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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 23, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 cit1914072301_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 23, 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. FROST (iNoonrnKATKii) i MRS . WM . G . 1ERXA PUiLfSHjfCOx FROST, Exor-CWWM. C. II. WHTENBERCER, Musnt Editor F. O. BOWMAN, AMklanl Mimih (4m MiKMNrr. a De-vote- d Vol. XVI. ?TheInterests Citizen ttie to of ttie JEo-u.nta,i2- a Knowledge ii power aad tti way to keep Hp with moim knowledge li io read a good newspaper. People Ono Dollar Five Cents n copy. BF.REA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JULY 23, 101L a Year. No. 4. Citizen Prizes For School Childron of the Mountains The Citizen proposes to got ac- lice address of Hie authors to Tho quainted with the hrlght boys and Cllicn. and tell which ono is in judgment Hie best. To Iho augirls who are attending tho public his thor of that essay The Citizen will schools of the mountains this Sum- be sent Iron for one year. mer. The teacher shall, grado tho pawish to know what you are pers on the scale of 100, allowing; Wo thinking nbmil, ntul to sco how .T points for soundness and imbrightly you enn express your portance of tho thought presented. school :ir points for iho interesting way In thoughts in which the thought is presented. pioocs. 1(1 points for correct structure) of Wo offor a Prizo for ovory school. Wo ask I ho teacher In each school sentence, use or words, paragraphto appoint an hour (we suggest Ihc ing and capitalization. Id points for correct spelling. third Friilay of August) for the 10 points for clear handwriting. reading of compositions hy Iho oldThree Prizes for the Best of All. In every district In er scholar. compositions that arc These which as many as four good compositions nro read wo will send The Judged best in tho different schools Oltleii for oni' year In the author will then be compared by our Manof the one which the teacher de- aging Kditor, Mr. Werlenberger, and friends he may select lo assist him, cides Is the best. and the best three of them will hnvo Hero aro the conditions: I. K.i eli composition must be the still larger prizes. The value of these larger prizes real thought, or the boy or gill who writes II ami not borrowed from will depend upon the number of any book or older person, and must schools competing. If there are as many as one hundred schools comcontain from 100 In WK) words. 2. Tho writers may choose their peting the prizes will bo: Hills, (Hoard, First Prize.-Scho- ol own subjects and lilies but we suggest for boys "A Man Fit to bo nn Itoom, Incidental Fees for one year girls "A Woman in Herea, HI to $111.(50, according to lWampIo" and Fit to be an K.vample." Do not tako tin' department entered. Second Prize. School Hills for any one person, but just imagine a lo lrson with the good qualities which two terms in Herea. ..r8.50 Hills$65.10. for Third Prize. School you havo seen bore and I here. Do lint take a great public man like one term in Herea (Fall lerni is Lincoln though on may use some longest $211.50 to $.I2.W). things that were in Lincoln, but deIf there are le than 100 competitho scribe a man or woman 111 to be an tors the prizes will bo one-ha- lf example right in your own county. above amounts. Now Boys and Girls, begin lo .1. lie xnre to make it interesting Start with something startling and think, and lo write. We hope to 'conclude with something conclus havo some of these compositions to ive, (let iii Jokes and stories. Make print in The Citizen right soon. Now teachers, il is for you lo your hearors see thing as on do.' I. Write with ink, on one side start otir bright scholars. Make of the paper, only. I'liderscore your Augu.t 21 ii big day in your district. title, make good leniences ami Who knows but that you may degroup them in paragraphs and have, velop in our school the winner competitors? amnio; a .hundred a composition III to print. send the Somebody is going lo have each of fi. The teacher must four host compositions at least lhee prizes. Why not some of your scholars'' four with Iho names and post-of- -i well-written Is The Citizen Worth a Dollar? Soldiers' Picnic It has coma lo be a regular institution of Herea to have a soldiers' picnic al somo time during the sumFor many mer, usually In July. years It was held among the oaks of Prof. Dodge's yard. Since they gave up the old home il has been in the college park. This Interesting event for 1011 occurred on Saturday, the 18th, Inst. Hy nine o'clock in tho morning the old soldiers and their families began to assemble. The gathering was under the auspices of Capl. James Wesl, (!. A. 11. post anil Woman's Helier Corps. Hut sous and daughters of soldiers were welcomo and a few other persons were invited. Tables and chairs from College dining halls were on the grounds; coffee in abundance was in largo cans; and basket edibles continued to come until nearly noon. After dinner and the restoration of tho tin cups to Ihcir sacks and of dishes to baskets, the gathering resolved Itself into an open post meeting or eampllre. This lasted for more than two hours. Post Commander Lewis Sandlin presiding. Prof. Dodge, the past department Commander read the last Oeneral Orders, both Department and National,' making some verbal explanations. Ho then spoke earnestly as lo the obligation of Union soldiers lo be connected with the Grand Army of the Republic, that patriotic organization which lias so helped the comrades in securing their pensions. He also dwelt upon the importance of distinguishing bewcen charily for those who mistakenly fought for the rebellion and a lenient judgment as to their cause itself. Rev. II. L. McMurray told of the suffering and wounds of his father in Hie Union army, and rejoiced in Hie present harmonious relations of the North and South. Rev. Green H. Miller of Richmond, former Depai linentCliaplain, brought greetings from T. D. Sedgwick post, and spoke eloquently of the blessings of freedom which the war brought to him and his race. Mrs. K. L. Hanson briefly represented tho Woman's Relief Corps, the right hand of the Post in its patriotic work. Rev. H. II. Roberts spoko of the terrors of war as it seemed lo him in seeing tho marshalling of tho troops in Ills boyhood. Ho cmpha-M?- o! Ihc plea of Prof. Dodge, not lo regard tho rebellion itself as oilier than a great wrong. A. P. Settle, Ksq., from London, Ky but formerly for years a resident of Herea, dwelt upon tho fact that it was Iho difference of environment which made somo Union men and somo rebels. Comrade Geo. W. Cope of Livingston, protested against any chance in our Hag, in deference to a wicked rebellion. Comrade Jas. M. Oabbard was called out to give a touch of the humorous side of the war, and sang two or threo songs Ho provoked which laughter. closed with one which was pathetic. A suggestion Hint we invite the next Kentucky Encampment to Herea was discussed al. '801110 length. Resides somo of those already named, remarks were made by Mrs. W. F. Hayes, Mrs. Mary II. Dodge, and Comrades M. H. Ramsey, Horace Vales, Stephen Farris, and Wm. M. Hayes. The decision of the question whether to exlend an invitation this year or wait a little longer was postponed until the August meeting of Post and Corps. The exercises closed with the singing of "Blest He the Tie That Binds." The attendance was less than at picnics before the Grim Reaper had broken into tho ranks so often. But as tho people reluctantly separated one could hear repeated exclamations (hat the perfect weather and the universal fellowship had made this one of the most enjoyable and profitable of all the soldiers' picnics. Our agents are asked this question. Some newspapers are cheaper why is The Citizen put at a dollar? In the first place because it costs a dollar. We use good paper, good type, put fn far better reading matter, and more of it, than other papers of 8 pages, and refuse bad advertisements. Going on this basis we have lost money every year. Neighbors we can't give you what we have not gotl "Honest Injun," The Citizen costs a dollar and more for every subscriber. In the next place a local paper always costs more than a city paper unless it is supported by some kind of "graft." The city paper can get morr for its advertising. The local paper having a smaller number of subscribers has larger expenses in proportion. Most local papers in this pan of the country use cheap paper and give very little good reading matter. Local papers in the West all charge 51.50 a year. So you must go without The Citixen or else pay a dollar a year. Now is it worth a dollar to you and your family? If you have a paper at all you want a good one. You want good paper and type so that young and old can read without distress or eye trouble. You want all kinds of reading matter that The Citizen provides something for the farmer, the housekeeper, the young folks the news, the Sunday School lesson, the jokes; the stories, and you want a paper made especially for Kentucky and not for Kansas City or Ohio! You want to know how to run a farm in these mountains and not in Missouri! You want help in housekeeping on these forks and branches and in these valleys, and not in some city! And you want news about your neighbors as well as about things that are far off! And you want a paper that stands up for the mountains, and for temperance and religion, and for progress and uplift, as The Citizen does. If you did not read it yourself you ought to pay a dollar a year just to benefit the community! The Citizen has been the big thing in bringing up many a family from shiftless renters to prosperous, land owning farmers. It helps put ambition into boys and girls: it is everywhere a helper. It is worth a great deal more than a dollar a year. If you paid its worth it would be nearer a dollar a week! rr TEACHERS ATTENTION is called lo tho old song, "Home, Sweel Homo" with music on last page. We give you this for uso in your school to help you teach the children. Wo shall have some suitable recitations in the next issues that will nssi you in your program. How about fl? Was il you who spoke so highly in regard to our last issue of The Citizen and forgot to sign your name? Wo appreciate every thing good and it Is our policy lo return same with good measure. WATER STILL SCARCE WORLD Immigrants NEWS "Free Silver" Endorses "Votes for Women" William Jennings Bryan has written a long letter in favor of Woman Suffrage. Me is a good man, and and the letter will be widely read. But he is not a wise man. He thought he could benefit the country by "The free coinage of silver, 16 to 1. "Votes for women" is much the same kind of a delusion. It seems to some as though it would benefit women, but it would drive a wedge through every home, and upset the sweet balance of duties that gives dignity to both men and women. It is "a re- form against nature . well-known, UNITED STATES NEWS IN Congress OUR OWN STATE The recent rains have made very little Impression upon the springs and the danger of a water famine is still very great. Users aw cautioned to bo very saving of water and "the uo of hose for watering Inwns and gardens is strictly forbidden until further notice. Thos. J. NEVV"STORY Don't fail to renl Hie new story in The Laud of Ilroken Promises. now. If you failed to get a copy ol The Citizen with tho first installment, send for one today. Letters aro Hooding Iho olllco almost daily from subscribers telling how very' well they like this new serial. He-g- CONTENTS Or THIS WEEK Kditorials. Citizen Prizes. Soldiers Picnic. The Health Master (continued) News of tho Week. PAGE 2. Interesting Topics. Col. Young for Senator. Sunday School Lesson. ' Sermon Political Tares. PAGE 3. Mountain Agriculture. Meadows and Pastures (continued) Making the Llttlo Farm Pay. Hates lo llltio flrass Fair, PAGE 1. Local and College News. ' PAGE 5. General News. Nows of Week (continued) Madison County News. PAGE 6. Serial Story. Short Story Whcro There Is a Will. PAGE 4. PAGE 7. Tho Homo. Verso for This Week. American lied Cross. For the Children. IA0E 8. Eastern Ky. News, tying. "Home, Sweet Home." (Cincinnati Markets. Refused Admission to Canada .July 19, at Vancouver, H. C, tho .Japanese steamer, Komagata Mum, which came into harbor three mnnllix ago carrying a number of hoardwas Hindu passengers, ed by a I ii iily