planting, cultivation, pruning and spraying, will bo fully discussed, Ia addition samples ot tho various diseases and pests will be on exhibition aad the proper means Of control will be la-se- fully explained. I Pngo four. rm crctn July 10, 101 i. r o o LOCAL PAGE NETS OF BERBA COME TO o AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES spend (ho summer. Col. Strong wai accompanied by Mr. Carol Batson his secrelary for Hie summer. The Misses Alma and Margaret Lackey of 'Whiles Station were shopping in Berea, Monday of this week. Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Lngsdon of Paint Lick were visiling relatives In Berea Sunday, The Missos Susie and Sarah llol liday on their way to tlicir new home In Hazard, will visit several days wilh relatives in Winchester and Jackson, Mr. Pennlman was in Corbin Sal unlay evening on business. Mr. and Mrs. II. Gregory Henkcl Mrs. A. P. Henkel, Neville Henkel Mrs. Hosier Gregory nnd Miss Alice Woods, molored down to Berea Sun day and were guests at the Tavern, Miss Sat ah Pock of Georgetown S. B. Combs has thrco houses and lots for sale on Center St. Joining college property. 31500 cash, (ad) Ky., accompanied them. Mr. It. O. Faulkner of Barbour villo was a business visitor in our town last Thursday. Mr. Paul L. Goddard of Harrods- burg, Internal Ilcvenuo Collector, was in town on business, Friday of last week. Mr. J. L. Peters of Oneida, Clay County, student at the E. K. S.W this summer was visiting his sister, Mrs. J. A. Wyatt on Center S., last THE BEREA FAIR July 29, 30 and 31, 1914 BRECK & EVANS Nearly all of the Fire Insurance Com panics have withdrawn from the atate, but Breck C& Evans have some Old Strong Companies that will furniah Any Kind of In surance you want Bigger and Better Than Ever FOR CATALOO, ADDRESS GROCERIES, FRUITS and VEGETABLES Prices Always Right RICHARDSON & COYLE NEXT DOOR TO POST OFFICE E. T. FISH, Secretary, Berea, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. U. M, Burgess ff MR. ROBERTS' SUCCESSOR Paint Lick were visiting in Berea at Lloyd Edward Roberts arrived Sat the first of the week. urday nighl, July I lib, via Stork-vlll- e In ll new and popular styles Mr. J. W. Stevenson and family route. He was greeted with a oval, round, oblong or square shapes. left last week for a visit in Lee smile by h's father that has failed to picture In any dls or we'll make Tou County. wane as yet. Words are unnecesilnetlva or particular style rou wish. Mr. J. B. Richardson recently sold sary to convey the father's thoughts O, C PURKKY his dry goods store to Messrs. A. B, and feelings to his friends. Over Berea Bank and Trust Co. Cornell and J. M. Coyle. The stylo of tho firm is Cornell and DR. COWLET IMPROVING BARGAINS WATCHES WATCHES Coyle. Mr. Richardson, who was a Word comes to Berea friends from Go lo Marcum's to get your Jew partner of Mr. Coyle in the grocery Mrs. Cowley that Dr. Cowley olry. Everything guaranteed. Prices store, bought out Mr. Coyle's part, much improved, and that ho is able and will sell at the same stand. tho lowest, quality considered. to walk around and do some work Talk about good things to eat nnd Next door lo Clarktlon's Hard you will find yourself wanting the ICE ware. Main Street. same. $ .50 100 lbs This holds true when you talk .100 lbs 1.35 L. & N. TIME TABLE about good things to read. Let us Wagon delivery every day except North Bo and, Local supply your wants on The Citizen Sunday. 7:00 a. in 10:65 p. m. Knoxrtllo weekly installment plan. No trip made lo remote places un 1:07 p. ra. 1:61 a. m. BEREA Branson, Hoagland and Engle are less for 100 lbs. or mure. 7:45 a.m. :80 p. m. Cincinnati spending their vacation making S5 lbs. or more put into refrigerSouth Bound, Local cement tile in the old power house ator when cleared for ice. Less 8:30 a. m. 8:15 p. ra. Cincinnati of Berea College. This is a valuable amount left at door. 12:34 p. ra. 12:33 a. as. BEREA No ire sold at plant to customers and important industry for farmers, 5:50 a. Knoxvllla 7:00 p. m. and the boys will be glad to show whero delivery is made except from Expreaa Train how the work is done any time you 4:00 to 7:30 p. m. Saturdays for Sun No. S3 will stop to talc on pataetv call around. day use. fan for Kaoxrill and points beyond. Tho Misses Lillian and May Smith Positively no ice sold on Sunday, South Bound Monday, went over to Lancaster last Friday Phone, Automatic lit. m. 8:00 a. Cincinnati Mr. W. D. Jones of Lexington was to visit with their sister, Mrs. Ghos- W. II. Moore. 11:55 a. m. BEREA calling on (ho merchants in town No. 32 will stop at Berea to take tho first of tbe week. on paaaangers for Cincinnati, O., and Seeing is convincing. Why not point beyond. see the. last few issues of The Cit North Bound izen and verify this statement? If 4:45 p. m. BEREA you do not have a copy ask us for 8:60 p. m. Cincinnati a sample. Miss Marie Bowers is visiting Mrs. D. W. Bailey returned lo St for several days with friends in Augustine, Fla Tuesday. Mr. and Cincinnati and Middletown, Ohio. Mrs. Bailey and Miss Yelvington had Mr. and Mrs. Hardin Long re planned to be in Berea for the sum turned from Valley View last Satmer, hut Mr. Bailey upon returning urday where they have been visit to Florida several days ago found ing for several days with Mrs. that on account of business matters Long's parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. L. ho could not be able to return to Isaacs. Berea. Miss Yelvington will remain .Miss Addie Fish visited over Sun in Berea for some time. day wilh friends in Cincinnati. 1- -2 Mr. Sam Parks Burnam has been Mr. and Mrs. Chester Parks re in Berea this week shipping staves. turned Sunday from Yellow Springs, 8 All things work together for good. O., where they have been visiting The recent rains have ruined many Mrs. Parks' parents. a small potato. That corn on yonDr. and Mrs. Bodkin returned der hillsido is reclaimed. We are all Thursday of last weok from New feeling better. Now come, let us York where Doctor has been taking road together Tbe Citizen. special work in surgery. Miss Hilda Welch, and Miss Daisy The best buggies in the world at Gilbert of Speedwell, and John Welch's. (ad) at Welch and Mr. Purdy, visitor Mr. J. W. Riddle, and daughters tho Welch home, had a most delight- of near Mt. Vernon visited relatives ful trip over to High Bridge Mon- in Berea the latter part of last week. day. Mr. D. M. Gott was in Richmond Prof. Hunt recently spent several on business last Thursday evening. days in Burlington Kentucky in the His parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Gott, interest of the Collego reluming who were visiting there returned the latter part of last week. He left with him in the machine. Tuesday for an extended trip thru Dr. B. F. Robinson was called to UNION CHURCH NEWS Estill, Powell and Menifee counties. Clay county to see a patient last ter Lewis. On their way they visited "Men who are charged" is the Welch's guarantee on buggies Is Saturday. He relumed to Borea for a few hours with Miss Jessie subject for next Sunday's sermon Smith at the E. K. S. N. worth more alone than lots of bug- Monday noon. (ad) gies, Mrs. Alma Breeden of South Bend, Mr. A. Noah May, who has been by mt pas'.or. in Chicago, returned to Mr. Sam Lucas after a trip of sev- Ind., is with her friend. Mrs. Sallie studying The Sunday school voted last Berea last Saturday. eral days thru tho mountains re- Hanson for an extended visit. picnic turned Saturday for a few days at Mr. B. II. Gabbard had a very Mr. Montgomery was out in Jack Sunday to have their annual pleasant visit with Berea friends son County last Friday to start tho on Wednesday at Slato Lick. Rapid home. Rev. II. L. McMurray and family the Hist of the week. terry canning project that Mr. fire preparation was in order. One Mrs. J. C. Steele and children aft- Hentook dinner with Mr. and Mrs. Ii'tcher of the college garden has hundred and thirty were at the ry Lengfcllner near Berea Sunday. r several weeks visit with Mrs. undertaken and is now successfully grounds. A happy flay of fellowSteele's parents in Leslie county re- carrying out. Mr. Fletcher deserves ship and good cheer followed. Prof. Calfee, who has had charge turned to Berea the latter part of much credit for this work of tho Health car for the past sevTho prayer meeting topirs are islast week. How about the folks who can, but eral dnys during the absence of Mr. Get a ropy at churfh noxt Mrs. Bouar after several days vis sued. won't read The Citizen? They aro Sunday. Faulkner is in town again. it with Mrs. Bower on Chestnut St., growing fewer every day. Miss Cora Spiccr returned to returned home Saturday. last Friday nfler a very It's no joke" we will run anoth The club lists for Sunday School Prof. C. F. Rumold returned from pleasant visit of a few days with her er issue next weeK. ixmi you Times are now open for subscripChicago last Saturday. sister, Mrs. S. II. Sealo and family. Neighbor B. would subscribe tion and renewals. See Dr. Roberts WANTED at onco: Young men think Miss Ilutli Bickncll began her for Tho Citizen were you to tell or Mr. Burgess. Big pay. school at Locust Branch, Estill Co., for automobilo business. lim this appalling truth. 'c make you expert in ten weeks last Monday. Mrs. G. I). Holliday, wife of Judgo The topic this week is the third Pay us after wo secure Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Baker spent by mail. ou position. American Automobile Holiiday, and little daughter leave chapter of Acts. Come and make tho Sunday wilh Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Institute, Los Angeles, Cal. (ad) this week for their new home at meeting a success. Baker on Prospect St. Mrs. Holliday wishes to Hazard. Rev. II. L. McMurray will preach DUROC SOW AND PIGS FOR SALE in the columns of The say good-by- e Tho Burgess Bible Class rallied at Carterville next Sunday morning, litizeii, to M. L. Spink. her many friends. Berea out an attendance of twenty-fiv- e 1,0 " teople are sorry to have Mr. and last Sunday in spite of tho heat. ,wi1' Mr. J. B. Richardson and faintly .Il!Lt,,0.;:VP",nKl Muncy Mrs. Holliday visiled in Jackson county will, Mrs. ', inovo away, and thoy BEREA TEAM WINS Ilicliardsoii's mother, Mrs. Phillips home on Chestnut be glad to welcome them whenMr. Harry Pralher, traveling shall Tho Berea baseball team played tho first of tho week. ever they can return. salesman, spent most of tho week the Lancaster team at Point Level, Mr. W. N. Purdy, of Bosernan, with family on Center St. CARD OF THANKS Canard county, last Saturday. Montana, was a visitor at tho Welch Mr. A. R. Burnam, Jr., was in BoMr. and Mrs. C. II. Porter and fam John Riley Jones of the home team homo several days this week. rea, Tuesday of this week, on bus- ily wish to extend their sincerest was the first man to the bat, and Dr. L. O. Smilh of Williamsburg iness. gratitude to Dr. Roberts and their batted a three bagger which put tho visited Sunday with Berea friends.' Mrs. Clayton Crump of Lexington many other friends who were so Ili'iea team in the lead. All during Mr. Wm. Jones is spending several arrived Monday for a short visit thoughtful in the time of their the game they outclassed the days this week at home. Willi relatives in and around Berea. rouble. in almost every partiMr. Leo F. Gillfgaii left last Suncular. Tho score was 6 to 4 in favor day for Ludlow to visit for a few of Berea. days with his parents. Next Saturday they play tho Tho largest line of buggies in eastPaint Lick team at Paint Lick. Kentucky now on exhibition at ern Wololi'a. (ad), PEACHES! PEACHES! PEACHESI Mr. lliutou Hunter was visiting Aro ripe. Wo havo decided to friends in Berea over Sunday. give local people peaches at $1.00 CoL li. 11. Strong of Knoxvillo, per urate as picked from tho trees. MAIN Tonn., who has been spending a few This is your chance. They aro goBaak days at tho Tavern, left Monday for ing to thrco houses in Lexington. Mt. demons, Mich., whero ho will Wm. Jesso Bafrd. THE OGC STUDIO WE MAKE PHOTOS Main Street .... SALE Silks, Berea, Kentucky Millinery, Ribbons, Laces, Over-lace- s, Flowers and Fancy Feathers. fisb's Cscaar Main awl Cr Sat, cWaa. K. EYE OPENERS Gold Medal Flour, per sack 65c Gal. Fruit Jars, per doz. 60c bars 25c Clean Easy Soap LEMONADE S LEMONS AND SUGAR AT I I JOE W. STEPHENS LEMONADE Clearance Sale On All Goods AT B. E BELUE & COMPANY Richmond, Kentucky The Sale Is Over But we have a large stock of clothing that must be sold at once regardless of cost value All Suits Worth $18.00 t peh or