or armed guards sent out by the Canadian imigratiou au- lliniilies to hold up the Hindus Several white men from landing. were wounded and roughly handled by tho Hindus. These Hindus, 350 in number, claim to be Ilritish subjects but are considered by tho authorities as inu'esirable persons. The courts sustained the position taken by the government, and the Japanese captain was given until six o'clock, Saturday afternoon, to set sail for India. Change in Mexican Affairs As we went to press last week we announced the departure of Huerla and the installation of his successor Carbajal. Some of the Into news items stale that Huerla is still at Puei ta, Mexico, waiting for transportation. Francisco Carbajal, who was appointed foreign minister by Huerla according to the Mexican constitution, succeeds to the presiHo is a dency in ease of vacancy. Mexican jurist and has had hut little to do with politics, now finds himself all of a sudden president of his country. Ho has little hope of continuing in olllco. It was expected that he would act as president till the rebels would tako possession The near approach of of affairs. Zapata from the South to Mexico City is conllnned. It is feared that iho detached portions of the rebel army will not harmonize In n peaceful march into Mexico City. A move is now on foot to combine all the rebel forces under one command in order lo have inoro perfect control of thoin. If this is dono peaco country may bo in the near. Mme. Caillaux Declares She Shot Editor to Protect Her Honor Paris, July 20. Tho trial of Mmo. Caillaux, who murdered M. Calmette, editor of La Figaro in March last, was begun. For three hours sho held the attention of tho audience as sho recited her defense. At limes sho commanded tho sympathy of tho crowd. Sho in most eloquent style, went into overy detail of tho crlmo she committed. Sho expressed deep sorrow but declares sho shot tho on Pago 5.) war-strick- en THE HEALTH MASTER Chapters from the book so entitled by Samuel Hopkins Adams, published by mission of Houghton Mifflin Company. THE DOCTOR KNOWS (Conl i nuod from last week) per- "Very well," relumed tho other Many a coolly; "I appreciate it. fool wouldn't go even so far." Mr. Clyde smiled. "I own to the soft impeachment. From what Dr. Magruder said I judgo you saved that fellow from the hospital." "I judgo I did no thanks to youl You've a grip liko a vise." "Yes; I keep in good training," said the other pleasantly. "A man of my age has to, if ho is to hold Ho looked conup his work." cernedly al tho stranger who had lapsed against the involuntarily tree again. "Sco here," ho added, "I don't believe you're well." "No; I don't believo I am," answered tho tall man; "but I do believe filial it is peculiarly my own affair whether I am or not." "Nonsensol Man, your nerves aro on the jump. Yon used yourself up on that chap in tho street car. C01110 across to my club and tako something to brace you up." People usually found it hard to resist Mr. Clydo's quiet persuasiveness. The stranger, after a moment of consideration, smiled. "Begin with a fight and end with a drink?" he asked. 'That's a reversal of tho usual process. If your bill of faro runs to a cup of hot milk as late as this, I'd bo glad to have it." As they entered the club, Mr. Clydo turned to his guest. "What name shall I register?" The stranger hesitated. "Strong," ho said finally. "Dr. Strong?" "Of what place?" "Any place Calcutta, Paris, Mexico City, Philadelphia, Rio. I've tried 'cm all. I'm a man without a country, as I "am without a profession." Ho spoko with the unguarded bitterness of shaken nerves. Well yes Dr. Strong if you will." "Without a profession! But you said 'Doctor.'" "A title isn't a profession," returned the guest shortly. Turning that over in his mind, Mr. Clydo led the wny to a quiet table in tho corner of the dining-roowhero ho gave his order. Observing that his new acquaintance was distrait, ho swung into the easy conversational How of a cultured man of tho world, al the same lime setting his keen judgment of men to work upon tho other. There was much thero to interest a close observer. The face indicated nol much over thirty years; but there were harsh lines in tho broad and thoughtful forehead, and tho hair that waved away from It was irregularly blojchcd with gray. Tho oyes, very clear and liquid, were marred by an expression of restlessness and stress. Mr. Thomas Clydo decided that ho liked (he man. "You've- been a traveler, Doctor?" ho asked. "Yes. I'vo seen lifo in many countries and death." "And traced the relations between them, I suppose?" "Oh, l'vo flashed my little pinpoint lantern at Great Darkness in tho fond hopo of discovering something," returned tho other cynically. "In a way, I'm interested in those Mr. Clyde. continued matters," "Thoy'vo organized a Public Health Leaguo here, and mado mo president of it. More from flnanco than (Continued on Page 5.) m, Will Remain in Session The Agricultural Special The experts who report on tho Till Fall if Necessary Washington, July 20. Members of 18th as being in the heart of the Congress who are loyal to Hie ad- mountains have much to say about ministration have given up hope for tlie marked interest and improveadjournment till fall. Bolh houses ment in that region. The mountain of Congress are having trouble keep- people aro eager to know the better ing a quorum; but the party whips methods of soil improvement. The are freely applied bringing mem- experts are much impressed by the bers who have left back lo Wash- great natural resources of that secington. It is hoped what business tion in mineral products and lumthere is, can be done quickly. The ber. They found the people depen nnli-tru- sl bills and the general de- denl for their source of supplies bate on Interstate Commerce Com- from things shipped in. This was mission will be the principal things corrected by advocating better gardens, more and belter poultry, fruit up this week. culture to the extent of supplying Louisiana in Midst of Rat Catch A statewide cleaning up of towns home needs with a small surplus and cities or Louisiana is urged by for Iho market. Oscar Dowling, president of the Schools Improved in Jackson County Good news from Jackson County Stale Board of Health, in a letter is that the old deskless seats are be-jby him of the 20th. Seven cases replaced by new patent desks 0 bubonic plague are reported in New Orleans and three deaths from in all the schools. II is hoped for same. It is hoped that tho daily the sake of the children that this rat catch of 1,000 will be increased is true and that other counties-wil-l by more traps and effective means catch Hie iden and make this year a year of change lo better things in of destruction. I he country schools. Men of Ninety-EigWestern Rail- School Per Capita Higher Than Ever roads Meet the Federal Board Before in Kentucky The meeting held on the 20th conThe school per capita for 1911-1- 5 sisting of representatives of ninety-eig- ht will be $1.50 for each pupil. Tho roads and the Federal Board per capita is based on school rewas not an arbitration meeting but sources amounting to $3,001,541. ono in which tho men mean to show There are 730,000 pupils of school (hat (he western roads aro prosper- age and taught by 11,000 teachers. ous as aro the eastern and (hat they Campbell County to Go Dry a raiso of wages and shortstand for Tho Campbell County Laymen's er lime as the eastern men have. League aro doing good work in startThe men stand firm in their de- ling a petition for signers lo bring mands but if the meeting results about an election for October 3. salisfactorily they may submit to They report considerable difllculty arbitration. in getting signatures because Now- Much Beer in Little Kanawha River port is in a bad way financially and This was an occurence at they fear tho loss of revenues. The W. Va., whcro 17,000 gal- dry forces say Campbell County lons of beer was poured into tho voters aro in favor of local option depriver under the! supervision of and if sufficient names aro uty internal revenue- collector, R. 'the election will bo held. secured L. Hays. It was so destroyed in Illinois Central Wins Out Against order to avoid paying tho Federal 2'2 Cent Fare Tax. Since July 1st undor tho proKentucky law Is pronounced inhibition law Intoxicants can neither valid by Judge James P. Gregory of bo mado or sold in West Virginia. the Jefferson Criminal Court on tho A Disputed Line Fence Causes Three , IHIh. Ho based his decision on tho Men to Be Shot absence of an enacting clause which At Weston, W. Va, on the 10th, a tho recent legislature failed to shooting affair occurred over n long in tho law. All the trunk disputed lino fence in which threo .lines of Kentucky havo revised their men wcro killed and another seri- passenger tariffs lo conform to tho ously wounded. Tho Mammon and two and one-ha- lf rate except tho .. .1. ..... 1 Fletcher families for somo years !iiit..s.tn rv , .. II1U iiiinuiB 1.1'iiuui, niiu pill 11.. law lu had grievances between thorn which a test and won. Not many changes wcro intensified a week ago by a back to the old tariff aro likely to fight and ending on the 10th n tho bo made on account of this recent general shooting affray. decision. (Continued on Page 5.) (Continued on Page C.) ng ht J I I Park-ersburg, I I I 1 1 1 Page Two, tub cmnw Inly 23, 1014. The Citizen A family newspaper for all that true and Interesting. mbllnhnl trrry l right, GENERAL BENNETT H. YOUNG Thnfljr t at Prrra, Ky. ANNOUNCES HIS PLATFORM BEREA PUBLISHING CO. ( I rr irpornt-r- ) f WM. C: FROST, C II. WERTENBERCER. BOWMAN, .t.nt F. O. PAYAM.K IN ADVA NCR Vror . . Sfi Month! "ftrtr Month Out Kwi Subscription Ratos Mimni tAHot ... .. 1 , oo Distinguished Candidate For the Short Term Senatorship Gives Reasons For Nomi-inatiAsks For Recognition on rward one of his counsel In tho contest before tho Legislature He was die last one of his lawyers to confer with him and had arrange! a line of argument to be presented on tho following day, a fow minutes before Goo-bo- l waa shot down In the grounds of tbe capltol. After the stricken Gov ernor was carried to tho Capitol Hotel, at his request General Young went out upon the balcony ot the hotel and urged tho people In Frankfort to do no act of violence, but to live within the law. olracal I Jnimhonal: (By R. O. HRLI.rcrtfl. Director of lCrenln Tie mouu iuum inauiuia. Chicago) Tares D- Lesson REV, JAMES M. GRAY, D.D. .Mntr IUU - J bo S3 rent (tamp. Mtlly tm. or Kprri Money fiend money by Onter. Draft, Krgiiitrrril Letter, oronmnd two The date after vnnr name on label howt to what date your nuliwrlptlon l paid. If It t not thawred withla three week after renewal Miming numbers wilt be gladly mipplled If we are notified. Uberat termt given to my who obtain new Ukicrlptlona for ua. Any one nendlnr na four jrartr aNrwcrlptionaran receive The Citlaen free lor hlmaetf for one year. AdrertliflnK ratea on application. arvMBHa op SSIKRKTCCKY Wo PRKRS ASSOCIATION. Whiskey Advertisements! No Immodest News Itemsl DAMES AND DAUGHTERS. , Miss Ittitb rioyt has been made police chief at Wcllesley college. Lady Bertlm Diiuklns nets as an understudy lo Queen Mary of England. Mile. Jeanne Duportnl tins been given tbe degree of doctor of literature at the Paris Sorbontie. She Is the first woman to receive this degree at this school. Mrs. Belle Van Dorn Uarbert of Denver, , president of the International Congress of Farm Women, has been decorated with the cross of the Order of Agriculture of Belgium. She is the first woman to be so honored. Mrs. Woodrow Wilson is well known In art circles as a painter of landscapes. Bbe has hud advantage for stud;, both In this country and abroad, and it was while a student at tbe Art Students' league. In New York, that she met tbe future president of the United States. At that time it was feared that the Federal Government would Interfere, and when it was certain that Governor Ooobrl could not live, Geaeral Young was urged to come at once to Frankfort, and arrived there from Loulsvllte about the time Goebel died. Gcnoral Young wrote the oath that Governor Ileckham took upon assuming tho place made vacant by the death of Governor Goebel, and at once becamo his advisor and counsel. When it was necessary to advise with counsel of W. 8. Taylor, who wore then in the Capitol Building, with John K. Hendricks, of Paducah, Gen. eral Young was appointed by the rest of Governor Goebel's counsel to confer with Mr. Taylor's lawyers and took such steps as would prevent conflict Upon entering tho State House ho was confronted by soldiers who had their bayonetted guns across the entrance. Being refused admission, they defied theso soldiers and entered the State House, and, after a conference with Governor Bradley and associates, such arrangements were made as prevented bloodshed between tho contending factions. In connection with Hon. J. C. S. Blackburn, Phil T). Thompson and Judge Thomas Payntcr, he remained In Frankfort to look after the Interests of Governor Ileckham. Many friends urged him to leave tbe capital, but he simply decided that duty called him there and ho remained until the end. Governor Beckham, in introducing him to an audlonco on an occasion when General Young was making a speech upon tho anniversary of Governor Goobers death, sold that General Young bad been his wisost and truest advisor and his best counsel In those trying days. In the Contest Between Beckham and Yerkes. When the contest occurred between Governor Beckham and John W. Yerkes, General Young was asked by the State Committee to make one of LESSON FOR JULY MIe 26 GENERAL BENNETT H. YOUNG Mexican Matters. In Mexico tbe land is so rich that "patriots" grow wild there. Atlanta Constitution. Mexican peons are getting tbe land back slowly, but surely six feet at time. Washington Post. Former President Taft's characterisation of Mexico as "an International nuisance" seems to cover that situation. St Louis Itepubllc. Mexico may yet see a republican form of government that alms at other purposes than the establishment of virtual tyranny for the benefit of a passing adventurer. Washington Star. PLATFORM AND ANNOUNCEMENT To the Democratic Voters of Kentucky: I am a candidate on the Democratic ticket In the primary for the Short Term In the United States Senate. This service will last only ninety days. I ask the votes of my party because I havtf served It with unfailing loyalty for more than forty years. In every city, state and national campaign since 1872, without compensation, or even the payment of traveling expenses, I have gone when and where the party authorities asked, and defended Democratic principles and advocated the election of Its stand- Town Topics. Farls has a no gambling club. Anything for novelty. New York Sun. Milwaukee Is famous also for the prixe tights that It tins. Chicago News. A man In New York tried to bribe a policeman with stage money. Such a state of Innocence Is bard to Imagine; to tbe Gotham mind. Impossible. Baltimore American. We are not living In frontier days. Chicago is not a frontier city. Yet we are perhaps the most armed city in tbe world. Boys In some districts carry gnus with as great frequency as they do watches. Chicago Tribune, Stray Stories. factory A horse at a California wears close fitting goggles to protect Its eyes from chemical fumes. One of the scarcest of American autographs is said to be that of John the famous "apostle to the InLouisville, Ky.. July 8th. dians." In response to the expressed wishes Forty-eigh- t cities In the world have many hundred voters throughout a certified population exceeding half n of Bennett H Young million, according to tbe latest census the state, General y mado public the platform upon returns. which he rests his candidacy for the In the year 1027 Drabelllus Invented 8hort Term in the United States Sen tbe thermometer. Tbe barometer was ate, to cover the ninety days, running likewise invented by Torrlcelli tbe from November 15th, 1914, to March same year. 1st, 1915. General Young has for more years been Identified than forty-twThe Art of War. with the Democratic party In KenReturning after the war, in tucky. All field guns hereafter built for the 1863, and settling in Louisville, Ky., United States army will be so mounted be took up the practice of law, where that they can be used against aero- be quickly took front rank among the planes. foremost members of tho bar. From A bullet from a ulgb power rifle travthat day to the present time he has els 8,000 feet a second; one from an been a consistent, earnest worker for automatic pistol less than half that Democratic success, and never failed distance. to help in any campaign by contribuGold backed mirrors for searchlights tion or speeches. aro being tried by British warships on the theory that they will penetrate fog Service In Constitutional Convention. better und distinguish more readily a Ills first publlo service, and tho only gray vessel against a background of elective office that be hns ever held, similar color. was as a member of tbe Constitutional El-lo- t, o ard bearers. In the contest between Governor Beckham and John W. Yerkes, at ML Sterling, I assisted In opening the campaign. One hundred thousand copies of my speech were distributed amongst the people. In the contest between Judge Hager and Wilson I rendered all possible aid to the Demo, cratlc standard bearers. I was one of Governor Goebel's counsel In his contest before the Election Commission, and also before the Legislature. I became Governor Beckham's adviser when he took the office, and he declared no man ever had better counsel. At his request I Induced General John B. Cattleman to become Adjutant General, and General Castleman's services did much to save civil war and bloodshed In Kentucky. When the members of the Legislature, after the assassination of Wm. Goebel, were driven from Frankfort and their warrants for pay were refused, In order to hold them together until they could return to the capital I arranged, through my own bank, to advance the pay of all who needed or desired it until such time as warrants could be secured. This amounted to many thousands of dollars. I was a member of the Constitutional Convention and stood for the rights of the people In every contest In that body. As Chairman of the Committee on Municipality I fathered the enactment that limits all grants of franchises to 20' years and required their sale for the benefit of the public and not for political favorites or grafters. This has already put hundreds of thousands of dollars In the city and county treasury, and will when old grants expired, add many millions more. I was the principal advocate of the clauses preventing railway discrimination and the acquisition of competing lines by railroads. The value of these provisions can not be estimated In money. This is my first and It will be my only request for office, and after forty years of labor and service to my party I ask the honor of representIn the United States Senate the state of Kentucky, for which my foreing fathers fought the red men, the state In which I was born, I have lived, and always served as best I could. I pray Kentucky may always be right, but I shall always be for Kentucky, right or wrong. wide-sprea- d the opening speeches of the campaign ML Sterling, Ky. Tbe committee published 100,000 copies of this speech tor distribution, and It was not only largely circulated, but published either In whole or In part In every Demo cratic paper In tho state, and It was agreed at that time that this speech bad a very largo influenco In aiding Governor Beckham's election. In introducing General Young some time afterward to Hon, William Jennings Bryan, Senator Blackburn said that this Mt. Sterling speech at tho oponlng of this campaign was, In his judgment, tho most effective campaign speech ever made In Kentucky. Long Service for the Democratic Party. In every contest General Young has always borno an earnest and active part and has probably mado more speeches than any man in Kentucky who has never held office. Beginning with the period when ho helped can- at vass for Governor McCreary, when he was candldnto for Governor the first time. In 1878, don to tbe present time, his labor and his money have been at tho command of the party, and bo has never hesitated In his toy alty to tho principles and organization of Three Reels. Turin is tbe Italian center of tbe moving picture film making Industry. In Singapore motion picture theater eats are provided for the poorer native classes behind the screens at reduced prices. A Polish scientist is tho inventor of a motion picture camera which can be carried in tbe hand and which is operated by compressed air as long as a button ia pressed. Convention In 1890. As Chairman ot tho Municipal Committee he was largely instrumental In framing tho Constitution which has done so much to protect tho people of Kentucky. After tho Constitutional Convention he became one of the leaders in explaining and advocating the adoption of tbe new Constitution by the people ot Kentucky, who responded with an unprecedented majority In favor ot tbe new Instrument. At tho time It was viciously attacked, especially by the corporations. Previous tho Democratic party. Young Is an Earnest Sup porter of President Woodrow Wilson. General Young Is an earnest sup porter of President Woodrow Wilson, and believes that all loyal Democrats should rally to his support In uphold Ing him in his wise and humane policy. This is the first and only office that General Young has over aBked at the bunds ot tho Democrats ot Kentucky, and great numbers of voters have said BENNETT H. YOUNG. that In view of his long service to the party, his Intellectual attainments and general fitness for this high office, the Democrats ot Kentucky could send no to the Constitution of 1890 franchises better man to tho United States for city railways and other publlo util- Senate. ities were farmed out to tboso favorites who might be able to secure them by use of Influence or In other ways UNANIMOUSLY ENDORSED much less reputable. Under this Constitution all such franchises must be General Young's Home County Wants sold to the highest bidder. Had this Him. plan been adopted fifty years before It would have been worth (100,000,000 to The following resolutions were unan tbe people ot Kentucky, Under the present Constitution they must be sold imously adopted at the speaking ot at publlo outcry and can last only General Bennett 11. Young at his open ing address lor the Short Term of the twenty years. United States Senate after his speech He was also largely Instrumental in at Nicholasvllle, July 4th, 1914: 'Tbo Domocrata of Jessamine Coun securing the provision in the Constitution which prevents a railroad from ty, with great satisfaction and pride, securing control ot competing lines. commend to the pooplo of Kentucky General Bon-neThis has been shown to be a most val- their II. Young, tor the position of Uniprovision, notable so in tho suit uable by which tho state prevented tbe pur- ted States Senator for the Short Term. we havo chase of what Is known as tbe Illinois Born In our midst, years watched many with gen Central Railroad by tho Louisville & his career for Nashville, and so secured competition eral Interest Jessamine County feels for all of Southwestern Kentucky, In honored to be able to offer to the peomoney it is almost impossible to value ple of Kentucky one so splendidly qualified to fill tbo high place to which he tho benefit of this provision. aspires. A Democrat of Democrats, Advisor of Goebel. ever loyal to tho party, we are assured that .he will meet every expectation ot There has never been a canvass of all the people of his native slate. any Importance In tbo State of Keneloquent forceful tucky for the last forty years in which ot "His principlesand Democracyadvocacy ot the for the (leueral Young bos not taken part, al- past forty years should endear him to ways paying his own expenses and giving his time without compensation, every voter In Kentucky, and his usethe speaking and organising. In tbe dark fulness as atocitizen in developing vicought win for him a groat days ot 1899 and 1900 he became one state In tory the August primary." of the counsel of William Goebel In hi DR. J. A. VAN ARSDALB, Chairman. office of Governor becontest for the JOHN H. WELSCH, Secretary. fore the Election Commission and aft (ad) General tt AND THE TALENT8U TKXT-,rWmen slept, his enemy THE POUNDS es is:ii-n- . cf. Matt I.khbon text-Lutame and sowed tares amonf tha wheat" IS;H a. Matt 11::. notnicN TKXT-"Tho approach faithful aervant, thou riantdon. mod and. len faithful of our national over a few thlmra. I will set IImm ovsr of thy many thins; enter Into the holiday gives oc- lord.'' Uatt :H It V. casion