How's This for Low? for " " " " " " " " " arc days. i5-o- o 12.50 10.00 " " $12.48 11.15 8.75 " 7,05 SM CLARKSTON L9R 6TRfET,Ner Wa will sell all turner aerckaadue at redaced prices far a few Ceae today aad get ftrtt ckeice. "ThtOxsh Slort" Deering Mowing Machines and Rakes HAYES & GOTT Brea Kentucky J u Y it 1 CLOTHING Shoes and Furnishings For Men and Boys Sale Begins Sat., July 18, 1914 Will Close Saturday, July 25, 1914 MEN'S SUITS MEN'S TROUSERS MEN'S SHOES $20 Suits 18 15 $14.50 12.25 $5.00 Pants 40Q. 3.50 ' - - - $3.75 . - . - 325 2.75 2.25 2.00 $4.00 Oxford " 3.50 2.50 " $3.25 2.75 1050 " 8-5- " " " - 2.00 SHIRTS 12.50 " " 10 BOY'S SUITS 0 750 3.00 2.50 - - $1.00 Shirts .50 $5.00 UNDERWEAR " $ .75 .35 $7 5 Suits 4.00 3.75 3.25 4.50 4 3 $1.00 .50 .25 Garment - $ .75 W. L. DOUGLAS SHOES .35 .15 2.25 25 nair $3.50 Oxfords 25 pair $3.50 heavy shoes $1.50 2.50 min ( ii BEREA, and the wostoni parU of the-- State, but although tlio coals of tho INCREASING eastern counties aro in largo part coking coals among the high-graCoko is manufactured In Kentucky of the Appalachian Held, most of from coal mined in both the eastern tho coke, until tho last two KENTUCKY COKE PRODUCTION KENTUCKY roke ovens have boon built and tho coking activities havo Illinois-Indian- a field. Since tho shifted to tho eastern part of tho devel- State, and Kentucky is now assumrecent extensive opments in the Elkhorn district of ing some importance as a lMko and Harlan counties, however, Stato. The produc years, has been niado in tho west- ern district, which is part of tho principal coal-mining tion has increased from loss than and by u coincidence 101 ovens wore 50,000 tons in 11XW to 101,555 tons in abandoned, so that tho total num1012 and to 317,081 tons in 1913. ber in existence at tho close of 1013 During 1913 a plant of 51 Semet-So- U was tho sumo '(l.Oi'J) as at tho closo vay ovens and 60 new of 1912. beehive ovens were constructed 61 , '4 Iff .1 ',) "f'l 4 1 v ?. V." r ' ' I; J? - r . .1 4 4i X v- - 1' V v. July In, 101 i. tiik crnziN Crytlalitnl fnirgy lloreJ for fmturt ntt lhal ii nhat a tavinfi account really it, and they scorned (find lo seo Herea friends. With cordial greetings from tho liercans al Chaulaun.ua, I am, Very sincerely yours, Mary K. Welsh. FAIR'S NEW FEATURE We call esnccial attention to the biped feature; not the man fcaturo because it is not now: but lo the iirc.v denarlment of poultry which Is! bound lo interest you who ndmiro good poultry of nil kinds. 800 some of the big inducements offered to poultry breeders. BEREA CONFERENCE MADISON C0UNTT AND TEACHERS' INSTITUTE Mr. II. II. Ilrock, Supt. of Madison County schools has on foot a new schemo for Iho uplift of rural llfo lo bo recommended in the schools of Madison county. The teachers in WAYS TO SAVE Jim suppose your salary wi cut f 10 this month. Your expensea would have to be rrtlncetl that amount. The rsnt would be the lime, likewise the coil of food and living, but tomemhere In your Incidental eipenaes, (the mall amounli that slip away so easily) there would have to be a readjustment. Ity limfle reaJnttmenl in your monthly enfentet,flating a limit on your "ifenJin money," yon ran tale fit) a month. That amount tlefoiit-t- d regnUry in Hit btnk, with the 4'jb tomfouni inttrett we allow, mill amtunt in on year to fltt,3l). It I COLUMBUS BUGGIES and MOGULL WAGONS Are the late arrivals which add two more members to the big family-AmeriFence, Oliver Chilled Plows, Foster Rangers and V. C. Fertilizers. Sold exclusively by can worth the effort on your part we help you. Berea Bank & Trust Co. Main Street, Berea, Kentucky MI3S WELSH N. Y. di'liKlitful whole. I wish every Herea worker could experience such a trip for himself. Wo vixitl the schools at Huck-hoand at lliudinaii and in the homes of Herea students in Hrealhilt, Perry, I.elcher and Harlan Counties. Everywhere we found a most cordial welcome and most abundant hospitality. One dear old lady said when we were trying to express our gratitude in a more substantial form than words, "All the pay I want is to have you come attain." We never called at any home for water or to ask the way without being invited to come in and slay to dinner or supper or to spend the night. We traveled by wagon or on mules for the most part, and so were able to p up the more remote creeks. We realized as we had never dope before that the creek beds aro the only hiRhways for thousands of isolated along Hiding "double" cabins. beds and over mountains is a creek good way to ret acquainted, ami every tune we look a boy along to take back tho mules we thought that each boy was the best, so courteous and attentive were they all. Way up at the. head of Saltpeter Hrauoh of Campbell's Oreek in Hrealhilt county we found a little Viola Hamblin. named for our Miss Shumaker, who had been till there ten years before. We were the Urst Herea people who had been that way since. We had a line visit. The father, an old mountain preacher, told us many inter-elin- g stories, among others of how they used to make salt peter. We promised to see that Little Viola should come to Herea when she is old pnooRh. The children sang for us and wo for them, ami after a short Hible readmit and prayer we had to go on. We took some pictures of the family and the little cabin home, however, which will servo to remind us of our visit and also of our promise to come for Viola. The mother said of Miss visit: "She was a line lady and preached us a linn sermon." I only hope they may remember our visit as pleasantly. This is but ono of tho many homes wo visited. Our chief regret all along the way was that we couldn't call i it all (he cabins. Our visit to Huckhorn was esWo left the pecially iuU'iesting. team at Ola vies, and were so fortunate ns to secure passage over the, mountain with a driver who had a light load. Such a drive as il wasl rn Shu-niake- r's Dig Hill is not lo lie compared with Madison County aro urgently rei. iL Hut "lied Anco" proved u most quested to gel Interested in this new r.hiuiUtiiiuii, skillful driver and look us in safety movement; in agriculture, schools Dear Friends' since to within two miles of Huckhorn sanitation, domestic, science nnd It is Iwu weeks ago Wo Mm. Sloonrod and I returned from where his road branched off. church which make up the wheel left our packs al a nearby house to mi r two weeks trip to tho mountains. of progress around the huh, "County In perspective gained liy tho two he called for, and walked tho two Community Uplift." weeks of reit ami tho delightful miles along the sandy bank of tho CANNINO DEMONSTRATION breezes of Chautauqua I havo for- Kentucky lliver. II was just at sun-s- el was wonderand tins river-roa- d The Herea Canning Club will do gotten Iho excessive lical and nil tho conneclod fully beautiful; we would have en- their ilrst work in canning Tuesday features disagreeable therewith, anil seo tlm trip as ono joyed il even n i me had il not come afternoon, July 21, 3:00 p. in. in tho 101 to-d- WRITES July 10, al the end of a long liol day. When wo came in sight of the school buildings al Huckhorn, wc found Miss Dora Kly watching for us from her home set high on tho side of Never did weary the mountain. travelers rest more comfortably than we did that night in tho spotlessly clean beds of tho little hospital. Miss Sarah Kly, the nurse, was spending her vacation in Herea, but wo saw on every hand evidences of tho Miss splendid work she is doing. Dora Kly, whose guests wc were, is "mothering" thirteen little ones in Few her mountain orphanage. children receive more loving or wiser care from their own mothers, or are happier in their home life. There was nothing on our trip which appealed to us so strongly as the work that she is doing. H is to be hoped that such homes and such multiplied may , be "mothers" throughout the mountains. The great need of trained nurses for the mountains was borne in upon us as we stopped in the isolated Way up on a remote homes. creek, where we spent two nights, a child had just been born. As we listened to tho talk of the neighbors and realized the conditions under which the little one had mine into the world, tho need of trained nurses seemed about the greatest need of the mountains. Much good work is being done in this Mm1 both al Huckhorn and at Itindmau. At lliudman a tine new hospital is being built. In addition to their hospital nurse, they have a district nurse who devotes her whole time to bedside nursing,- and an educational nurse who leaches in the district schools the laws of the stale concerning health and disease, and demonstrates lessons in the home care of the sick, cooking for the sick, llijt aid work, sanitation, etc. The National lied Cross Association has begun its rural work, the Federal government has established hospitals for the treatment of trachoma at Hinilman and elsewhere, and some of the best specialists of the state have volunteered their services for the treatskin diseases ment of hook-worand major surgery. What is being done in Knott County schools should Im; done in all the mountain counties. I wish I had time and spare to tell you of our visits with Cora Hilton W'hiltaker, Hrislol Taylor, Maggio Isom, Hose Lewis and many others, but I have taken too much space already. We were proud of our Herea students wherever we found them, - cooking school room, Industrial Building, Herea College. Mrs. Wal-co- tt, State agent from Frankfort, nryl Miss Noland, County agent from Waco, will bo hero to instruct tho young lad'es of the club nnd all others interested in home canning. All atv cordially invited to attend. R. H. CHRISMAN "The Furniture Mas" Chestnut Street Berea, Kentucky itor at our plare every Saturday! evening. Gadsden is a lively lit- -' tie town, .1 good place for business' and laboring men of all classes. The building contractors arc very busy." Wo congratulate Mr. Pond er that he tluds himself in the midst of so many activities. SOMETHING NEW AT KIRBY KNOB Mr. Fletcher of the College garden BEREA HARD TO FORGET We are in receipt of a nice letter from Mr. J. J. Fonder of Gadsden, Ala., who was a student in Herea UNITED STATES NEWS He has College four years ago. many fond memories of Herea, Tho (Continued from Pago 1.) Pifivnn ftml lt.ir.iri f!nllni?n Hn qlnfpg ially but only psychologically. Tho v..... ' that 'The Citizen is a welcomo vis- administration is greatly encour- Six Big Days and Nights aged over the reports from various business leaders and is more de termined than ever lo forgo ahead legislation. with the anti-tru- st Old. Warrior Dies BLUE GRASS FAIR (Incorporated) has gone to Jackson County three miles east of Kirby Knob to can blackberries. He has taken a com- -j peiem lorce iroin me gamen to uo the canning and the people out thcro pick the berries which would otherwise be wasted. More than 1,000 gallons will be put up in large cans for the boarding hall, nnd several hundred small cans will be put up for the public. Mr. Fletcher is making a good Be move by starting this work. sides providing good berries at a low cost lo the boarding hall, he is put ting considerable cash into the, mountain country, and above all. showing the people the possibilities of saving home products and of sell- -, ing instead of buying the necessities of life. Capt. Andrew Hilger, who fought in the Mexican War and tho Civil War died at his home in Columbus, Ind., at the ripe old ago of 91. He was German by birth and camo to Louisville in 1823 with his parents. He served in Gen. Taylor's com throughout the Mexican mand War. In the Civil War ho mado up Co. F of the 5th Kentucky and went lo the field as its captain. He was the father of 18 children. WORLD NEWS August 3rd to 8th, 1914 $20,000 IN PREMIUMS $20,000 HERBERT A. KLINE'S SHOWS 25 Special Cars 300 People THAVIU'S BAND AND CONCERT COMPANY 45 High Class Artist. e Singers, Tango Dancers Grand Opera Singers, Rag-Timj HOUSE BURNS IN OUR OWN STATE On last Monday morning about (Continued from First Pago) 8:00 o'clock the house occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Simon Muney on the Rapid Advance in Visiting Nurse Mr. and Wallaceton Pike burned. Work in Kentucky Mrs. Muney had leon away from tho The Kentucky Tuberculosis Com- (Continued from Page 1.) Panama Fortifications Exposed Considerable comment is afloat in regard to the plans and work of fortifying the Panama Canal being exposed by photographs taken by Col. magazine men and aviators. Goethals declares ho did not give permission to any to photograph The army officers on tho these. canal aro much disturbed over tho publication of illustrations of tho canal fortifications. Harness Races and Running Races Daily. Biggest and Best Fair in the Middle West. Lexington is the Capitol of the Horse World. All the Champions Will Be Here. For Entry Blanks or Information, address, John W. Bain, Secretary Lexington, Ky. Everything a Man Needs Special Hosiery Offer Guaranteed Wear-Ever Hosiery For $1 Complete Shaving Outfit $1 10 Articles 10 To advertise our Universal Sharing Outfit and Universal Products we will for a limited time only, send this well worth $3.00 Sharing Outfit for 1 t.oo. We sell our products to the consumer direct and therefore rou save all agents' profits which as jou know are very large. I Hollow Ground Razor, Lather Hrush. i I Razor Strop, Canvas Back. i Nickle Easel Hack Mirror Harber Towell. l I liar Shaving Soap. I Ilox Talcum Powder. i Decorated China Mug. I Aluminum Barber Comb. t Bristle Hair Brush. Each outfit packed in neat box $i.oo Coin or Money Order, postage toe extra. house only long enough to drive up to town when the lire was detected by some nearby neighbors who telephoned for Mr. Muney and began to remove such as they could from the dwelling, but before Mr. Muney ds arrived the house and about of its contents were in ashes. The household goods were insured, but there was no insurance on tho house. The lire is supposed to have caught either from the cook stove or a bad flue. two-thir- Semi-Annu- al Report of the State Bank and Trust Co. RICHMOND, KENTUCKY At Close of lluslness June 30th, RKSOURCKS Loans and Discounts Honda Owned Overdrafts Real Kttate Owned Caili In Our Vault Due from Other Hanks 1914 lJii79i.S6 6,013.66 19,500.00 39,176.39 $921,326.09 5.1.393 75 3'35'.Ni TOTAl LIAIIILITIKS Capital Stock Surplus Fund 1150,000.00 Undivided Profits Individual Deposits Due to Other Hanks Trust Funds Deposits Total Deposits 30,000.00 37-9- l7i7t3W.7 Jj, 335.98 3'H.45 74953ir $921,326.09 TOTAL The above Is a true and correct statement of the condition of the Stale Hank & Trust Company of Richmond, Ky., at the close of business on June 30, R, K. Turliy, Cashier Subscribed and sworn tobefore me by R.K.Turley this July 1st, 1914. Wm. C. Smith, Notary Public 1914. Your Business is Solicited mission is greatly pleased at tho rapid advance mado in visiting nurse work in this State. Right months ago tho llrst visiting nurse established in the field in this State, through tho efforts of the Commission, began work in Most of tho peoMason County. ple of the county did not beliovo that a need for such work existed until a survey of the conditions was made by Miss F.inma Hunt, ono of the Commission's staff. Today Miss Annie Casey, tho pormanenl DEATH Thomas Lane Porter, age three, nurse, is so overworked that her little son of Chas. II. and Caroline hoard is planning lo hire an assist Porter of Itichmond St., formerly of. ant nurse. In the spring Miss May Hogard Cincinnati, died last Friday morn- ing, July 10, nl H:;i() a. m. Funeral began a similar work in Boyd services were conducted at the home County. Within tho last two weeks Sunday afternoon at 2:30 by Dr. threo permanent nurses havo begun Roberts after which the burial took work as a result of tho Commission's efforts; Miss Elizabeth Hunt, in place al the Herea Cemetery. Min- C. II. 1'orler, Jr., Dwight and Miss Scott County, Mrs. Harriet naker, in Hourbon County, and Miss Mary of Cincinnati were here to at tend the funeral services of their Nellie Woodward, in Hoylo County. little brother. Mrs. Porter's two Within tho coming year tho Com sisters, Mrs. Abbott of Netliel, O. and mission expects to reach at least Mrs. Siucox of Shelby villo were also twelve additional counties in this hero Sunday, returning home Mon- way. day. THE HEALTH MASTER (Continued from Pago I.) SELLS FARM MACHINERY way through Iho crowd, I am an agont for tho Walter A. forced his took ono look at the patient, and, Wood M. & It. M. Co. mowing him poworfully rakes, diso and tooth har- right and left, struck across the cheeks time and again, rows, grain drills, wagons, elc. Call leaden-lidde- d eyes opened and seo samples and got my pricos. until Hie again. There was a quick recourse L. 0. Drewer, physician's little satchel; (ad) Sturgeon, Ky. to the then right," said tho doctor "All It is very encouraging lo tho Man"Ho'll do now. Hut, aging Kdilor to hear tho good things cheerfully. my friend, with that heart of yours, thai aro said about Tho Citizen by you want lo sign the pledgo or its old and loyal friends. Wo you wo appreciate your kind make your will. It was touch and words, and anticipated good deeds go with you that tiiuo." Waiting lo hoar no more, Mr. in getting more to Join our ranks. Thomas Clyde jumped from tho rear ( ma-chinas-su- ro UNIVERSAL PRODUCTS CO. Men And Women Ladies' Special Offer For Limited Time Only-- Six pair of our finest 35c value ladles' guaranteed hose In black, tan or white colors with written guarantee, for $1.00 and loc for postage, etc. SPECIAL OFFER FOR MEN For a limited time only, six pair of our finest 35c value Guaranteed Hose any color with written guarantee and a pairof our well known Men's Paradiae Garters for one dollar, and 10c for postage, etc. You know these hose; they stood the test when all others failed. They give real foot comfort. They have no seams to rip. They never become loose and baggy as the shape is knit in, not pressed in. They are Guaranteed for fineness, for style for superiority of material and workmanship, absolutely stainless and to wear six months without holes, or a new pair free. Don't delay, send in your order before offer expires. Give correct siie. WEAR-EVE- R HOSIERY COMPANY Dayton, Ohio Dayton, Okie stop and set off at a rapid pace, tion. Tho figure straightened up. Ho looking about hint as ho ran. mo "Don't try to had not gono a block who n ho saw, again," advised the man, "or you liy tho radianco of an electric light, may meet with a disappointment." a tall tlguro leaning against a treo "I've come to apologize." in an attitude of nerveless dejec (To bo Continued Xuxt Week) man-handlo BEREA NATIONAL BANK CRM, KENTUCKY . $25,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits, $28,000 Charters, Examines The National Banks and Controls Capital The Government The Berea National is Seeking Your Business J. L. GAY, Cashier I'dRO Six THK CmZRN. July Thoro were cattlomon, still wearing their boots and overalls, tho bettor to attend to their shipping; mining men, Just as thoy had como from the hills; and othors moro elegantly dressed but thoy all had a nod for Henry Kru-goHo was a man ot mark, a Bud could seo In a minute; but It ho had other business with thoao who hallod him ho let It pas and took out a rank brier pipe, which ho puffed whllo Bud smoked a cigarette They wero sitting together In a friendly sllenco when l'hll came out of tho dining room, but as ho drew near tho old man nodded to Bud and went over to tpoak to tho clerk. r you woro "Who wns that talking to?" Inquired l'hll, ns he sank down In tho vacant chair. "Looks llko after with him, don't It?" "Uni," grunted Bud; "reckon It Is. Name's Kruger." "What tho mining man?" "Thnt's right" "Well," exclaimed l'hll, "what In the world was ho talking to you about?" "Oh, somo kind of a mining doal," grumbled Bud. "Wanted me to ro g 10, 1014. Promises The Land of Broken COOLIDGE By DANE A Stirring Story of the Mexican Revolution are other crafts that leave their mark and other men as shrowd. A group of mining men took one look at the smaller man, noting the candto-greaaon his corduroys and the Intelligence In his eyes; and to thorn tho big man was no more than a laborer or a shift-bosat most and the little man was ono of their kind. Every line in his mobile face spoke of Intollect and decision, and at they walkod It was he x who did the talking while the big man only nodded and smiled. Thoy took a turn or two up the street, now drifting Into some clamorCHAPTER I. ous saloon, now standing at gaze on the sidewalk; and as tho drink began wintor' tun rote to work, the little man became more The coldly, far to the south, riding up and more animated, tho big man more Sierra and more amiable in hi assent and from behind the of Mexico to throw a sllrery halo on Hence. Gadsden, the border city. A hundred Then they passed the crowd of refumile of desert lay In It path a waeto gees they stopped and listened, comof broken ridges, dry arroyos, and menting on tho various opinions by an andy plaint and thon suddenly, a exchange of knowing smiles. An old It by magic, the city roso gleaming in prospector, whlto-halreand tanned to tho sun. a tropic brown. Anally turned upon a a big city, for tho West, and presumptuous optimist and tho Ilttto It worming with .traffic and men. Its man nodded approvingly as he heard broad main etreot lined with brick him express his views. buildings and throbbing with automo"You can say what you please," the biles, ran from the railroad straight to prospector ended, "but I'm going to the south until, at a line, It stopped keep out of that country. I've knowed short and was lost in the desert. them Mexicans for thirty years now That lino which marked the sudden and I'm telling you they're Kitting end of growth and progress was the treacherous. It don't do no good to bordor of the United States; the desert have your gun with you they'll shoot was Mexico. And the difference was you from behind a rock and If they not in tho land, but In the government. can't git you that way, they'll knife As the morning air grew warm and you In your sleep. the hoar frost dripped down from tho "I've noticed a big change In roofs, the Idler of the town crept palsanos since this war como on. them forth, tearing chill lodgings and stale they used saloons for the street corners and tho to beMadero made bis break thought if scared of Americans sun. Against the dead wall of a big store they killed ono of us the rest would up. the Mexicans gathered In shivering cross the border and eat 'emwhtto What man groups, their blankets wrapped around few times they did tackle a ho generally give a good account of their necks and their brown ankles himself, too, and I've traveled them bare to the wind. On another corner hardly for a bunch of cowboys stood donnishly trailswhat year without nfrald ofknowanying It was to be aloof, eying the passing crowd for othbody; but I tell you it's entirely difers of their kind. In this dun stream which flowed ferent over there now." "Sure! That's right!" spoke up too under the morning sun there were minlittle man, with spirit "You're talking men, with boots and bulging pockets; gray beards, with the ing more Bense than any man on the gossip of the town In' their cheeks; street I guess I ought to know I'vo hoboes, still wearing their eastern been down there and through it all caps and still rustling for a quarter to and it's got so now that you can't trust eat on; somber-eyerefugees and sol- any of 'em. My pardner and I came diers of fortune from Mexico but clear from the Sierra Madros, riding Idlers all, and each seeking his class nights, and we come pretty near knowing hey, Bud?" and kind. "That's right." observed Dud, tho If any women passed that way they big man, with a reminiscent grin, "I walked fast, looking neither to the right nor to the left; for they, too, be- begin to think them fellers would get ing so few, missed their class and us, for a while!" "Mining men?" Inquired the old kind. prospector politely. Gadsden had become a city of men. "Working on a lease," said the little and powerful and with a "Owner got scared out ' questing look in their eyes; a city of man briefly. But no let us 'adventurers gathered from the ends of and muh In on shares. me for more quite this will hold the world. A common calamity had for while, I can tefl you!" them from their mines and a "Here, too," agreed the big man, driven ranches and glutted the town with turning to go. "Arizona Is good enough men, for the war was on In Mexico mo come on, Phil!" and from the farthermost corners of for "Where toT" The little man drew Bonora they still came, hot from soma new scene of murder and pillage, to back half resentfully, and then he changed bis mind. "All right," ho said, add to the general discontent As the day wore on the crowd on falling into step, "a gin fizz for mine!" "Not on an empty stomach," ad the bank corner, where the refugees might get made their Btond, changed its com- monished his pardner; "you you know. plexion, grew big, and stretched far up lit up and tell somebody all the street Men stood in shifting