for a discourse on our poWe are told plainly why Josua spoka litical situation tho first parable (v. 11). Wo must from a Chrlstlnn of confusing theso two parables standpoint This though they aro ono in their essential nation is n trust teachings. God from for Tho parablo of tho pounds was utj VLssssssV whoso wise ad tored beforo tho triumphal entry we Jesus Into Jerusalem whllo that ot ministration shall all be held tho talents waa spoken subsequently. proportionally re- This association does not mean ldon More- tlty for each has a separate lesson. sponsible AW over the mainte- Both havo to do with nn absent lord nance ot God's whose return was tairalnnnt. Tho honor and the Jews looked for a temporal vlslblo progress of his Kingdom and many wero associating troth In the earth aro so affected by tho earthly llfo of our Lord with that human governments that ho Is not only expected manifestation. Ilenco this a weak citizen but a weak Christian parablo aa recorded by Luke. who. making one In n republic, allows Issue Is Fidelity. himself to become Indifferent to Its I. "Occupy Till I Come," w. administration. There have been those who havo be- Both of theso parables havo to do with lieved this nation to be a peculiar fa- tho return of nn absent lord who will vorite of God. They havo felt that then estnbllsh his kingdom. In view bo led thither those who laid Its foun- of this return and consummation, his dation upon Plymouth nock. That servants are to give tholr undivided ho nerved tho hearts of their success- attention to their Immediate responsiors who cemented its masonry with bilities. Tbey are to trade, to do business with that that has beun In. tho blood of Bunker Hill and actively They have felt, to chnnRO the trusted to thorn Thoy aro to dlschargo their duty. Kro tho vlslblo figure, thnt Uiese men sowed good told seed In this field, hut while men slept, kingdom Is established, Jesus while wo have nil been engrossed In theso Jews, thero most bo a period of our schemes for wealth, an enemy preparation. Jesus, himself. Is the Into hath sowed tares. The situation to- "nobleman" whose to ascension kingrvcolvo a day Is not tho harvest our forefathers heaven whero ho Is Into a far would havo wished. It Is not the legit- dom fnlflls tho "departuro country." Ho will return to sot up imate outcomo of tho Declaration of that kingdom, Acts 1:911. with "all Independence authority." Matt 28:18 B. V., Kph. 1: I. One of our political tares Is the : I Pet. 3:22. Ho may return at peculiar tide of Immigration to our any time. In neither parablo Is thero shores, tho character of which has kingdom ns It changed radically within n few years a full description of the both havo to Is to bo established, far Our first settlers had an Inborn spirit do with tho servnnts. Tho Issuo Is of freedom and a past history of conquest and success, and their Immed- that of fidelity in each cose. The "citizens" (v. 14) Includo his iate successors, though sometimes Inferior In other respects, wero of kin- proper subjects theInJews, John 1:11: 4:27-28- , this connection and dred blood, and camo from lands Acts wo recall their cry, "Away with him, powhere the spirit of liberty and tho ; John 19:1C. Theso litical duties of tho Individual have crucify," I.uko Include all of his pro"citizens." also txM-cherished. They have thus been fessed followers but not necessarily easily assimilated and have helped to regenerated men. Matt 7:23-31- . Tho build up tho prosperity of the country king gives to each servant (v. 13) a But It Is not so with reference to the pound (about 118.00), His deposit In present Immigrants, mnny of whom equal in each case. In tho parablo of havo been downtrodden politically, tho talents thero Is a dlffcrcnco In tho Wo and have no Ideal of citizenship. amounts bestowed. This last emphashould rejoice, indeed, at an oppor- sizes tho fact that each Is to be held tunity to bo a blessing to them, but responsible according to tho measurn wo should not swallow more of them of his own personal ability. Putting than we are nbln lo digest. these two together wn too that all tho II. Another of these "tares" Is the servants of tho king nro responslblo liquor traffic, lying as It does nt tho for tho one pound which Is a symbol center of all political and social mis- of tho common fact of tho kingdom energies in power. At tho samo time tho servant chief, and paralyzing every direction. The responsibility Is also responsible for that common of Christian citizens lies In their wil- power according tf tho measure In lingness to permit It to exist, and worse which It Is entrusted to him. In which still to permit It to exist for a con- ho Is able to deal with It Tho smalt sideration! It Is Impossible to de- amount of ono pound Indicates our restroy tho appetite, but It Is not Im- sponsibility for tho smallest cllts. possible to deny tho opportunity to Parable of Pounds. . gratify tho appetlto by law. Has not II. "When He Was Returned." w. tlma come for Christians who. the The parablo of tho pounds was know the meaning of tho Declaration spoken to thoso who thought ho must ot Independence, to say nothing of at onco establish ho kingdom of God. Uio Decalogue, to break tho shackles That of tho talents was given In anwhich bind them to a social custom, swer to tho disciples' Inquiry as to to a blind prejudice, or even to a po- when certain things which ho bad forelitical party, In order to servo thulr told would tako place. Upon his rehomes, their God and their nativo turn all theso servants will bo sumland In driving this rum domon from moned beforo him. Matt 25:18, Rom. our shores? 14:10-12- , II Cor. 6:10. As Jesus stood III. Another of these "tares" Is the thero, he, Ukowlso of that as of all secularization of the Sabbath day other ages, saw ahead ot htm Jerua growing tendency to change that salem with Its scourging, suffering holy day Into a holiday, to and death. Ho also saw beyond that day from a convert it from a day of rest Into a his resurrection and departuro to day of labor, to neglect tho public a kingdom (v. 12), a period worship of God, tho sacred observance thereforo in this world during which of bis laws for tho sake ot social his servants shall bo responsible for pleasures and business gains. the care ot his interests, a tlrno durWho is responsible for theso things? ing which thoy shall occupy, do busienterprises prosper on ness with what bo has entrusted thorn Could secular tho Lord's day If Christians frowned ot tho kingdom authority and power, upon them? And has not God a con- All or this will culminate In his retroversy vrlth us for these things? turn when ho will deal with those to Will ho not avenge himself on such a whom this responsibility bos been nation as this? How can we have re- given, and then establish finally his ligion without worship? And how can kingdom. In tbo parablo Jesus deals we have worship without a Sabbath? with each servant separately, and em What can we do about theso things? phaslzes tho fact of stewardship. Tho (1) We can throw tho weight of our pound belonged to the king. For bis examplo on tho right side. We can faithfulness tho first servant rocclved, certainly do this so far aa tho keep- t. 17, (a) tho king's commendation ing ot tho Sabbath Is concerned, and and (b) authority over ten cities. so far as the liquor traffic Is Later, (v. 24) ho also received another God would have saved Sodom pound. Tho second did not give qulto bad thoro been ten righteous men In so good a report and his reward that place, lacked tho approbation ot tho king (2) We may throw a ballot on the though ho is placed over "flvo cities." tight side. As Joseph Cook once said: Ills roward was In proportion to hi Tho managing politicians care for faithfulness. nothing but arithmetic and, therefore, The third report was bad. It reono of our supreme duties is to stand veals neglect, laziness, and a wrong, up, and stand together, and bo count- conception regarding tho king. Hoj ed." Tbe powers that be ore ordained sought to excuso his sloth by blaming ot God, and as Clod's servants wo aro another. Tho excuses of tho sinner; to sco that bis will, and not tbo will of always condomn himself, not God, and, Satan, is carried out In the selection augment tho sinner's guilt Tha of them. "wicked servant" lost what ho would (3) Tbero Is a third thing we can not use. If wo will not uso wo must do, and that la pray. The effectual loso. Doubtless this servant considered fervent prayer of a righteous man himself unfortunate, though ho wa Reinotnber Abra- Judged "out ot bis own mouth." Reavalleth much. verting again to tboso citizens who ham's Intercession for Sodom and tor Jerusalem. But alas, how bated him and would not have lie HUle do we pray for theso things! king to "reign over them," Jam Alas for our patriotism when we are closes his parablo (r. 27). lmlniint tht throne of grace I Wn r7 ro lswssr, 11-1- York-town- 23-8- 15-3- July 2.1, (014. TIM GtYIZaW MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Prof. Frank S. Montgomery, Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator MEADOWS AND PASTURES SWEET CLOVER. G ,2 Alsike Clover 2 2 while Clover (Conliuucil from last week) (2) The Nurse Crop. Thcro in nolli Alfalfa U iiiK gained liy sowing ii nurse, crop Tall Oat Orass By C. C. BOWSRELD (10) curly (nil seeding of Krass or Meadow Kescuo with H clover. Tliese tender seedlings gen Perennial Ityo BBBBBBBBbW i IDm2JBBBbH ernlly need all llio moisture, nvuila Mixluro Number ( is besl under become nurse, crop is sown Iti llio ordinary conditions. On strong clay rjOOS lilo. If n t!f so cheap In fall, no liay crop can bo secured llio soils 10 pounds of (his mixluro will summer that next year, ami grazing will liavo to give heller results than a less In order to clear lo grciUly delnyed. A nursn crop amount. If (ho laud is lacking in nny money pout Willi spring seeding assists In cliok fertility or Is a litllo sandy, fl pounds try owners must iiiK out tlin weeds Iml nsldo from of Tall Oat Orass can ho ndded. If have a a iii,i.im. OR trndc to sellelect this Is of no material advantage tho land is strong in lime, 2 pounds to, or else lintcti chick All nursn crops should lio removed of Alfalfa will add value. If tho ens ii ml supply from llio Held as soon as possible, land Is wel add more lied Top and the mnrkot with Alslko clover, leaving nut tho OrAmount and Kinds of Seed to Sow, jmllers nnd roastNext to llio preparation of llio seed chard grass. Meadow Kescuo may ers. The broiler trade Is attractive, as lied, tho poorest placo to ennimiuizo bo used In place of Hluo Orass on hotels, restaurants mid clubs require is in the mailer of quality nnil moist lands. This mixluro should an almost unlimited mipply of these (pianlity of seed. Unless sufficient ho used on steep lands that cannot plump chickens ahout two mouths old ICBBVBVaH I plants are growing on tho land max be harrowed and where freezing and weighing two to three ounds. To ituuiii yields cannol ho secured and thawing is relied upon to cover make money renmmahly flint one needs two or more Incubators nnd should This Is secured hy sowing nu abtin llio seed. keep hens enough so that a machlno daticn of the choicest and clean Mixturo Number 2 Is recommend can he tilled In actual nutritive constituents it Is prae threo to five days. est seed. Mixtures of grasses and ed by the Virginia Experiment Sta- There will be a supply of eges to sell lically equal to these. It makes an excellent pasture for cattle, sheen, clovers make more hay than ono tion for light loam or sandy soils. each month, hut the bulk of them will horses and hogs, nnd for this purpose kind sown alone. Mixture Number 3 is good for wet go Into the production of poultry. In choosing; a may bo profitably grown on very poor Observe the principles of uniformity. nnu meadow mixture all varieties used arid lands where Hluo crass and rough land. freshness, cleanliness. Kggs for hatch lied clover do not thrive. should mature al (he same lime Por quick results In Improving the . BaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaMenauaw ing should he clean. If not clean they son and should he well adapted (o (ho sweet clover is superior to most NOTES should be wnsheil In tepid water nnd other crops. soil on which they are (o ho grown Its ability to thrive well Come lo the farmers meeting at carefully dried with n clean soft towel. on soils lacking In humus