How about something to eat!"goIngT" "Good! Hut where 're you groups, talking, arguing, gazing moodThe big man was leading off down a ily at those who passed. side street, and once more they came hawk-eyeHero were Texas cattle- to a halt. men, thinking of their scattered herds "Jim's place It's a at Mababl or EI Tigre; mining men, with idle prospects and deserted mines he explained laconically. "Tho hotel's all right, and maybe that was a breakas far south as the IUo Yaqul; ranchers and men of trades; all fast we got but I get hungry, waiting driven in from below tho line and all that way. Gimme a chafing at tho leash. While a hundred where I can wrop ray legs around a petty chiefs stood out against Madero stool and watch tho cook turn 'em and lived by ransom and loot, they over. Como on I been tbore before." An expression of pitying tolerance must cool their heela In Gadsden and came over the little man's face as bo watt for the end to come. listened to this rhapsody on tho quick Into this seething mass of the dispossessed, many of whom bad lost a lunch, but be drew away reluctantly. "Aw, como on, Bud," ho pleaded. fortune by tho war, thoro came two more, with their faces still drawn and "Have a little class I What's tho use rod from hard riding through the cold. of winning a stako If you've got to eat T And besides say, that They stepped forth from tho marble at a entrance of tho big hotel and swung was a peach of a girl that waited on us this momlngl Did you notice her off down the street to see the town. Thoy walked slowly, gazing into the hair? She was a pippin!" The big man waggled his hand re strange faces In the vaguo hope of finding some friend; and Gadsden, not signedly and started on his way. "All right, pardner," ho observed; to bo outdone, looked them over curiously and wondered whence they had "if that's the deal she's probably looking for you. I'll meet you In the room." come. 'Aw, come onl" urged tho other, but Tho bunch of cowboys, still loitering on tho corner, glanced scornfully at hit heart was not in it, and ho turned the smaller man, who sported a pair gaily away up the main street Lett to himself, tho big man went on of puttees and then at the big man's , feet Finding them encased In pros- to his where be ordered pector's shoes they stared dumbly at oytters, "A dozen In the milk." Then face and muttered he ordered a beefsteak, to mako up his among themselves. for several bo hod misted, and asked Ho was tall, and broad across tho the cook to fry It rare. He was Just shoulders, with fareoelng bluo eyos negotiating for a can of pears that bad and a mop of light hair; and bo walked caught his eyo when nn old man came swaying from In and took the stool beside blm, pick on bis toos, hi hips llko a man on horseback. The ing up tho menu with trembling band. "Give me a cup of coffoe," bo said to rumble of comment rose up again as he racked past and thon a cowboy the waiter, "and" bo gazed at the bill of faro carefully "and u roost-bee- f voice observed: Bandwich. No, Just the coffee!" be I" "I'll bet yo he's a The big man looked back at them corrocted, and at that Bud gave him a mockingly out of the comer of his eye look. He was a small man, shabbily dressed and with scraggy whiskers, end went on without a word. It la the boast of cowboy that they tad bis nose wo very red. e s ilow-rotlind THE FIGHTING FOOL," 'HIDDEN WATERS," "THE TEXICAN," Etc Author of Illustrations by DON J. LAVIN (Coorrurht H14.br Frank A . Munwy.l the lays botwoen shalo and porphyry." HI eye tparklod a ho carefully1 replaced the specimen, and' thon ho; looked up at HUd. , "I'll let you In on that" ho Ktd, "half nnd half or I'll pay two hundred, dollars n month and a bonus. YoUt alono. Now how about It?" For a moment Hooker looked at bin! as If to read his thoughts, thon ho shook his head and exhaled his nmoko: regretfully. "Nopo." he said. "Mo and l'hll aral pardner. Wo work together." "I'll give you throe hundred!" crie4 Krugor, half rising In his chair. "Nopo," grunted Bud, "wo'rs part!-- ) nors." of border Mexico, vivid. Intents, uch a ha never befor been written, I thlo one of American adventurer Into the land of manana. Texan, mining engineer, Spanlih tenor and tenorlta, peon, Indian, crowd It chapter with clear-cu- t word plcturet of bull-ne- t, adventure and love, agalntt tombtr background of wretched armlet marching and countermarching acrota a land racked by revolution and without a avlor. A itery can tell another punchor at a glance, but they are not nlono In this there "Hero." called Bud, coming to an Instant conclusion, "give lm his sandwich; I'll pay for UP "All right," anwerod tho waiter, who waa no other than Sunny Jim, the proprietor, and, whisking up a sandwich from tho sideboard, ho set It boforo the old man, who glanced at him In silence. For a fraction of a socond ho regarded the sandwich apathotlcally; then, with the aid of his coffee, ho made away with it and slipped down off his atool. man like that" "Well, rhll' all rlghV .poke up Hud, with sudden warmth. "We been pardner for two years now and ho nevor give nothing away yotl He talk, but he don't forgot himself. And the way he can palaver them Mexican I a wonder." "Very likely, very likely." agreed Kruger, and then he cat a while In "That' It" returned Kruger algnlfl cantly; "thtt job I've got colls for a "Huh!" snorted the mining ma.j tnd flung away In disgust But a b. 4l m iLwTitwTkW tlloice. "Say," obtorved tho proprietor, a Bud was paying hi bill, "do yoa know r who that was?" Inquired Bud, "What who had forgotten his brusk benefac" tion. "Why, that old feller that you treated to tho sandwich." "Oh blm! Some old drunk around town?" hazarded Bud. "Well, he's that, too," conceded Bunny Jim, with a smile. "But lemmo tell you, pardner, If you had ha the rocks that old boy'a got you wouldn't neod to punch any mora cows. That's Henry Kruger, tho man that Just sold mlno for fifty thousand the Cross-Cu- t cash, and ho's got more besides." "Huh!" grunted Bud, "ho euro don't took HI Bay, why didn't you put me wise? Now I've got to hunt him up and apologize." "Oh, that's all right," assured the proprietor; "ho won't tako any offense. That's Just like old Henry ho's kinder queer that way." "Well, I'll go and seo him, anyway," said Bud. "Ho might think I waa butting In." And then, going about his duty with philosophical calm, ho ambled off, down the street stiff-legge- u and rhll, ho's a mining engineer." "Um-m,grunted Kruger, tugging at his beard, but he did not coma out with his proposal. I tell you," he said at latt "I'm not doing much talking about this proposition of mine. It' a big thing, and somebody might boat me to It You know what I am, I guess. I've pulled off some of tho biggest deals In this country for a poor man, and I don't make many mistakes not about mineral, anyway. And when I tell you that this U. rich you're talking with a man that knows." Ho fixed his shrowd, blue eyes on "Wo got a few thousand dollar with us, too," volunteered Bud at last "I'm a good worker, It tbat'a what you want down Into Mexico!" "Whnt'd you tell him?" challenged the little man, sitting up suddenly In his chair. "Say, that old boy's got man ho could trust" "Well, holy Moses. Bud!" cried l'hll. "wako up! Didn't you gut his proposi- "He can kocp 'em for all of me," obtorved Hud comfortably. "You know what 1 think about Mexico." "Sure; but what wat hit proposition? What did ho wont you to do?" "Search mol Ho was mighty mysterious about It Bald bo wanted a rocktl" m rm BB tion?" "No, he wasn't talking about It. Bald It was a good thing and ho'd pay mo well, or lot me In on the deal; but when ho hollered Mexico 1 quit I'vo got a plenty." "Yes, tho llttlo man choked and could Bay no moro. "Woll, you'ro ono Jim dandy business man, Hud Houkor!" be burst out at Last "You'd He-fo- re CHAPTER II. blgh-lace- d d huge-limbe- d d lunch-counter,- " mill-me- lunch-counter- dog-Joi- lunch-counter- wind-burne- stiff-legge- cow-punc- It was not difficult to find Henry Kruger In Gadsden. The barkeepers, those efficient purveyors of Information and drinks, know him as they knew their thumbs, and a casual round of the saloons soon located him In the "scared?" back room of the Waldorf. "Yea, I'm scared," admitted Bud, "Say," began Bud, walking bluffly up to him, "tho proprietor of that res- and ho challenged the old man with taurant back there tells me I made a his eyes. "Must have had a little trouble, then?" "Woll. you might call It that" agreed Bud. "We been on tho dodge for a month. A bunch of revoltosoa tried to get our treasure, and when wo skipped out on era thoy tried to get us." "Well," continued Kruger, "this proposition of mlno Is different You was over In tho Sierra Madrcs, whore tho natives aro bod. These Sonora Mexicans ain't like them Chihuahua tellers thoy'ro Americanized. I'll tell you, If It wasn't that tho peoplo would know mo I'd go down attor this mine myself. Tho country's perfectly quiet There's lots of Americans down there yet, and they don't even know there Is a revolution. It ain't far from the rait road, you see, and that makes a lot of difference." Ho lowered his voice to a confl dentlal whisper as he revealed the approximate locality of his bonanza, but Bud remained unimpressed. "Yes," ho said, "we was near a rail road tho Northwestern and seemed llko them did nothing else but burn bridges and ditch supply trains. When they Anally whipped 'em off tho whole bunch took to the hills. That's where we got it again." "Well," argued Kruger, "thte rail"We All of Us Make Our M It take.' road of ours la all right, and they run mistake when I insisted on paying for a train over it evory day. Tho conyour meal. I jest wanted to let you centrator at Fortuna" ho lowered his voice again "hasn't been shut down a know " "Oh, that's all right, young man," day, and you'll bo within fifteen mllos returned Old Henry, looking up with ot that town. No," ho whispered; "I a humorous smile; "wo all of us mako could get a hundred Americans to go our mlstakos. I knowed you didn't in on this tomorrow, as far's tho revo mean no offenso and so I never took lution's concerned. It ain't dangerous, nono. Fact Is, I liked you all tho bet- but I want somebody I can trust" "Nope," pronounced Bud, rising ponter for It This country is getting settled up with a class of peoplo that derously to his feot; "it It was this nover give a nlckol to nobody. You Bide the lino I'd stay with you till tho paid for that meal llko It was nothing, hair slipped, on anything, but " "Well, let's talk It over again somo an i nover so much as looked at me. Sit down, sit down I want to talk to time," urged Kruger, following- him along out "It ain't often I get took you!" They sat down by the stove and fell with a young toller tho way I was with into a friendly conversation In which you, and I bellovo wo can mako It yot nothing moro was said of the lato In- Whero are you staying In town?" "Up at the Cochise," said Bud. advertence, but when Bud roso to go "Come on with mo I told my pardner the old man beckoned blm back. "Hold on," be protested; "don't go I'd meet him thoro." They turned up the broad main off mad. I want to bavo a talk with you on business. You soom to bo a etreot and passed in through the polprotty good young fellow maybe we ished stono portals ot the Cochlso, a can make somo dicker. What are you hotel bo spacious In Its Interior and so richly appointed in it furnishings tbat looking for In these parts?" "Well," responded Bud, "somo kind a New Yorker, waking up thore, might of a leasing proposition, I reckon. Me easily imagine himself on Fifth aveand my pardner Jest come In from nue. It was hardly a placo to be looked Mexico, over near the Chihuahua lino, and we don't hardly know what we for In the West, and a Bud led the way across tho echoing lobby to a pair do want yet." "Yos, I've noticed that pardner of ot stuffed chairs ho hod a vaguo feelyours," remarked Henry Kruger dryly. ing ot being In church. Stalnod-glas"He's a great talker. I was ltstonlng windows above the winding stairway to you boys out on tho street there, let in a soft light, nnd on tho towerhaving nothing else to do much, and ing pillars of marbla wero emblazoned, as an emblem of tho' being kinder on the lookout for a man, prlckly-pea- r anyway, and It struck mo I liked your West From the darkenod balconies women looked down above, holt-seeline of talk best." "You're easy satisfied, then," ob curiously as they entered, and In the served Bud, with a grin, "I nevr mU. broad lobby below wero gathered the prosperous citizens ot tho land. J a word hardly." s n havo somebody I can trust I'm willing to pay you good wages, or I'll let you In on the deal but you'll have to go down Into Mexico." "Nothln' doing!" responded Hud with Instant decision. "If It's In Arl zona I'll talk to you, but no more Mex ico for mo. I've got something pretty good down there myself, as far as that goes." "What's tho matter?- - Inquired Kruger, sot back by the abrupt refusal; the young man's open countenance but" and waited for him to speak. "That's right," he continued, as Bud finally nodded "she's sure rich. I'vo had an eye on this lot" "Well, what's the matter?" demandproposition for years just watting for the right tlmo to como. And now It's ed Hooker defiantly. "Do you want to cornel All I need Is the man. It go back Into Mexico? Nor me, nolther! ain't a dangerous undertaking least What you kicking about?" "You might havo led blm on and wise I don't think It Is but I got to got tho scheme, anyway. Maybe "I'll Olva You Three Hundred!" Cried Kruger. noared tho door a now thought struck him and ho camo a quickly back. "You can do what you pleoao about your pardner," ho said. "I'm talking to you! Now will you think about thcro's a million in It. Coma on, let's go over and talk to him. I'd tako a chance. If It was good enough." "Aw, don't bo a fool, l'hll," urgod tho cowboy plaintively. "Wo'vo got no CHAPTER III. rail to hear his tchemo unless wo wont to go In on It Leave blm alone and On tho untrnmmelod frontier, wbor ho'U do something for us on this sldo. most men aro willing to pass for what Oh, crlpcs, what's the matter with they aro without keeping up any you?" "front," much ot tho private business, He heaved himself reluctantly up a well as the general devilment It out ot his choir and moved over to transacted In tho back ruoms ot sawhore Kruger was sitting. loons. Tho Waldorf waa nicely fur "Mr. Kruger," ho said, as tho old nished In this regard. . man turned to meet him, "I'll mitko a drink at thn bar, In which you acquainted with Mr. Do Lancoy, DoAfter Ijincoy and Hooker Joined, Henry my pardner. My name's Hooker." Kruger led tho way casually to the "Glad to know you. Hooker," re rear, and In a fow moments thoy ware sponded Kruger, shaking him by tho lately closeted. hand. "How'do, Mr. Do Lancoy." "Now," began Krugor, as ho took a Ho gave l'lill a rather crusty nod as soat by tho tnlilo and faced them with be spoke, but Do Lancoy was dragging snapping eyes, "tho first Uitng I want up another chair and failed to notice. to mako plain to you gontlcmnn It, It "Mr. Hooker was telling mo about t mako any deal today It's to bo with somo proposition you had, to go down Mr. Hooker. If you boys aro pardnor Into Mexico," ho began, drawing up you can talk It over together, but I closer while the old man watched him deal with onn man, and that's Hooker. from under his eyebrows. 'That's ono "All right?" ho luqulrcd. glancing at tough country to do business In right Do Lancoy, and that young man now, but at the same tlmo" nodded Indulgently. "Tho country's perfectly quiet," put "Very well, then," resumed Krugor, In Kruger "perfectly quiet" "now to get down to business. This "Well, may bo so," qualified Do Lan mine that I'm talking about It located coy; "but when It comes to gottlng In down hero In Sonora within throe supplies " hours' ride of a big American camp. "Not a bit of trouble In tho world," It Isn't any old Spanish mlno, or lost said tho old man crabbedly. "Not a padm layout; It's a lodgo It?" "Sure!" returned looker. "Well, then." snapped Kruger, "meet mo at the Waldorf In an hourl" 1 bit" "Woll," camo back Do Loncey, 1 what's tho matter, thou? What the proposition, anyway?" Henry Kruger blinked and oyed blm Intently. "I've stated tho proposition to Hook er," ho said, "and ho refused It That's onough, ain't It?" Do Lancoy laughed and turnod away. "Well, yes, I guess It Is." Thon, In passing, he said to Bud: "Go ahead and talk to him.'' Ho walked away, lighting a clgaretto and smiling and tho turned to Bud. "That'B a smart man you'vo got for a pardner," ho remarked. "A smart man. You want to look out" bo added, "or he'll get away with you." "Nope,' said Bud. "You don't know him llko I do. Ho's straight as a die." "A man can bo straight and still get away with you," observed tho veteran shrewdly. "Yes, Indeed." Ho paused to let this bit ot wisdom sink In, and then he spoke again. "You'd bettor quit while you'ro lucky," he suggested. "You quit and come with mo," he urgod, "and It wo strtko It I'll make you a rich man, I don't need your pardner on this deal. I need Just one man that can keep his head shut Listen now; I'll tell you what it Is. "I know whore thero's a lost mine down In Moxlco. It I'd tell you the name you'd know It In a minute, and It's froo gold, too. Now tboro's a fel low that had that land located for ton years, but ha couldn't And the lead. D'yo seo? And when this socond revolution came on he let It go ho neg lected to pay his mining taxoe and lot It go back to tbo government And now all I want Is a qulot man to Blip In and donouueo that land and open up tho load. Hero, look at this I" Ho went down Into his pocket and brought out a buckskin sack, from n which he handed over a piece ot quartz. "That's tho rock," he said. "She runs four hundred dollars to the ton, and the ledge Is olght Inches wide between tho wall. Nloo ore. eh? And woll-wor- to tho ton Is, too. running three or four hundred dollars and I know right whero it "What I want to do Is to establish tho tltlu to It now, whllo this revolution It going on, nnd mako a bonanza out ot It afterward. Of course. It you boys don't want to go back Into Mexico, that settles It; but It you do go, and I let you In on the deal, you'vo got to soo It through or I'll loso tho whole thing. So mako up your minds, and It you Bay you'll go, I want you to stick to It!" "Well go, all right," spoko up D Lnnccy, "If II'b rich onough." "How about you?" Inquired Krugor, turning impatiently on Bud; "will yoa go?" "Yos, I'll go," answered Hud flullan-l"But I ain't stuck on tho Job," ho addod. "Jest about get It opened up when a bunch ot rebels will jump la and tako overythlng wo'vo got" "Well, you got a tltlo to It and pay your taxes nnd you can como out. thon," conceded Ilonry Krugor. "No," grumblod Hooker, "If I go 111 stay with It" Ho glanced at his pardnor at this, but ho, for ono, did not soom to bo worried. "I'll try anything onco I" bo with a sprightly air, and Bud well-worn y. grlnnod sardonically at tho phrase. "Well," said Krugor, gazing Inquiringly from ono to tho other, "t it go? Will you shako hands on It?" "What's tho proposition?" broke la Do Lancoy eagerly. "Tho deal Is betwoon me and Hookor," corrected Kruger. "I'll giro him three hundred a month, or an equal sharo In tho mlno, oxponso to bo shared between us." "Mako It equal sharo," said Hooker, holding out lilt hand, "and I'll giro halt ot mlno to l'hll." "All right, my boyP cried tho old man, suddenly clapping him on tbo shoulder, "I'll go you and you'll nover regret It," ho addod significantly. Tbon, throwing off the air of guarded secrecy which bad characterized hi actions so far, ha tat down and beaaj to talk. (Conlluuod noil wnek) We repeat these first chapters so everybody may start in. V Read it. July 16, 1014. THK CITIZEN Paco 8evn. IN THE HOME BATISTE FROCK. BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA, HOW TOMMY SAVED HIS LEG. Tommy Grlnres was one of those little boys you've rend about, who when ho was good was very good nnd when he was bad was horribly bad. Mrs. Grimes would often tny to him, "Tommy, my son, lie n good boy today and don't go n round the corner, for as sure as you do Mr. Mlacca will catch yon." Hut on the days when Tommy was n bad boy ho would Insist npon going around tbo corner, nnd ono day, Just ns ho hnd been warned would happen, he scarcely put ono foot beforo tho other around tho corner before Mr. Mlnccn did catch him nnd pop him nt once Into n big bag nnd walk off with him to his house. When Mr. Mlacca had got nafely Inside and bnd opened tho bag ho hanled Tommy out nnd felt his nrms and legs critically. You're rather tough," he snld doubt fully, "but as you'ro tho only little boy I've cnugbt today 1 suppose we II hnvo to have you for supper. And then, of course, boiling may Improve you. Hut soul o' me. Bally, I've forgot to get tho herbs, and he won't I fit to eat with out them!" Just at this moment Mrs. Mlacca came Into tho room nnd cald: "What have you got for supper?" "Why, n littlo boy," replied Mr. Mlacca. "Hut I've forgot to get the herbs to cook bltn with. Watch him, will you, while 1 go to get them?" "Most certainly, my door." said Mrs. Mlaccn sweetly. "Docs Mr. Mlncca have little boys for supper every night?" naked Tommy Grimes of Mrs. Mlacca. "Generally, my love," said Mrs. Ml acca. "As often, that Is, as little boys aro naughty and get In his way." "Ilut don't you have anything bnt boy meat for supper?" asked Tommy Grimes. "No pudding, say?" "Very seldom," said Mrs. Mlncca "though I will ndmlt to n love for pod Quaint D!gn 8ultb! For tha 8malt Qlrl'a Bummer Wardrobe. SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door VERSE TOn THIS WEEK Father, let our faithful mind, Host, on Thco nlono inclined; Kvcry anxious thought repress, Keep our souls in perfect peace. C. Wcsloy. KEEP A STirr UPPER LIP In tliu July American Mngazino appears n slory of a man who met ho many revcrHos Hint ho was in danger of becoming discouraged. A friend offered him a Job at sixly-flv- o dollars n week with a chanco f advancement, at the saino time giving liim tho following advice: "'Don't lot littlo tilings kick you down. I failed thrco times before I got a real start.'" "NOW I RISE ME" IW'ft'iilly when ruling with n gentleman in tho seventies, he told mo ho never went to bed at night without adding to his prayers tho prayer familiar to most of us in cbild-hro- d: "Now I lay mo down to sleep." Tin Miought came to me. Why not have a morning prayer? They aro certainly Christian helfis, when IIAT1HTB rilOCK. mining with the heart's acconl. A few mornings afterward these lines rune to my mind: "Now I wako from my sleep, Ilti'p me, Lord, thy will to keep, Make mo noble, good and strong, And protect mo from all wrong." Tho Christian Herald. BEWARE TOUR WELL IS SHALLOW Tho following is taken from the current issue of Farm and Fircsldo: "If tho farm is supplied with wat- ir er from a shallow well it's Just an even bet that family is drinking disease germs with every draft. At least that seems to bo the caso in Indiana, where Uarnard analyzed UhT water from 5,000 wells and found half of them polluted. Docs this concern you? Tho Chinese keep healthy while drinking polluted water by making weak tea of it and novcr drinking anything but tho tea. The boiling kills the germs. But in most cases pure water may bo got by some pains and a littlo expense." Quaint nnd old fashioned aro tho lines ii f tho frock In tlgurrd bntlste. vnlcnclrnnc mid net footing which Is Illustrated hero. Such u cown would ho clinnnlng for church nnd for occaThere Is no sional Informal parties. reason why tho smnll girl should not hnvo many repllrnH of It In printed crnpo or voile and In sheer flowered muslins or linens, for It Is cnslly made. Jmt n kimono cut upper ortlon, In cluding licll elbow sleeves banded with Tiilenclennes nnd edged with footing. Tlio square neck Is defined with two bands of lace Insertion, nnd so Is the footing edged high waist line simulation. She wenrs socks, bows on her sandals, nnd loop of ribbon hold back her locks hIkjvo tho brow. Care, how over, must bo taken not tn hav the loops too largo for tbo face below them. VOGUE Qame For Boy Scouta. Among tho most Interesting games played by many Philadelphia scouts on their afternoon bikes Is the trensuro bunt. Mystlcnl pots of gold, ten cent diamonds, Jewels nnd pearls aro care fully bidden awn at the end of n fonr or flvo mile bike. This Is dono early In the morning, tho trails being laid beforo tho boys are about Ono trail generally consists of splotches of red, paint, signifying n serious accident Another trnlt la successfully made from confetti, whllo n third nnd fourth can be laid In tbo Indian style, arrow bends and blazes. Interspersed nlong tho lino aro chnrred embers, used car tridges, stones piled up for a temporary camp, a castaway garment or shoe and many other Incidental fen tures signifying recent travel. As the troop nears tho end of the trail It dis appears a quarter of a mile from the goal, nnd