or otherwise For pastures such varieties as will This wishing does not Injure the egg. badly run down makes It especially prolong and Mil In the grazing per experiment Meld near Silver Creek nut It must he done ipilckly and enre-full- adapted for this purKse. Like alfalfa, church on Hig Hill pike Saturday nt iod should he selected. Tho follow or tho Jarring of the contents cowpeas and other legumes. It has the ing mixtures seem well adapted lo 3:00 p. in. and learn how to cut your may ruin It for hatching. As fast as nblllty to obtain nitrogen from the air BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBHfcwfeBBBH tho various conditions described. fertilizer bill in two. the eggs are washed nnd dried they by means of the nitrogen gathering should he covered with a layer of bacteria which live In tubercles on the Changes to meot special conditions Are wo all truly thankful In our clean cloth or adsorbent cotton to pre- - roots of the plants, thus adding much ran he made. Heavenly Father for Hie abundant eiu meir oecoming cnilleu. it Is a nitrogen tn tfm anil In tvlltph It nrnnra Meadow Mixtures Thavlu, the Russian band director, vlu has no rival. good practice to stand tho eggs In a When plowed under for green manure He combines a rains Ho has sent us? No. ( Mixture 23 cool, quiet place, each with the large or nllowed to remain on the land this who will appear at the Blue Grass mingling of the classic, the Q Fair, August 3 to 8, with his famous Timothy 10 jo 8 with the popular, In such a manAll corn Hint Is not loo largo end uppermost, for a period of twelve crop Is a very elllclent one In building Ited Top (5) 7 hours before placing for Incubation. up the humus content of the soil. The band Is a director of International ner that all classes and conditions of 5 should bo cultivated again aflor 11 fame, and a man of many artistic at- people are pleased. The stickler for This balunces Ited Clover yolk In the center large roots, which penetrate deeply. 88 8 rains. Don't go down and break off and locates the the celt. break up the lower layers of the soli tainments. Born In Russia ho had the classic Is pleased, and those who nlr Mammoth Clover. (8) 8 half llio roots of tho corn, hut sli Egga waiting for Incubation should and add much humus thereto when early training that fitted him for his love to have their ears tickled with tha Alsike Clover .... 3 the top to make a dust mulch that be kept at a temperature of about 00 they decay, thus Improving tbo phys- life work. He came to America at a latest popular airs are also pleased, Alfalfa (2) will hold tho moisture. You may degrees P.. although they will stand ical condition of the soil to a consid- time when there was a great need of and all without offending tho taste ot (15) ane band leaders, and he has since the most discriminating. a variation of temperature from 40 to erable depth below tho depth of plow need it all before more comes. Meadow rescue. 1: (2 Ing. Sandy ns well as heavy clay and been rapidly climbing the ladder of Accompanying Thavlu Is a company 100 degrees. They should not be allowTall Oat (irass... hardpan soils, 11 the present time he of gingers who offer excerpts from the Don't you wish now that you had ed to dry out. nor should they be ex wise produce which would not other- fame until at topmost rung. Thavlu more popular grand operas. Each satisfactory crops, may stands on the Orchard Orass... 11 a flno growth of cowpeas coming on posed to a current of cold air. steam be so Improved In texture by growing Is an artist to his finger tips. As a singer Is trained and the Intelligent or vapor. During storage eggs for In Mixture Numbor t is recommend where your oals failed (his year ed for ordinary conditions. Mam cuoaior use suoiiia be turned every sweet clover for a few years that they cornet virtuoso he Is In the foremost Interpretation ot these operas Is a. Oats like grass will do no good on aay. become quite productive. rank. treat to all who love the best muslo. moth clover is belter than red clov His band Is composed of a sprink The coming of Thaviu's band will be) Hens kept In unhealthful quarters or er on moist lands and should bo wornoul land. ling of all nations. The tempermental a real treat to all music lovers. His 8oil Texture and Moisture. too closely confined are not likely to substituted. If tho hay is grown The term texture when applied to element from foreign shores Is held in repertoire Is without limit. His libJust as well try to lift yourself by lay vkk mat will produce stronc for farm uso alfalfa sown with tho your bootstraps as lo raise corn healthy chickens. Hens suffering from tho soil refers to the size of the soil check by the cooler musicians of rary contains thousands of dollars particles. Generally speaking, there American extraction, so that his band worth of music from the most erudite) mixluro adds llavor and also sorves ats and grass on wnrnout land bo disease or Infested with vermin may are three main classes of soli, based Is an organization (o inoculate tho soil with tho view without a peer In to tho very latest song that is betaf lay. but vkk from such hens will torn growing cowpeas and ryo or of later seeding il lo alfalfa alone. If covering rarely hatch, and even If they do hatch on texture, sand, slit and clay, and all America. As a program maker. Tha sung throughout the country. wilh manure. the land is inoculated alfalfa and the chicks will not be likely to mature productive soils are, as a rule, com posed of combinations of the above rigorous or growthy fowls. timothy can ho sown as indicated HALF FARE RATES TO FAIR monstration of a brass choir, bnt a Speaking of ryo; have you nlan Into Hence In order to secure hatchable classes. musically effective combination, swellWilli or without tho clovor. Tho tied lo have it growing on all your egg Tbo amount of movement and the the hens must be healthy, have addition of rod top is vnlnahlo corn rate of movement of soli moisture are Blue Grass Fair la a Member Amer ing la great sounds until a startling sliiliDlo ground this winter? plenty of exercise and be fed upon a climax Is attained. where tho land is inclined to bo a o are not doing ican Poultry Association. your best for assorted or balanced ration. An cxclu governed to quite an extent by texture. Amusement lovers who crave origilittle wet. slve corn diet will not make for fertll In sand we find that the action nurseir and children until you do, nality will find It to their heart's conThe Blue Grass Fair Is a member ot tent at the Blue Grass Fair Mixture Number 2 is best wboro Ity. Pawls In confinement must have rapid, but lasts but a abort time. On this yeaj the other hand, the movement In clay the American red clover sometimes fails. Why sell wheat at 7fc ner bu a mixed diet nnd plenty of ground Is very slow, hut tho water travels the exhibit In Poultry Association, and Woman's Department this large and Important bone, with meats, clovers or other sub Mixturo Number 3 is for bottom when you ran get ?I.O0 The Woman's Department of the by feeding stances In the line of nitrogenous food. through a much greater distance. In department will be governed by the lands where permanent meadows t to good Blue Grass Fair, to be held at Lexinghogs? Cracked or soaked It Is wise to aim at uniformity In ace. soils of medium texture the action Is rules ot tkat Association. This Is are desired. wheat made into is better feed size, color and breed. There Is a creat Intermediate throughout. In the aver guarantee of equal rights and justice ton August 3rd to 8th, will be more Mixture Number i Is for light for young hogs swill Important and extensive this year thai than corn, and mix deal In selection, and this goes back to age soli movement of water is confined to all. loam or sandy soils. A classification embodying preml ever before. The premium list has od with corn is better for any kind the parent stock before the eggs are to a few feet, but In some of the fine Mixture Number 5 is for moist i nogs man laid. If the Hock Is uneven the birds textured soils It may travel a consld ums for over 300 classes of poultry been revised, and classes offered cover corn alone. iKittom lands. and pigeons has been prepared, and almost every kind ot woman's work ought to t separated Into pens so that erable distance. the management expects this year to and table luxuries. The third floor ot Tho last threo mixtures are rectho eggs taken for hatching are sure to Tho man who buys bread nays Just be the Art Hall Is given entirely to this be, as usual, a great show. Shade For Chickens. fertile and from a good strain of ommended hy the Vlrgina ExiiMiv-mi- - ii wncn wneai is 75c hens. In addition to cash premiums, the department, and Is usually one of tha By means of a sailcloth, duck or fac periment Station. er bu. as when it is $1.00. Tho The best pullets hatched every spring tory cotton curtain, shade may easily Blue Grass Fair and a number of mer most attractive exhibits ot the Big Pasture Mixtures man who buys Hour pays nearly as ought to bo kept for winter egg pro bo supplied chickens where there are chants ot Lexington have donated sil Fair. Hluo Orass 8 The second floor will again be utilmuch when wheat is cheap as when duction. They will begin laying when no trees or bushes. In such a caso as ver cups and many additional nrlzes Timothy ized this year by the "Merchants of 4 7 u nrmgs n good price. The farmer prices are high. Pullets will begin lay inusiraieu nerewitu tne stakes are or merchandise, etc. Orchard Orass 4 14 Heretofore the Pigeon Department Lexington," and It Is needless to say must ho a good business man too Ing nt Ave to seven months of age, aclied Top i has been under the management of will be an attractive exposition ot 5 is now good business to feed cording to the kind of blood In them lied Clover the Poultry Department, but through wares manufactured and sold In LexNearly all the pullets hatched In March G 2 heat to good hogs. the Interest of the wide awake Pigeon ington. will ttegln laying In October or Novem Saddle Horses. ber. Just In time to furnish a supply of ureeders of this section, the manage' FOR YOUR DEN Saddle hotses will be an Important eggs when prices are highest. A good ment of the Blue Grass Fair has ap Descendants of tha Signers, pointed a committee ot the foremost feature at Lexington this year. Out The Descendants of the Signers la plan Is to bring pullets along steadily pigeon breeders and placed tho depart standing In Importance among the live COMlil.NATION CUICKEX COOP. au organization eoniH(fl of men and without forcing, and they will be good women whose ancestors onned their size at six to seven months. Keep the about two feet long and driven four to ment In their hands, which assures a stock features of the Blue Grass Fair Yale od Harvard, each 9 in. z 24 will bo the Kentucky Stako, guaran (lock divided nnd do not let males run big show under proper management. names to tho document that proclaim six Inches in the ground. The curtain Each 7 In. x 21 in. ed American freedom. The society was with pullets the first year or while the Is tied only nt the corners. On the Dr. C. W. Trapp, Dr. A. Porter Taylor teed $1,000, to be divided Into six moneggs nro wanted for market. Mr. E. w. Hoke have been en eys. This stake closed with 113 enWhen windy side the tying Is closer to organized at the Jamestown exposition the and I All hctt quality felt with felt head- -j In 1007 gaged as judges and a winning here tries, representing all of the best ivuutcd for hatching let the males run ground tluiu 011 with a membership of upward the lee side. This Is of Ing, itreamers, letters and mascot ex. of ISO persons. with them, twelve or fourteen hens for will mean as much as at any state fair breeders In Central Kentucky, and sechil help In sprlug nnd summer. each rooster. In tho country. Come, bring your birds was Inaugurated this year by the Fair j ecuted in proper colon. ThU plended and help us make this the largest and Association and the stake guaranteed It Is obvious that the best results Americana Above Alii mortment ent poitpaitt for 50 cents SOWING TURNIPS. economically come from chickens run most successful show In the South. If by tho management. Let lis always remember that, whatand 5 ilamps to pay postage. Send now Additional stakes for yearlings, two- you can not come yourself, send your ever differences about (Hilltlcs may nlng nt large 011 the farm. With bm Turnips can be sown even as late as blrdB, and wo assure you they will get year-old- s and aged classes should HOWARD SPECIALTY COMPANY have existed or rtlll exlt. we are all llttlo attention they gather the greater make this year's program the most atDayton, Ohio Americans before we nre partisans ml part of their food, and It Is properly the beglunlng of August These are tho proper care and attention. tho yellow, fleshed varieties, and for Birds will bo cooped la Standard tractive ever seen at a fair for saddle rherlsh the welfare of nil the people balanced at that. In order to provide a large grain sup stock feeding the seed Is sometimes Uniform Coops, and ono bird to the horses, as both three and Wo doaplae thoconceltod blow hard, ihove party or state. Rod bless every yet the mod oat man who never sounds undertaking which revives patriotism ply at the leant expense a nearby trart sown broadcast from the 15th of July section, for which the small sum ot classes are provided for. say tho orchard should be planted to to Aug. 5. About two and a half five cents per bird will bo charged. Mi own trumpet seldom gate mueb of snd rebukes the Indifferent nnd law. We may wager that any Idea of the wheat, the chickens being conllned un pounds of seed to the acre should be This assures no fighting or ragged public, or any general opinion. Is a feosr tn Ufa. MeKlnley. July 4. 