the boys are thrown on their own resources to find the booty. A few letters hnve been found on the march written tn cipher or scmnphore. and these nrc very valuable, for with out them tho exact location of (be treasuro would bo hard to And. Good Paatlme For 8couts- Tree planting Is n favorite pftBtlme of boy scouts. Much Interest In this t, work has been nroused by Clifford former United States forester and present member of tho national council of tbo Hoy Scouts of America. Plnchot liellcves In tho boy scouts and the training thnt they get In the woods. At his suggestion the leaders of tho boy scouts hnvo onronraged planting ot trees In the cities, and virtually every troop In the Important cities of this country has given time to the planting of young trees. Tho work has been particularly successful In Bos ton, New Unven, Cincinnati, Chicago Pin-cho- Berea's Vocational Schools g power, combined with Training that adds to your money-earningeneral education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commercial. FOR YOUNG LADIES Home Science, Dressmaking, Cooking. Nursing, Stenography and typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Edocntion for those not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others like yourself and give chance for most rapid progress 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Coarse For liioso who nrc not expecting to teach nnd who arc not going thru College, but desire more general education. This is Just the thing for those preparing for med cal studies or other professions without a collcgo course. It also gives tho best general education for thoso who wish a good start in study and expect to carry it on by themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives the very best training for those who expect to teuea. Courses are so arranged that young people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thas earning money to keepright on in their course of study. Read Dinsmore's great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is the straight road to College best training in Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, Iliftory and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's largest department 6th Door Berea College Questions Answered This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. and Johnstown. Seems scouts, but the sightless scoots actually exist nnd aro making rapid prog ress toward proflclency. They drill at tho I.lghthouso In New York city. It Is dlfllcult to realize when watching these boys at drill that they aro blind. They go through the cxercines with nil tho confidence nnd snnp of boys who can see nnd seoni tittle handicapped by the absence of hlght They nre learning to tie knots by feeling tho hands or a boy who ties the knots to show them bow It Is dono. They hnve a means of communication of their own by tapping wood In the Morse code, and they march without any sign of groping by following the of n boy who can Blind Boy Scouta. odd to talk of blind ding." boy "Why, mother Is making pudding today," said Tommy Grimes. "I'll run homo nt once and get you some." "That's very thoughtful, I'm sure, said Mrs. Mlacca. "but don't bo long away and lie very sure not to be late for stipner." So off raced Tommy ns fast ns ever he could go, and for n long; time he was ns good ns he could possibly be and never even thought of going round the corner of tho street But pretty soon he had one of his horribly bad days, and ho went round the corner. As luck would have It he had no soon er put tho end of his foot around the street when again Mr. Mlaccn grabbed him tight and popped him Into the bag. When, at length, he had got him home. Mr. Mlacca dropped him out of the bag on to the floor, and then ho saw who be hnd caught for the first time. "That was a nice trick you served us before." he said to Tommy Grimes, "leaving us supperlcss! You won't get a chance to do It again, though, for I'll wntch yon myselfl" So he put poor little Tommy Grimes nnder tbo sofa and snt down to wait for the pot to boll. And bo watched and watched nnd waited, but tho pot refused to boll, and at last Mr. Mlaccn not being n patient man. got heartily tck of waiting for It to boll. "Hey, there, under the sofa!" be cried. "I'm tired of waiting. Put out your leg nnd I'll see that you won't be ablo to run away!' Bo Tommy nut out a leg, and Mr. Ml acca got n big chopper and chopped It off and popped It Into the pot Then ho went out of the room to look for his wife. Whllo be was gono Tom my Grimes crept out from under the dusty old sofa nnd ran home in a cloud of dust ITo could do It very easily, you see, for It was the leg of the sofa that bo had put out ror air. Mlaccal And you'd better believe that Tom mv was good from that day and ncv er so much ns thought of going round tho corner until he was qulto old enough to go all North American. nlone.-rhlladel- phla its FOR COLORS. J0 FAMILY JARS START MONET MATTERS) WITH In tbo American Magazine a man years ma who has had twenty-fiv- e oxperienco writes "A trimonial Husband's Story," In which ho tells about tho part that money plays in marriage. Following is an ex tract: "I have heard many persons say, with serious cant, that money docs not hrimr hannincss. Yet as I study niy married life I cannot recall even mm (iii.irrcl or disagreement or mis uitilnrsLandiiur that could not bo traced directly to money matters." BOOMERANG IS EASILY MADE Two Piece of Light, Hard Wood, Inches Loop, Are First Neeaea How It Is Thrown. 14 Rainbow Tlnta Combined In Necklaces of tha Season. All tho colors of thu rainbow are to pink, bo found In bends nowadays purple, green, yellow, lavender, red. orange and blue. A quaint conceit In necklaces Is the tango." which Is a combination of satin rltilion nnd bends. Tbo ribbon. about half an Inch In width. Is long enough to 1k drawn around tho collar, tied In a small bow with long ends hanging. These ends aro festooned In hnrmonUlng or contrasting glass beads. Tho effect Is very chic, and still an other recommendation Is that tho tie la very cheap. Most ot the pearls seen nowadays are very excellent Imitations of the real thing, so excellent that only nn expert can tell the difference. Shops which mnkc a specialty of tneso gems hnve so perfected their work that many women who can well afford real pearls prefer to purchase a string of these Imitation Jewels so that they may wear them every day without fear of forfeiting a small fortune should the pearls liecome lost sea Swist Boy Scouta. Switzerland Is to have Its boy scouts based on KnglWh lines. An Influential committee, consisting of several pro fessors and the bends of various sport ing organizations, has been formed in Geneva to organize the corps uot only In that city, but all over Switzerland. with branches In the chief cities, and the Swiss Alpine club will also cooperate. Cuptnln lloleslas Is at the bead of the movement which. It Is thought, will be a great success In Switzerland. where every healthy boy must eventu- ally become a soldier. This Is one of those games In which the art consists In preserving an immutable gravity under every provocaIn "the emperor of tion to Inugli Emperor of Morocco A Gams. of its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as possible for students to earn and save in every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people. Our students coma from the best families and are earnest to do well and improve. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parents in Berea live in College buildings, and many assist in work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training, and getting pay according to the vaue of their labor. Except in winter it is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of theit expenses. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc, vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate to the best, but as students must attend classes regardless of tho weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary.. THI STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES aro really below cost. The Colb-gasks no rent for the fine buildings in which stuients live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For tablo board, without coffee or extras, $1.35 a week, in the fall, and $1.50 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 is returned when the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for can of" school buildings, hospital, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our instruction is a free gift). Tho Incidental Fee for most students is $5.00 a term; in Academy and Normal $8.00 and $7.00 in Collegiate course. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: FALL TERM e DEIIEA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Bcrca College with affiliated schools, is not a money-makin- g institution. It requires certain fees, but it expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit PERFORM A KIND ACT DAILY Boy Scout Must Be Friendly, Courte ous, Kind, Obedient, Cheerful, Thrifty and Brave. If thero la anything tho adnlt world In moling a boomerang first procure would hold unchangeable. It la the two nlecea of lUht. bard wood, 14 charming hodge-podgof good and bad laches long, 1 Inches wide and tigeWei that makes up hoy nature. Yet thero of an Inch thick. Natl them was meeting recently In Washington In tha center aa shown. Tho nails a body wblcn asserts tnat ino noy character la being reformed. Tho National Council ot Boy Scouts, having 6 enlisted SOO.000 youngsters, under 7.000 masters, credit Itself with all but a revolution. Once, aa Jacob luia put It. tho boy waa an unmistakable admixture ot heathen and good cltl- ion, tho heathen normally a littlo up permost Now that ho la a scout, no la "friendly, courteous, kind, obedi ent, cheerful, thrifty and bravo; theso aro tho scout laws, and ho obey them not only becauBO ho boa promised, but becauso ho wants to." Tho bureau of education la oven asked to roeora mond tbo Hoy Scout movemont to all oducatlonal authorities. Much as la claimed for Its tutorship In camp knowlodge, physical training and so on, moro la made ot tho fact that ovory scout Ifl ci pec tod to "perform a kind act every morning of his llfo," that scorua of pooplo wrlto In monthly telling ot tlio good turns tho scouts do them, that cities which onco feared tho small boy now expect him to assist) tho aged across tho street, and boll tho town cats against tho birds A Doomerang. wbllo good maun on) and thoughtful him lnvaluablo at to clenched on the other oldo nesa bavo madoInauguration and Get should ovonts llko tho strong Joint to mako a nnni s allows how to throw It. It tysburg celebration. will go In a clrclo and most always Can't Be Plain. thrower. A light emo behind thoblowing to mako It Why la It lmpoaslblo for ft pretty. girl to bo candldT wind should bo Because tho can' be piala. work properly. Morocco" two of the players, generally one of each sex. aiWance with measured steps Into the middle ot the room, cercmoulously salute each other, and the following dialogue takos place. the speakers being compelled to look one another full hi tbo face: first Player Tho emperor of Moroc co Is dead. Second Player I'm very Borry for It died ot the gout In First riayer-I- Ie his left great toe. Second I'lnycr I'm very sorry for It all tho court aro to First Player-A- nd go Into mourning and wear black rings through their noses. Tha Mulrlilninn Family. Second Player I'm very sorry for it A amine, or trick, played by any They then bow again and retire to number. Those who know the game their places, while another pair come retire to an adjoining room and are forward to go through tho same 1m- - Btmnnuvi tn he the Hutchlason fnnilly. presslvo dialogue, and so on till the to whom the others are brought, one gamo has gone all round the circle, a at n time, to be Introduced. forfeit being the penalty for the slightTho "fnmlly," who nre standing in est approach to a giggle. Philadelphia line. Imitate as exactly ns possible Ledger. whatever the euest says or does until he sits down, when be becomes a member of tho family, and another Game of Flour Drummer. Ono person becomca tho flour drumperson Is brought In. memmer and trleu to sell his flour to Sometimes when tho gnest "catches bers of the party, who must answer on" to the Joke he can turn It on the promptly every question ho asks, but members of the fnmlly by doing things without using the words flour, I, yes, difficult to imitate. and no. This will requlro sharp watch-lngrirlnln nf New Mexico Names. as some one Is almost sure to get Lns Cruces A Snaulsh phraso mean caught The drummer might ask, "Do you want any flour today?' The an- lng "the crosses," a term frequently swer, "No, I don't caro for any," would aniillnil to cemeteries. Itodeo A Snanlsh name signifying tnvolve two forfeits for using I and no. "Don't caro for any," would avoid the tho market placo where horned cattle forbidden words. Tho drummer may sre exhibited for sale. vary his questions, praise hla goods Kitty's Arithmetic and In every way endeavor to get some Seven ihecp wcro landing' one to use one of tho words. The perlly the paeture wait son so doing must take bis placo and "Tell me." said the teaoher also pay a forfeit. To her scholars email, "One poor sheep was frightened. Jumped and ran away. Kind Heartad. One from seven how many Chicks: Woolly sheep would stayT" Ha, see that poor old horse. Oh, my I No feathers on to keep him dryl Up went Kltty'a fingers. He's Jupt aa wet as snythlnf. A farmer's daughter the; Pray take him underneath your wing. No4 eo bright at figures Am ,h, nimht to ba. Hone: "I'leaae. ma'am V "Well, then, Kitty, are very kind. Tour chicks, ma'am, Tell ui u you anow. Ilut tell Idem that I do not mind. "Pleaae. If one lumped over Ileciuee I'm uet a poor old back All the rest would go." -- Christian CluerdUn. Quite used to rains upoa uijr back. VOCATIONAL AMD FOUNDATION SCHOOLS ACADEMY AND NORMAL OOLLKOB Incidental Fee Room $ 5.00 5.60 $ 8.00 7.00 $ 7.88 7.00 Board 7 weeks Amount due Sept. 16, 1914... Board 7 weeks, due Nov. 4, 1914 Total for term Incidental Fee Room 9.45 $20.05 9.48 $29.60 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 9.4J $2348 9.48 $8X98 WINTER TERM $ 5.00 $ 8.00 ' $ 7.89 7.28 Board C weeks 6.00 9.00 $20.00 9.00 $29.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 9.M $2&98 9.09 Amount duo Jan. 6, 1015 Board 6 weeks duo Feb. 17, Total for term 1915 $3139 This does not include the dollar deposit nor money for books o Laundry. 1 Special Expenses Business. Wiuttr Fall $12.00 12.00 6.00 Sfrimg $10.00 10.00 5.00 Teil $91.94 Stenography and Typewriting.... $14.00 14.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) 7.00 Bookkeeping (regular course).... Business course studies for students in other departments: 10.50 Stenography Typewriting, with ono hour's use 7.00 of instrument Com. Law, Com. Geog., Com. 8889 18.00 9.00 8.90 7.69 8.99 17.00 18.00 5.40 1.60 1.80 Arith., or Penmanship, each... 2.10 In no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. 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 winter and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste time in tho public schools going over and over tho same things, when they might be improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting In on new studies with some of the best young men and women from other counties and states. Applicants must bring or send a testimonial allowing that they are above 15 years old, In good health, and of good character. Thla may De signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or neigh bor. The use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Fall Term opens Soptembcr 10, 1914. Oct Rcadyl For Information or friendly advice write to the Secretary, ablo-bodi- MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. Page Right CLAY COUNTY Tire cmzHN badly In this neighborhood. L. 11. Brewer has n nice young Jack for sale. ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Boone Boone, July 13. Mr. Tom Wren of llackley, Ky., is visiting relatives at this place. Rev. Oooch of Crab Orchard lllled his regular appointment al Falrview, Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Grover Thomas of Berea visited Mr. and Mrs. Garfield Gabbard, Sunday. Miss Emma Old- July 10, 1014, Don't say Flour to your merchants, say "I want Zaring's Patent Flour" then you are sure of the best biscuit. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else Ho orrwpodeo it Dot nlM ttpfi U li by tt lor pabUcatloa, bt t a aa vrktaac el (ooa lta. rMt4 ui . Tie m WifU platarj. JACKSON COUNTY Isaacs Isaac?, July 11. Tlic weather con tinues very dry and crops are look ing badly. Pastures arc no good and water Is about all gone except in wells. Mr. Geo. Hiley's health is steadily growing worse. 0. C. Pur key of Derca is in this vicinity mak ing pictures. Wm. Morgan and wife of Clay county visited the lat- tcr's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W Davis, Saturday and Sunday. H. F Taylor has had smallpox but is about . Penwell at present. Kcv. J. nington lllled his regular appointment at Green Hill Baptist Church Hrolher Saturday and Sunday. Pennington is a very' able minister, i Sunday school al Pigeon Hoost is progressing nicely. Everybody is invited to come at 9:00 a. m. eacli Sun day. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Davis were guests of Mrs. Mary E. Purkey Saturday. Mrs. Katie Holcomb and her two sons have moved back from Illinois to their old home near Ann-vill- c, Ky. Everybody is glad to have thoin in our midst again. Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Hacker are the proud parents of a fine baby girl. David York's boys have smallpox. Several of the boys from this place are in Laurel county working on the new railroad. Mr. J. M. Sexton and wifo visited Mr. and Mrs. E. Peters Saturday. Nat h Brewer of Moores Creek has moved to Pigeon Roost Branch. School at this place will begin Monday, July 13th. Burt Riley has gone to Lexington to work. -- night. Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Bengc entertained qiiilo a number of their voting friends Sunday afternoon with the graphophono. The oat Top is not quite ns bad a failure as w.ts rmii it id last week, the oats are faiily good in this neighborhood. Hm rah for the Maid of the forest one of the best stories we ever have seen in The Citizen. Nathanton Nathanton, July 11. The much needed shower which fell yesterday evening will greatly revive crops and vegetables in this vicinity. An interesting crowd attended church at this place last Saturday and Sunday. Two were baptized Sunday. The Misses Laura Caudill and Delia Wells will start Monday for a visit with relatives in Perry and Leslie counties. Miles Caudill has recent ly purchased a new farm wagon. Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Sailor and family of Sexton's Creek visited relatives at Ibis idaeo Saturday and Sunday. The Misses Collie and Nannie Bowman and Lucy Bicknell of Is- land City were guests al Robert Wood's Wednesday night. School begins a this place Monday conducted by Miss Camilla Cope of Mauden. Mrs. Samuel Sandlin is visiting relatives near McKee. Pete Evans of Green Hall was here yesterday A Mr. Bralchcr of on business. near Berea was in this vicinity dur ing the past week buying sheep. Middlefork Middlefork, July 13. The weather still continues dry and crops arc not doing well. Mrs. W. M. Baker and children of Berea and Mrs. Ed Gabbard of Hurley are visiting at Mrs. Claud Biker's this week. Mr. Elua Angel traded his sawmill to Green Carpenter for dry goods and is building a new store house. School begins at this place today with Mrs. Edna Tussoy as teacher. Rev. Jas. Lunsford of Dreyfus, Ky., is con ducting a series of meetings at Flat Top this week. The farmers are very ttusy cutting llieir oats ana grass this week. Carico Cariro, July 14. Mr. Willie Rob erts has gone to work on the rail road at Livington. Bro. James Lunsford is holding a series of mec- ings al Hat Top. We are always glad to have Bro. Lunsford in our midst as he is a great preacher. Mr. John Sliellon is some better. School begins the 13th at Old Bend with Chas. Carpenter as teacher. Sunday school is progressing nice ly at Flat Top. Mr. S. R. Roberts lost a nice heifer last week by fall ing over a cliff. Aunt Cosby Cole has been sick the past week. Several U. S. marshalls were in these parts hunting moonshine stills today. We are srry to hear of H. G. Allen getting his fingers cut off al a saw mill. Someone stole a fine steer from Bill Baker last week. Mr. B. II. Pmitl and wife and Bro. Jas. Lunsford took dinner al S. R. nob-ori- s' Sunday. I hope "The Land of Broken Promises" will be as good as "Tho Maid of the Forest." McKee . McKee, July 11. Miss Grace Wright of Crolon, 0., is visiting Miss Park for a few weeks. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Baker and children left this Burning Springs Burning Springs, July II. Dr. Lock nnd his assistants again visit ed here yesterday nnd treated many patients. About one-thiof all examinations were affected by hook worms. Last night tho Hon. Caleb Powers addressed nn overlllled hall of eager and sympathetic friends. His address showed that the i lit congressional district made a wise choice in sending him to represent He was them in national affairs. entertained at the hospitable home of Mr. and Mrs. Fnyclle Huwlings, the parents of his first wife. Mr. Win. M. Abner nnd daughter of New Market have returned home after spending n week nmong their relatives. Uncle RcuIkmi McDaniel has begun to build his house to replace the one burned in the spring. Messrs. Jesse McDaniel and Green Allen are doing the work. T. C. McDaniel is having a neat and commodious porch added to his property. Mrs. Fred Sandlin of Hamilton and Mrs. Henry Maricle arc visiting al the home of the former's grandfather, Mr. Peter Maricle. Gill White, a student of Berea's Normal department, will teach at Bright Shade. Tho Clay county institute will ronvene at Manchester, Mon day, July 20th. The fly trap sug gestion in The Citizen was a very wise one, and now almost every family has one. The extreme drouth has greatly affected the rropg and gardens. All streams are dry and people are watering their stock from wells. Mrs. Tankersley's in teresting daughter arcompanied by Mrs. Baily and Sela Webb left for her home today. Our baseball team has achieved much success recently in their match games. rd 1 BAKING POWDER Abaofuimy The only Baking Powder made from Royal Grape Cream ofTartar NO ALUM, NO LIME PHOSPHATE with her sister, Lydia, who is attending school at the Normal, and took in I he Chaulauipia. Mrs. George Moody has been visiting relatives at Paint Lick. Miss Suda Powell of Richmond was the guesl of Miss Leona Webb, Sunday. .Miss Ethel Flaiinery left Inst week for Middlcslmro where she has accepted a position as teacher. Mr. John Webb returned to his school near Brasslleld Monday. Several people from here went lo Mallory Springs Sunday. Sunday school is progressing nicely al this place. Sunday was the hottest day here this summer. The thermometer reaching 103 in the shade. Mr. Roy Hudson and wife of Ohio, are visiting relatives here and at Dreyfus. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Born are entertaining relatives from Lexington and Paducah. Miss Klirahcth Flaiinery is having a nervous attack caused by the extraction of a tooth. n, ROYAL Purm Richmond, stopped over Mrs. I). 