1WI7 a used. til It has come up well to prevent birds at the end of the show. Every folly, since It has received the approPor earlier use In garden culture attention will be given birds not ac scratching out the seed. When ripe bation of a majority of the tho birds will attack the crop, doing plant In rows one to one and a half companied by owners, so In making an the reaping nnd thrashing, with no at- Inches deep aud a foot to a foot and a entry hero you can rest assured that half apart tention whatever from tho owner. your birds will bo well cared for. The plants should bo thinned to Half Fare Rate to Fair. stand from four to eight Inches apart Do not fall to visit the Bluo Grass Circular and Flat Beds. In tho row, depending on varieties Beautiful and Colored A charming circular bed can be Fair at Lexington the week ot August sown. made from a combination of hluo clem- OF BEREA, KY. In field culture the rows are often 3rd to 8th. One faro rates wilt pro-rai-l on all railroads In Kentucky. Ev tls and pluk gladioli. The clematis is thirty Inches opart to allow for horse Solicits Your Patronage planted In the middle and trained low ery afternoon and evening, beginning cultivation. Many arc rich, rare, pictures of over the bed on wires about ono foot Tbo most popular garden varieties Sunday, August 2nd, there will be apart and fifteen Inches from the All persons, any place, wishing to sell or invest in property are Early Flat Dutch, the Purple Top magnificent band concerts, with high beautiful models and actresses ground radiating from the center. The class vocalists In a Qrand Sacred of any kind, in the best town in the state (that's Hcrea you know), g and the White Top Strap Leaf. Also a gladioli grow up through tho wires. Farm lands in the garden spot of the world, (that's Central KenThe Swedish (rutabaga) Is the best A simple nnd lovely flat bed can be new standard will be set for fair A FOUNTAIN PEN tucky too), Mineral, Timber Landi or Timber Propositions, in one for cattle and sheep. The turnip needs , made by sowlug u carpet of sweet music. Heretofore we have been conrich of the richest sections in the United States in natural resources All for only 50 cents Little Gem. white, and dotting It produce soli with good cultivation to tent to hear Instrumental concerts In results. A tlnoly pulverized ( that's Eastern Kentucky also ), or a like proposition in any other with Mine Queen. The greatest birgalo In beautiful cards soli with high fertility Is best Good terspersed with some renowned solo part of God's country (tint's the South Land sure) the opening of rare pictures ever manuring U uecessary. Use old ma ists In choice selections, but Thavlu and hard art obtain and offered. Many y the world's greatest water-waare is going to turn the investing tide to To Preserve Plants. nure finely broken. The English farm- introduces a quartette and, bow they for the price wa ask for have sold singly all. These will just list with us, and give us your orders, and we'll do the rest. A good method of preserving plants ers manure U19 turnips exclusively In mako the furtbereat nook and cranny go quickly to all lovers of the beautiful in No, not altogether (or the fun of it, but a very reasonable comthat hnve been transplanted and before the drill, which gives them a fine start. of the amphitheater echo with tho mar nature who appreciate RARE ART PICvelous and ever fresh strains from TURES of welt developed models. mission. their roots have taken hold of the A strong loam well drained and kept Lucia," "II Trovatore," "Carmen," g ground is to cover them with Inrerted mellow by frequent cultivation will A reliable fountain pen free A Square 'Deed is Our Motto Martha," etc. Hardly has the insinu with each order. These alone have sold flower pots of Bultuble atto. These bold manure well and yield heavy should be In place only during the rops. Rutabagas clean the land of ating quartette been stilled when forth for one dollar in stores. No Trade Made, No Money Paid The I0O beautiful cards and pen all for warmest ami sunniest part of the day. foul stuff and with proper manuring troops a perfect charge ot trumpets They should pot be used on dull days. ind plenty of cultivation prepare the and trombone players, and, with Tha- but 50c and 10c In atassps (or poaUge. PUm No. ISO, The preveut the strong suu from land for any succeeding crop that vlu himself leading the ran, such outJ. W. HOSK1NS, Mgr. ART PORTRAYAL CO. scorching the foliage aud also help tu needs a well prepared solL Rural bursts of harmony are not often beard. It la not tae usual blatant, nolsr de milntalu the moisture In the soil. Parmer. DAYTON, OHIO ii Making the i Little Farm Paul A. F. THAVIU, MUSICAL DIRECTOR I Not a Waad and Hat Considerable Ao rieultural Value. Tho Kansas experiment station In recent publication makes It plain that sweet clover, a hitherto neglected piant, aespised ns a imtiiIcIous weed has very considerable agricultural val ue. It Is staled that "as a soli Im provcr It Is unexcelled; for pasturing purposes It has considerable value, and as a forngo crop It ran be utilized to good advnntage where alfalfa or red clover cannot be sucressfutlr crown Attention is called to tho fact that mero are several varieties of sweet elo vcr, of which the common white sweet clover and the large biennial yellow sweet clover are the most Important Tho white vnrlely Is generally to be preferred for farm purposes, although me nieniilal yellow Is sometimes nrn. forred where liny production Is de sired." Sweet clover Is adapted to a wide range of soils, and while It does best on good soils It will mnke n satis factory growth on very poor soils. Grown on good soil and properly nanuicu ll makes n fair quality of hay wmcn may in many cases be suhstl mutt witii auvaniagc ror tho more valuable nlfalfa and clover hays. In HSSEjaH SEE m EiaiEm y J seml-clas-si- c u 11 flve-galte- d lexs.-Wlll- lam The Central and Eastern Kentucky Real Estate and Timber Agency 100 POST CARDS Self-Fillin- nlys-sum- self-ollln- Papo Knur. TUB CITIZEN July 2.1, 1011. LOCAL PAGE NEWS OT BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES A COME TO THE BEREA FAIR July 29, 30 and 31, 1914 St. Nearly all of the Fire Insurance lots for salo on Center cash,Joining (ad) from college properly. 11500 Companies have withdrawn C8, Evans Mr. Everett Adams has recently the state, but Breck have some Old Strong Companies accepted a position in the post of that will furnish Any Kind of In- fice nt Lexington, Ky. Mr. Howard Hudson relumed from surance you want. BRECK & EVANS 8. B. Combs has thrco houses and Bigger and Better Than Ever FOR CATALOO, 'ADDRESS GROCERIES, FRUITS and VEGETABLES E. T. FISH, Secretary, Berea, Ky. Mr. I. A. Roebuck, third trick operator, was sick last week. Ho was relieved by George Engle. Mr. Jack Baulle, freight ngent at the L. & N. depot, visited home folks at Paris over Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Egbert Davis were visiting Mrs. Davis' parents near Paris, Sunday. Mr. John Miincy spent most of last week at Pine ML, Ky. Mr. Horace Beady and friend, Mr. Ford, were in town Tuesday of this week. Mrs. J. M. Spalding of Lebanon, Ky., was visiting friends in Berea this week. Mr. Logan Gabbard was called to Berea Monday .on account of the death of his brother, Harry. Mr. A: P. Gabbard, who was down in Laurel County traveling was also called home on account of his son's death. Miss Frances Wagers of Richmond was visiting friends at the Tavern Tuesday night. Mrs. J. G. A. Boyd and three daughters of Louisville are visiting at the Tavern for several days. Mrs. H. E. Taylor very success- - Prices Always Right RICHARDSON & COYLE NEXT DOOR TO POST OFFICE THE OGG STUDIO WE MAKE PHOTOS In ll new and popuUr atyles oval, round, oblong or square shapes, or we'll make you a picture in any dli tlncllve'or particular style you wish. O. C. PURKKY Over Berea Bank and Trust Co. BARGAINS WATCHES WATCHES Go to Marcum's to gel your jew- elry. Everything guaranteed. Prices the lowest, quality considered. Next door to Clarkston's Hardware, Main Street. L. & N, TIME TABLE North Bound, Local 7:00 a. m 10:55 Knoxville 1:07 p. m. 3:52 BEREA 6:30 p. m. 7:45 Cincinnati South Bound, Local 8:15 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati 12:34 p. m. 12:33 BEREA Knoxville 7:00 p. m. 6:50 p. m. a. m. a. m. p. m. a. m. a. m. Express Train No. 33 will stop to take on passen-fer- s for Knoxville and points beyond. South Bound 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati 11:55 a. m. BEREA No. 32 will stop at Berea to take on passengers for Cincinnati, O., and points beyond. North Bound 4:45 p. m. BEREA 8:60 p. m. Cincinnati Messrs J. W. Bratchcr and Pleas Evans, both prosperous farmers of near Berea, returned last week from Jackson and Owsley Counties, where they have been buying sheep. On this trip they bought 200. Part of these wcro contracted for, and Mr. Bigo Estridge bought the rest last Saturday. Welch's guarantee on buggies is worth more alono than lots of bug (ad) gies, Mr. John Jackson, after spending several weeks in Michigan with his brother, returned to Berea last Friday for a few weeks visit with his parents. Mr. A. J. Smith visited at home of last week. Mr. Sam Parks Burnam of Richmond is in town this week shipping the latter part tics. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Rhodus spent Monday and Tuesday of this week shopping in Cincinnati. Miss Estella Bicknell of Richmond was visiting in Berea Sunday. Mr. Edgar Moore went over to Paint Liok to see the ball game between Paint Lick and Berea last Saturday. ern Kentucky now on exhibition at Welch's. (ad) Mr. Ben II. Gabhard has been in The largest lino of buggies in east- Berea for several days on account of the illness and death of his brother, Harry. Mr. F. M. Morgan left Tuesday for Hazard, Ky. Judge Moran plans to go into the livery business there. Miss Ruby Smith spent the week's end with Mrs. G. B. Todd of Paint Lick. Mr. Joe Bender of Richmond was a Berea visitor last Saturday and Sunday. On Friday of last week a horse ran away witli Abel Gabbard, Jr., and his sister, Susie. Abel was hurl quite seriously and is confined to his bed. Susio was only slightly bruised. to Hazard, Sunday, where ho will bo emMr. Edgar Wyalt went up ployed to lay brick for some time. Mr. Sam Lucas spent last week in Letchor County. Miss Daisy Gilbert of Speedwell was visiting witli Berea friends last Sunday. Mis3 Janet Stephens returned recently from Hamilton, Ohio, where she has been visiting with relatives ami friends for somo time. Mr. John Welch spent several days last week in Cincinnati on business. Mrs. R. II. Chrisruan and daughter, Neva, who havo been studying music in Cincinnati for several weeks roturnod, Tuesday night. Mr. Chris-ma- n spent the (Irst of tho wook there and accompanied them home. Mr. Joe Iliddlo of Brodhead, stud-- ; ent of tho Vocational department last year, was in town Saturday aad, Sunday visiting with friends. Chicago last Saturday. Mr. Ilobt. F. Sponre who underwent a very serious operation for appendicitis, is almost entirely well He plans to lake up his work with the II. S. Department of Agriculture in Knoll County some time in Au gust. Tho best buggies in tho world at ' (ad) Welch's. Mr. Arch Spicer who about three weeks ago underwent an operation nt t In College Hospital, having a fractured hone replaced in his hip, is able to he walking around on his crutches. Miss Vivian Eckler, student of the AcNdomy. who has been in Berea this summer, left for her home near Cynlhinna fur I lie remaining part of the summer. WANTED at onco: Young men Big pay. for automobile business. Wc make you expert in ten weeks by mail. Pay us after we secure you position. American Automobile (ad) Institute, Los Angeles, Cal. Mr. Leo F. Gilligan returned last week from a very delightful visit of a few days at home. Mr. W. P. Montgomery of Rich mom!, who has been plumbing for the college for a few weeks, is mov ing his family to Berea this week. rroi. anil Mrs. M. E. Marsh are being visited for several days by Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Beeler, daughter, Hazel, and son, Donald, of Seat tle, Wash. Mrs. Beeler is Mrs. Marsh's sister. Rev. Rhodes of West Virginia, student of Berea during the Spring term, is holding a series of meetings near Berea at present. Rev. Rhodes spent a day or two in Berea last week. Mrs. Vaughn, wife of Secretary Vaughn was quite sick at the College Hospital last week but is better now. She was removed lo her home Monday. Mr. Chas. Coylo of Mitchell, Ind., visited from last Friday until Monday with his parents and other relatives. Mrs. Mary Evans was visited over Sunday by her and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Chandler of Brodhead, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Morgan of St. Louis are visiting Mrs. Morgan's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Williams, near Berea for several days. Messrs. Edgar Moore, Chester Parks, Oscar Hays, Joe Johnson, Alex Gibhs and Eli Cornelison motored over to Ml. Sterling Tuesday to attend the first day of the fair. Mrs. Golden, manager of the Coop Store, spent last Friday and Saturday on business in Lexington. Mr. Kellogg of Richmond motored up to Heron, Saturday, of last week. Miss Ella Eversolo of Cripton, Ky.. is visiting for several weeks with her sisier, Mrs. Dr. Steele on Chestnut SI. Mr. Chas. Burdette is spending this week n Jackson County on business. Dr. and Mrs. Steele anil their sister, Miss Eversole of Cripton. Ky., spent Sunday with friends at Kings ton, Ky. Miss Kale Coddington and moth er, .Mrs. M. Coddington, after visit ing for some time with Mr. Bert Coddington and family left last week for a visit witli relatives at Seymour, Ind. From there they1 will go to Yellow Springs, Ohio, for a visit with the Blazers and from there they return to their homo at Roanoke, Va. Mrs. Chas. Holder of Loudon is visiting for a while with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Early on Chestnut St. Mr. O. D. Rader went down to East Berustadt last Saturday and bought a lino team of horses. Mr. Rader has accepted a position as traveling salesman and will start out on his initial trip this week. A horse-bac- k party composed of Mrs. Rhodus, Miss Bogie, Miss and Mr. D. O. Bowman spent a very delightful afternoon nt the Burdctto Mountain last Saturday. son-in-l. on TIIE BEREA FAIR Why not? Of course il will bo the best. Don't you know some of the other fairs havo fallen down and everybody far and near will como to tho Berea Fair? It is a clean fair, no gambling; fair play for all. The races will be belter than ever before. Come low, come tall, come babies and all. ANNOUNCEMENT An enlerlainmcnt will be given in the Parish House Friday evening, July 31, at 7:30 o'clock lo mark tho Main Street - - Berea, Kentucky end of tho summer school, which closes its session on Saturday, Aug 1. There will be speeches, readings and music and all nrr invited to join in a good time including both students and townspeople. THAT SLIDING BOARD Some Things Respecting Play Some years ago there was a popular sonir that contained these lines "You shan't play in my yard. You SALE Millinery, Ribbons, Lnces, Silks, Ovcr-lace- s, Flowers nnd Fancy Feathers. sha'nt slide down our cellar door Now the cellar door that had such marked attractions (and some slivers in addition) for the children of that generation has been supplanted by (he smooth and springy sliding fish's Cvrncr Main and Canter Su.. EUrra, Ky. EYE OPENERS Gold Medal Flour, per sack 65c 2 Gal. Fruit Jars, perdoz. 60c 8 bars 25c Clean Easy Soap 1-- Joe W. Stephens Meat Market FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES Fruits and Vegetables Mill Feed, Flour and Meal OUR AIM IS TO PLEASE. Main Street, Berea GIVE US A CALL fully underwent a serious operation last Sunday in the German Hospital Mrs. Taylor was in Philadelphia. taken ill on the 12th. We aro sorry their vacation took such a serious turn, but hope the Taylors will soon be in our midst enjoying good health. Secy. M. E. Vaughn is spending a few days this week at Red House in tho interest of the College. Hello, how about that ad you forgot to send in for this issue? Don't forget there will bo another issuo next week. UNION CHURCH A fine NEWS day, a full church, all helped to make- last Sunday's services most enjoyable. last Baptism was administered Sunday to Misses Marguerite and Susan Porter, who wero afterwards received into church membership. Illness prevented Mrs. Roberts from going lo Harts last Sunday. Mr, Werlenberger of Tho Citizen kindly took her place. Mr. Burgess' Biblo Class will consider a business proposition next Sunday. Every member is expected to bo present. All are invited. Rev. Howard Hudson returns to liis work with fresh vigor. Ho will bo at Bluo Lick next Sunday. SM CLARKSTON MAIN STREETJNear Baak R hoard which gives such unbounded joy lo Hie children of today. Berea is to have a brand new school building and it is going to bo a line one. Moreover it is going' f 11 Imvn ii muni frnnlni?., mi Mm Mnin' street, owing to tho pride of the citizens. Around (his school building there is a lino yard, well shaded with beautiful oaks. Should there not be under these beautiful oaks a complete equipment of substantial day apparatus for our children? Are tho qhildrcn any where any better? Aro they any moro worthy of the best? Wouldn't you like to seo as you go by, seeral substantial swings, some solidly made teeter-board- s, three or four good sliding boards, and two or three big sand boxes for the little children, with an equipment of substantial and simple apparatus for tho elder children? Would not tho ladies of tho different Churches and Ladies Clubs render a uotahlo service to tho community and to tho children, if thoy wero to take hold of the mattor of providing this equipment? Surely some of our men would ho glad lo give lumber and others to givo skilled labor and still others to givo money to provido for this desirablo need and thus complete tho already lino equipment of Boron's publio school. Tho flno staff of leachors secured gives us assuranco that this year is going to ho a notablo one in tho history of public education in Derea, thanks to the publio spirit of tho citizens. LAUNDRY NOTICE 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 i5-oo or How's This for Low? for $12.48 " " " " " " or days. H.15 8.75 12.50....: 10.00 7o5 Wa wUl leH all Mauaer erckaaaue at rttkcea prices ft a few Cee teca'y aaa get first cfceke. Deeriig Mowing Machines and Rakes From July 27 to Sept. 14 the Laundry will bo open only the first four days of each week, 7 a. in. to 5 p. m. All articles must be in by Monday night to bo out Thursday p. in. Canfleld. HAYES & GOTT "ThtCath Strt" Keafeclry t July 23, IQU. THE CmZKN tho other guests they wcro shown j every process in tlto manufacture (if Postum, (Irapc-Nnt- s, Post Toas-tiu- .f mid Post Tavern Special and personally saw llieso roods ncing mailo and shipped. Tim Art Oallcry In I ho administration hnildiiur was ono of tho most ntlraclivo features of the visit ns C. j V. Post's collection contains many paintings, raro relics, notable tapestries and vahialtlo statues which have been placed on exhihi-tio- n. . Page Five. Cryttalitnl tntrgi tlort.l for future Mil what it ,i tavingt account rtiilly it. me WAYS TO SAVE lust suppose your talary was eul $10 thla month. Your expenses would be reduced that amount. The rent would be the name, likewise the coat of food and living, but tomewhtrt In your Incidental expenses, (the tmall amounts that slip away so easily) there would have, to be a readjust' ment. ity it timfle readjustment in your monthly e xfemet, luting it limit on year "tfendinp money," yon tun ta'e fit) ,i month. Thill amount ilefoiit-t- d regulary in thit bunh, with the f', tomfonnd inlereit we allow, will amount in one yrar to fltt.MI. hive to COLUMBUS BUGGIES and MOGULL WAGONS Are the late arrivals which add two more members to the big family-Ameri- can Fence, Oliver Chilled Plows, Foster Rangers and V. C. Fertilizers. Sold exclusively by t It U worth the effort on your part -- we help you. Berea Bank & Trust Co. Main Street, Berea, Kentucky VISITS BEREA Mr. .las. P. Faulkner, former editor of The Citizen who Is now with the Slale Health Inhibit Car, spent the llrsl of the week in town. Mr. Faulkner for awhile is making tlioso MR.' FAULKNER DEATH Or HARRY GABDARD nr of the Baptist Church at Rich-M- r. being conducted. Last week was Harry Oahliard, son of Mr. and. ml. Ky., preached In thu aflcr- - spent at Hazard and this week ho Mrs, A. P. tiabbard Of Chestnut St, j noon and assisted in raising cnnugli will be at Cynthiana. Mr. Faulkner after suffering for about twelve i money to put the church out of debt, is doing a great work and is meettnonlhs with turherrulosis, died all The weather was ideal for tho ing willi the most hearty coopera- lowns where Teachers' Institute aro his home it I about eleven o'clock l:itl Monday. He has been spending summer out on one of thu moun- tains and seemed to he improving .i' oreasion and the largo crowd that honored the service with their prcs-th- o etice were abundantly fed by tho members and friends of tho church. .. i i i.. ,1 i. ...i i... . ........ ...u ,..w...- i- nt Kllll lt.il. ...v.. ....... ..V cold, lie name home hut their church building and feel that severe the cold could not be checked andJOod has graciously blessed their cf- ! gradually grew worse until nins in serve linn death. Mr. (labbard had he lived one day BEREA COLLEGE REUNION lunger would have been 2.1 years The llerea teachers and students old. having been born July 21st. He was for several years a residing in Chicago this Hummer IH'.M. student of lletva after which he was Imd a happy reunion on the afterThose present traveling salesman until his sick- noon of July I'.MIi. were (be Knights, Misses Shumak-e- r, ness. llotiser, Newlon, Messrs. Hum- Tho funeral services were by the Baptist, Pastor yester- old, Young, Imrie, Durham ami Many regrets were ex- day afternoon at 2:00 at the home Ciemer. ..i ii... i -- .i i. i .....i 811,1 ' with a large crowd attending, after"'" m 1,!U 11,0 ,!ft uh.ch followed tho interment at'Ma' f'!W "'",0 wl' nw. I be hoys r;l' !l Moody!1" the llerea Cemetery. Institute could not at The many friends of Mr. Gahhard it lend because of Sunday afternoon intend their heartfelt sympathy to assignments. the bereaved family. Needless to say all were happy and still think "llerea the best place DCA'iU Or CLAUDE CODDINGTON in tin' world." Mr. Claude Coddinglou, age .10, sou r Mr. and Mrs. II. II. Oxldiugton of PRES. FROST HERE THREE DAYS St., who has been in ill i filler President Frost was in Hcrca I Hi lie:, for some time died at his days last week attending to home, Tuesday night, about nine three the numerous repairs anil improv-inen- ts it 'ook. which are in progress in conI he funeral services were College. He met at the home by Or. Roberts, nection with Hie the Town Council Tuesday night of the Union Church after I ,itor in regard to street improvements. which the remains were buried In On Friday he met the workmen tin- llerea Cemetery. employed by the Institution this I'he bereaved ones bavo tho sym-- I summer and explained thai tho athy of the entire community. College feels the pinch of hard limes, and had reached its