0, Martin, Sunday. She began her school al Mr. and Cane Monday. Scaffold Mrs. Jesse Wren visited her uncle, Mr. N. J. Coyle of Berea, Sunday. Uncle Joe Lovelt was In our midst last week. Mrs. M. A. Chasleen and liltle children left Saturday for a visit to Berea relatives. Miss Lottie Daltou of Conway visited her friend, Miss Laura Taylor, Saturday night and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. J. II, Lambert and baby spent Sunday al the home of Mr. D. G. Martin. It continues 1ml and dry in Hits section. Rev. J. M. Lnmbcrl nnd wife passed through Boone Sunday nn their way to Scaffold Cane nnd Macedonia. ham of Willi her aunt, Mr. Eldcn Baker, who has been very poorly is reported somo heller. Miss Lillie Powell spent Friday night with Miss Fairy Chasleen. Miss Margaret Hale of Speedwell spent one day lasl week with tho Misses Vena and Volslo Dean. Miss Lixle Lake of Dreyfus visited her cousins, Gertrude anil Rada Lake, Saturday night nnd Sunday. Saturday and Sunday weie tegular ehurrh days at Speedwell and a large crowd was present. GARRARD COUNTY Mrs.' A. B. Wynn were visiting in last week. Miss Sallie Anderson is spending a few days with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Conn. The W. 0. T. U's sold ice cream and lemonade --at the taking in ball ground Saturday, about nine dollars. Mr. and Mrs. John Wynn were in Richmond, Monday. Little Fay Rogers is very sirk this week. Miss Fannie Pow- Mid-dlebu- rg Paint Lick Paint Lirk, July 10. Mr. and Blue Lick Blue Lick. July 13. Mr. Gilbert Baugh who has been Yisttlng relatives at Sweetwater, Trim., returned home Wednesday, The young men of this plnre have orgauied a ban-hal- l team with William ll.ii rf us manager. They play-- d lio n lit st game Saturday on tho I n 1'i'ld ngaiuxt White's Station. The score, was so much in favor of White's Station we will not mention il. AXONE (Elizabeth McMurtrie Dinwiddie) Who loves the wind, the rain, the sleet, Each flower and thorn, each humble stone, Who loves the grass beneath his feet Lives not alone. Who loves the everlasting hills Crowned with the rumbling thunder's moan, Who feels a kinship with the storm Lives not alone. Who harbors thought within his brain And creates images his own; Who reads between the lines of life Lives not alone. Who works when none gives praise for work, Who evil reaps where good was sown, And lives content with duty done, Lives not alone. Who suffers and, with spirit strong. Makes no complaint, keeps back the groan, And bears his burden to t lie end, Lives not alone. Above the His soul Who takes Goes not OWSLEY Parrot i Parrot, July 11. A new school house, is being erected on Black Lick this week. The school will bo taught this year by Luther Gabbard. Mrs. Emma Baker will teach the begins Letterbox school which Monday, the 20th. Messrs. Elias and Elbert Gabbard of Rockcastle county were visiting relatives at this place last week. A series of meetings are being held at Letterbox this week by Rev. A. B. Gabbard, Press Shepherd and others. On account of dry weather blackberries are scarce in this neighborhood and crops are almost ruined. Miss Laura Combs is quito sick. Dr. Parker was called to see her Friday. Mrs. Cosby Ode lias been very sick for the past week but is some better. The baseball team of this place played the Annville, Wclchburg and other teams at Annville last Sunday evening. The score was 10 to 9 in favor of Letterbox. They will play again at this place next Saturday. Every body come. Privett 11. The corn crops in this vicinity look very well con sidering the dry weather. Ibbio and Florence Wilson from Owsley county were in this vicinity last Wednesday at A. J. Hamilton's having some dental work done. Mr, Albert Anderson is very lpw with tuberculosis. Mr. Mack Anderson and wifo have gone to Hamilton, 0., to visit their daughter, Mrs. Stephen Farmer. Mr. Jelt Jones and sister, Nora, spent last Saturday, night at Mr. L. J. Peters' homo. Aunt Sallio Morris is not expected to live long, A Miss Shelby from Cincinnati has been visiting at Mr. Ance Baley's for the past week. The singing al Oak Grove, has stopped on account rf poor attendance. Squiro Melcalf and wife are visiting relatives at Green Hall. Mr. George Simpson and wife have returned home from Hamilton, Ohio. clouds, beyond the stars, lias found Jehovah's throne; the mountain track of life alone. Hickory Plains Hickory Plains, July 12. Rev. Peel, pastor of Glades Church, will preach al Hickory Plains school house, Saturday night, July 18th, Kwryhody is invited. Messrs. Harold Ternll and Will Evans attended the Chautauqua at Richmond, Friday night. Mrs. Wallace Gilbert of Speedwell visited with parents, Mr. and Mrs. Armstrong, Sunday. Messrs. Louix potts anil Luther Maupin .ittrudi'il the ball game at Blue Lick Sali'rr.fy. Mrs. Ki Cornel ison and Mrs. Carrie CorneliMtn uerc Slate l.lcl; visitors Sunday. Mr. Curt Terrill and wife spent Sunday at Malory Springs. Frank Burdett and family nnd Ida Maupin were the guoMs of W. M Bush and family Sunday. Mr. G. W. Tisdalo and wife have ridurncd from a visit with ther relatives al Whiles Station. Mrs. Viney Goodrich celebrated her fortieth birthday June 21th and was presented with a nice present by her daughter, Mary. Silver Creek Silver Creek, July 13. Rev. Child-- , ers lllled his regular appointment at Silver Creek Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. W. D. Lewis, who has been sick for I he past week, is able to he out again. Mrs. Sallie Bicknell began her school at Silver Creek last Monday with a very large crowd. Mr. Waller Gadd from Clear Creek is visiting his father nnd mother, Mr. and Mrs. Pat Gadd. Mr. Brailly Wyatt while cutting wood, Thursday, cut his foot quite badly. Rosy Gadd visited the home of Mr. Tom Har.lcwood, Saturday night. Miss Nannie Johnson began her school at Log Cabin last Monday. Mrs. Patlie Stephens from Lexingy, ton is visiting her mother, Mrs. this week. Mr. C. T. Todd was in Berea Saturday on business. Everybody around here is very busy picking blackberries. Mrs. Boli Harris and children spent Friday wilh her mother, Mrs. Will Davis. Mr. Alfred Gadd and Clarence Anderson attended church at Clear Creek last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. May Mitchell ami Mrs. Noel Mitchell and Marine McQueen spent Sunday at Malory Springs. llol-lida- Mr.'lleury Merh left Friday for his home at St. Louis after spending several weeks wilh G. W. Tisdale, Sr. Mrs. .Merit accompanied him as far as While's where she will visit for a short time. opened here this The public morning with Calvin llendrix as teacher. News has been received hero of the marriage of Mr. Julian Johnson, (formerly of this place) to Miss l.e-lilleasoner of Indianapolis. Mr. Johnson is a sou of tho well-knotraveling salesman, John Johnson, and is a young man of unhle character. The young couple will make their home in the capllol city where Mr. Johnson has a position as foreman with Taggard's Bakery, The Glades Christian Endeavor Society will give a social at the Glades church next Thursday night, July 23rd. beginning at 7p0 p. m. The society invites everybody to come and especially the young people. Light refreshment will bo served, ah FOR YOUR DEN BmMIbI Cn.,P. Yale awl Harvard, each 9 in. z 24 in Each 7 in. x 21 in. Privett, July Hugh Hugh, July 13. The ciroulh has been broken hero by a good rain Thursday and Friday last, tho hail storm did much damage to tho crops around about here. Rev. demons resigned his pastorship at Hausley Fork last Sunday so wo now must gel another pastor to preach hero. Born to Mrs. Lonnlo Hudson, a girl, June 23. Her name is Nannio Frances. Born to Mrs. Everctto Bonge, a boy on the 30th of Juno. His name is Robert Harvey. Mrs. Alice Bengc is sick. T. V. Arbill visited his sister, Saturday 10-1- morning for Cincinnati and other points. They expect to be away several dys. Hugh Collier was in Lexington two days last week. Dr. and Mrs. JCwcymer and daughter, Miss Marel of Holland, Mich., but who aro now with their daughter, Mrs. Worthlngton at Anneville, were guests of Rev. and Mrs. Messier 'Ihursday. Miss Grace Englo is homo with her parents for the remainder of her vacation. Harry Kversolo of Annville was in town this week on business. Arch Reynolds, Charlie Lainharl and Emma Sparks will leave for their respective sehools today where they have been employed to teach for the fall term. Grant Gruett and Miss Hannah Holcomb were married last ev ening ut the home of the bride's ' grandmother. den visited over Sunday with All heat quality felt with felt hrad-infriends in Berea. Mr. F. 0. Bowman atreamers, letters and matcot was in our city last Friday, on in proper colon. Thli tplended business. Mr. Wright Kelly of attortsnent tent poitpalil for 50 eenu Berea has been spending the week and 5 iUitipi to pa pottage. Send now with his daughter, Mrs. W. W. HOWARD SPECIALTY COMPANY West. Miss Mae Anderson, who Dajtoo. Obm has been in Paint Lick for a few months, has gone to Lexington, where she has accepted a position CINCINNATI MARKETS in n sanitoritim. Mr. Harrison Howard left Tuesday for Harlan County where lie will spend a few Corn No. 2 white 7979Hc, No. S weeks with his parents. Mrs. Win. white 78H 079c, No. 4 white 780 Anglin and daughter, Nannie, are 7SHc. No. 2 yellow 72072Hc. No. 3 yellow 71V4(f72c. No. 4 yellow 71 visiting in Rockcastle County this 71V4c. No. 2 tnlied 70H71c. No. 3 week. Mr. Carlos Hedrirk left for mixed 69H70c, No. 4 tnlied 69M Harlan last Thursday, where he will 69 ',4c, white ear 76077c. yellow ear 76f78c, tnlied ear 747Cc. visit for a few weeks with friends Hay No. 1 timothy $W20.50, new and relatives. Mr. Frank Conn of $18.60, atnndard timothy $180)19.60, Lancaster is lie re for a few days to No. 2 I174f 18.50, No. 3 timothy $15 see his mother who is ill. Mr. Mil 10.60, No. 1 clover mixed 117017 75, No. 2 clover mixed I15W16.70, No. 1 lard Noe is visiting Mr. Miko Noe clover $13, No. 2 clover $11011.5O. this week. Mrs. A. B. Wynn was Oats No. 2 white 410141 He. standcalled to Harlan Wednesday to see ard whltv 40HO41c, No. 3 white 40Q her brother, George Howard, who 40c, No. 4 white 3GH038Hc, No 2 mixed 36H037c, No. 3 mixed 360 very sick. Mr. Eli Est ridge is very 36H. No. 4 mixed 353Hc sick this week. Mrs. George Moody Wheat No. 2 red 81 081 He, No. ) Sturgeon and children of Kingston are visit red. old 80081c, new 81 c, No. 4 red 78 079 He Sturgeon, July 13. Mr. Diimphrey ing relatives here this week. Mrs. Poultry Hem, old, 15c; do light, Mollie McCarty of Danville is at tho of Cincinnati and Mr. Howard of He; roomers, 9Hc; aprtngcra, 1V4 Ik home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs, and over, 24c; lurtagern, under 1H lb, Richmond were hero the past week 18020c; young iprlng ducks, 2 lbaand in the interest of the Iiiernational Robert Conn this week. Mrs. Conn over, 120)14c; ducks, white, 11c; turis very sVk. Harvester Company. Mr. Pleas keys, turns, 14 c; hen turkeya, 9 Ibi Evans of Madison county is here and over, 14 He. MADISON COUNTY Kggs Prlmo flrsta 19c, flrits 16 He, buying cattle. Rupard Strong has Kingston ordinary lints 14c, seconds 12c. recently joined the U. S. arlny. A. Kingston, June 13. Mrs. Rolla Rid Cattle Shippers $7,600)8.76, extra G. and W. G. Brewer have located 18.8509.25; butcher stecra, extra 8.25 dle was called to Lexington last Coyle 8.40, good to choice $7018.16, com I wo bee trees the past week. Arch week on account of the illness of Coyle, July 13. The drouth was nion to fair $6,250)6.60; huirem, extra Vaulin left Saturday for Annville, her sister, who died after her arbroken by n good little soaking rain I8.2&&8.60, good to choice $7.6008.15, where ho will enler school for a rival. fair last Thursday. The people were common to good $4,600)7: cows, extra while. We arc needing rain very $G.35&6.60, to choice lb.7GQG.25, Miss Jessie Young spent last week all glad to see it. common to fair $3.2506.50, canner 'Mrs. Elza Thornsberry, who has $3,250)4.26. IIuI1b Bologna $6.25i6, extra 16.10 been visiting her mother, Mrs. D. C, C.25, fat bulla $6.25 0 6.60. Rice, returned to Lexington SaturCalves Kxtra $100)10.26, fair to day. good $7.5O01O, common and large $5 0)9.60. Our school is progressing nicely Hogs Selected heavy shlppors 19, with Mr. Henderson Fox as teacher. Live Stock or Washing and Cooking. We make good to Miss Neltye Powell spent last week $8,950)9. choice packers anil butcher mixed packers I8.90W8.95, you any size Tank or Trough to order while you wait. with Mrs. Green Durham of Kings- stags 507, common to choice hoavy fat sows $G8.10, light shippers $8.80 ton. Mr, Jim Chasleen visited his f('9. plgg (110 Iba and lesa), 17,25 8.75. daughter, Mrs. Thomas Baker of atioep Kitra $4.0504.76, good to I'amda, Saturday and Sunday. choice $4,250)4.66, common to fair HENRY LENGFELLNER $2.75ft3.50, heavy abeep $3.60014. Mr and Mrs. G. B. Tharp and the 8pring Lambu Kxtru $9.40, one load Misses Viola and Jetl Todd of Lexfancy ewea and wethera $9.60, good to Pboae 7 or 187 Twmhop oa Jackaoo Street, Berea, Ky. ington are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Jer- choice $909.36, common to fair $G0 8.75, ycarllngj$4.7G07. ry Todd of this place. ,. Posey Posey, July It. Dry weather still continues in this vicinity and crops and gardens are looking very bad. Farmers are aboul through their hay and oats. A large crowd of people went from here to Heidelberg last Saturday. There are three ladies here at present from Lexington; one lady teaches sewing and the other two leach kindergarten. They teach in the graded school house. The Buck Creek Graded School will begin Aug. 3rd with a Mr. Adams and his wife of Berea and Miss Harmon of Perryvilln as teachers. Mrs. Cynthia Flanery is having a dwelling house erected near the Posey post office. The wife of Mr. James Mainous of White Oak died Wednesday morning of tuberculosis. She was brought Thursday evening lo the Mainous graveyard and buried. She leaves a husband, a small baby and many relatives and friends to mourn her loss. COUNTY. SAVE YOUR WATER For Guttering and Hoofing a Specialty