debt limWhen you get hungry to see your it so that it is short for means to name in print, gel up a nice news carry forward its improvements. item about yourself or your best He suggested thai in summer the friend and weave your name into it men ought to he saving up money asked them so far as possible in a modest way. If you can't do and their wages bo (Ins, send us a dollar ami we shall to let 52 limes and kept by the Treasurer and paid in print it on a wrapper More send same neatly folded around a lump before Christmas. than 100 men agreed to this arrangeThe Citizen ment. The President returned to llatlle Creek for treatment. j con-duel- ed tion whereevcr he goes. IMPORTANT Cut Your FARMERS' MEETING Fertilizer Bill in Two Double your crop! Cut your fertilizer bill in two! You can learn how if you will couio to the expcrl-- l Ml ..11...' i 1IH mil 1'inu Illl'lll H..I.I oil ti lll'lll urruil fil If Saturday near Silver Creek church R. H. CHRISMAN The Furniture Man" at n p. in., July 25. af "W " I am anxious to have two hundred farmers there at thai lime to show you how badly clover needs lime, what cowpeas, and phosphalo will do for corn, etc. Mr. Farmer, this work is being carried on for you and your boys. Come and bring the boys with yon. Chestnut Street J Berea. Bentucky Worth ington We're in a bad way. your household, do you want your Two years ago wo elected a reform doctor to conceal it or check it?" Mr. Clyde took that under adadministration. Tho Mayor put in new Health Ofllccr and wo looked visement. "You mean that this city for results. We've had them tho has been concealing its diseases, wrong kind. The death rato from and that Dr. Merritt, our now tuberculosis has gono up twenty- - Health Ofllccr, is only making live per cent, and tho number of known a condition which has alrases nearly llfty per cont since ways existed?" ho asked presently. "Havo n't you just told mo so?" he took odlce." "When did I tell you anything of 'You don't say sol" said tho stranger, showing his first evidence tho sort?" The younger man smiled. "That's of animation. "That's good." Mr. Clyde stared. "You think so? fivo questions in a row," said he. Then you'll undoubtedly bo pleased "Time for an answer. You said to learn that other diseases aro in- that deaths from tuberculosis had per cent since creasing almost al tho same rale: increased twenty-fiv- e tho new man camo in." measels, scarlet fever, and so on." "Well?" "Fine!" said Dr. Strong. wrong. "You'ro Tuberculosis "And finally, our general mortal ity rale has gone up a full point. doesn't increase in sudden leaps. We propose lo tako some action re It isn't an epidemic disease, rising and receding in waves. It's engarding it." 'Quite right. You c6rtainly demic, a steady current." "But look at the figures. Figures ought to." don't lie, do they?" Something in his guest's tono "Usually, in vital statistics," was mado Mr. Clyde suspicious. "What tho imperturbahlo reply. "In this action would you suggest, then?" case, probably not. That is, thoy he asked. . don't lie tome. I'm afraid thoy do "A vote of confidence in your to you." Health Ofllccr." Mr. Clyde looked dubiously at the "You propose that wo indorso propounder of this curious suggesthe man who is responsible for a tion and shook his head. (To bo Continued Next Week) marked riso in our mortality figures?" Mr. Farmer: Borrow a copy of Tho "Certainly." Citizen from your good neighbor, "In tho name of all that's absurd. who is being blessed every week why?" and enjoy a borrowed blessing and "Let me answer that by another wo aro suro you shall want 0110 di- question. If disease appears in I reel each week. 1 COYLE-DAV- IS REUNION -- ron-di.cl- ed The fourth annual reunion of tho Coyle and Davis descendants will bo hero in Van Winkle Grove, Satur- -, day, Aug. 8th. This reunion which was inaugu- rated four years ago has grown an-- 1 nually and is considered ono of tho biggest picnic, parties that meets at the Orove and it is expected to sur- pass this year any previous meeting is there is to be an Interesting pro- gram in which many of the relations aro expected to take part in the reminiscences of "ye olden limes. MADISON COUNTY Big Hill Hig Hill, July 20. Sunday school un inis ground sue acquiueu. ner "or in order to protectlll.nl., nonoi. ttm n .11 I I v"" WORLD NEWS rV.t.l taswt fnnm DlrTA " I ' is hmsij i I - Home Rule Matter Not Settled Irish London. July 20. Tho problem is still unsolved. Tho King j,as called a conference of all the ,,arty leaders with a view to find It is hoped that this a .solution conference will bo successful. Much roijnncc is placed upon tho persua sive powers of Chancellor Lloyd George, who is to assist the Prime Minister in finding a solution for tho Irish difllcully. Much opposition is found in Dublin to a provisional government to he set up in Ulster. IN OUR OWN STATE one-four- th IN OWSLEY STUDENTS COUNTY CELEBRATE This week a grand rally of llerea Then' students of Owsley County is to he the lllue helil at Ilooiieville while the instithe Hew tute is in session. Mrs. Frost Is the BEREA AftNOUNCEMENT will bo church services at Lick Church conducted by Howard Hudson, next Sun day aflernoou at three o'clock. organizer of the rally. Dr. McAllisCome and bring your friends to hear ter at the same time will meet with llev. Hudson. the teachers in their institute. Dr. He is a splendid preacher and al McAllister reports a good time at ways has something interesting for Hazard last week. tho people. CHURCH DEDICATION On last Sunday the Ilaptist Church Valley View, Ky, was dedicated BEREANS VISIT BATTLE CREEK A klh Lord. preached al eleven o'clock and tho people were much pleased with bis sermon. Dr. Quisenberry, tho past- Sumi-Annual As Dr. Powell was not able to bo there the pastor, D. H. Willett, Lucille Nevins and Amanda F. Ilegley, students of Herea, who were in Battle Creek for a few days with relatives and friends, enjoyed tho privilege of visiting the Poatuin Cereal Company Ltd., probably ono of the largest pure food plants in the world, Friday afternoon. With Report of the State Bank and Trust Co. UICIIMOND, KKNTUCKY 1914 At Close of Business June joth, HKSOURCKS Loans and DUcounts Bonds Owned Overdrafts RmI KMate Owned Cash in Our Vault Due trom Other llanls . h'Wi'Jt-5J.393 75 6,011.66 3'M5'-- 39.7'9 i9.5.oo TOTAI LIA1ULITIKS J92I.1W.W I150.000.00 30,000.00 37-9J Capital Stock Surplus Fund Undivided Profits Individual Deposits Due to Other Hanks Trust Funds Deposits ftiS8 3,!M5 33.35-- .... Total Dtpoilts TOTAL 74i953-- ' H2I.1M.W The above Is a true and correct stitement of the condition of the State Hank & Trust Company of Richmond, Ky., at the close of business on June 30, Cashier me by R.K.Turley Sabacrlbed and sworn tobefore this July 1st, 1914. Wm. C. Smith, Notary Public R. K. l9'' TumY, Yur Business Is Solicited at our school house every Sunday We at .T..t0. F.erybody invited. are having good attendance, but wo want more. The rain last Tuesday raised tho waters around the school house, and Miss Hayes and her pupils had to wade from tho school houso to the pike the water being ankle deep at the shallowest place, bul all ar- rived at Miss Hayes home safely and when the water run down they went back to the school house and llnisneii tneir work. 'petition Tim li!wi.tin1l irntnn Imlwiiplt Tllim 'in., imi ...a. n f Mm Mrs. Moody Given $1,500 Damages 1 un n sum n"' The score was 15 to 5 in favor of, On tho 19th, in the Hreathitt Cir lllue Lick. They will play again euit Court. Mrs. Moody recovered a next Saturday. Mrs. Julia Crump judgment of 1,500 on account of an has relumed to her home in Lex- - injury received on a defective side ington after spending a few days walk in Jackson. The remarkablo wilh relative here. Mrs. Joe Rccco thing about it is that this is the has been sick but is better. Mr. and first judgment secured from a jury Mrs. Jessie Neeley and son, Floyd, against the city of Jackson. spent Saturday at Mr. and Mrs. Senator Camden Visits the Depart- Philip Hayes. Ice cream and cako mBnt 0 Aariculture was served which all seemed to en- iu tho interests of tho farmers Jy- 'Senator Camden on tho 10th mado Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Settles from ;i SM,cni vsjt lo u,0 department of Hamilton. Ohio, have lieen visiting ilJSl llJUIlui w Mini iiin luno vunivs- i M. D. Settles and some other places eneo wilh secretary Hoilston, head recenu. ,,r 11.,, denartmenl. He is advocat ing cooperalion of the farmers. Ho Slate Lick says they aro realizing only half of Slato Lick, July 20. Mr. and Mrs. ...1..., ,iinv putmed to under Tom Croutcher aro sick this week .,1Plwni ,.niliiiniis. He went into and help or any Kind wouiu no ac- - lk.tails carefully nt tho department eeplable. ail( was convinced that tho chances Mrs. Richard Parks is still on tho fm. Kentucky is to becoino a great sick list, aiso airs. 11. .11. onjiier rarInK slatc n,j n,at tl,0 charac "'"k- tor of her agriculture will determine . 'the hstruigo Jiros. passed inru ., character and development of Mate kick wiiii a nice urove 01 cai her people. tie last week. Mr. Richard Parks niado a busiU. S. NEWS ness trip to Richmond last week. (Continued from First Pago) Mallard Parks, who has employStreet Car Panic ment, in Paris is visiting homo folks On the lltlh iu Chicago, III., whilo at present. four wheel street an Mrs. C. V. Morgan of St. Louis, car loaded to tho steps was rocking Mo., and little daughter, Louise, is along at high speed a fuso box blow visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. out beneath tho car. Flames leapW. M. Williams. Mrs. Morgan will ed from beneath and tho car filled he remembered as Miss Margaret with smoke, put tho passengers into Williams, a former Berea student. a state of terror. Boforo tho oar Wedding bolls wcro ringing for was stopped tho passengers had esMr. Aleck Klloy and Miss Ruth Wil- caped bruised and somo seriously liams, July 10th. Tho young couple injured. wero married al tho homo of tho bride and immediately loft for tho HEALTH MASTER groom's father at Wallacoton, Ky. (Continued from Pago 1.) Many congratulations to them. fitness," ho added, humorously. Mr. Judge Luusford sold his houso "Financo has Us part, too," said to Mr. Lfgo Williams a few and lot millions mo other. "Glvo tho days ago. enough and I'll rid any city of its ' Mr. J. M. Kinnant and littlo son, worst scourge, tuboroulosis." Henry, wero tho guests of Mr. and "Then I wish to Heaven you had Mrs. W. D. Parks Monday night. tho millions to spend hero in (Continued from First Page) LeXin.gton Awake on Local Option jtusiness men of Lexington aro considering having an election on t10 aaiMm question. Both drys and Tho "drys" Wets" met Thursday. w.,tc, t lake it pl,aiu that not all ll0 j,U9jness ,ncn were opposed loan ,,icct0 0n local option. Thoy said tiial soni0 of tl0 ni03t prominent lercmnts of Lexington were-i- n fav- or of niaking the city dry. It was Satoil t,al moro tnan ,alf tho legal voters r u,0 coulity would sign the This Bank Wishes to Keep Constantly Before You AND IS PREPARED TO CARE FOR IT Capital Profits, $25,000 $29,000 tiZ Your Business BEREA NATIONAL BANK BEREA, KENTUCKY J. L. GAY, Cashier Everything a Man Needs Special Hosiery Offer $1 Complete Shaving Outfit $1 10 Articles 10 To advertise our Universal Shaving Outfit and Universal Products we will for a limited time only, send this well worth $3.00 Shaving Outfit for f i.oo. We sell our products to the consumer direct and therefore you save all agents' profits which as you know are very large. I Hollow Ground Kaior, i .vinch Lather Brush. I Razor Strop, Canvas liack. ! Nlckle Kasel Hack Mirror l .winch llarber Towel). I Bar Shaving Soap. i Itox Talcum Powder. l Decorated China Mug. I Aluminum Barber Comb, I Uristle Hair Brush. Each outfit packed in neat box $1.00 Colo or Money Order, postage loc extra. UNIVERSAL PRODUCTS CO. Wear-EvHosiery- - For 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 Hoa an color with written guarantee and a pairof our well known Men's Paradise Oartera for one dollar, and 10c for postage, etc. You know these hose; thejr stood the test when all others failed. The give real foot comfort. They have no seams to rip. The never become loose and baggy as the shspe Is knit In, not pressed in. The are Guaranteed for fineness, for style for superiority of material and workmanship, absolutely stalaless and to wear six month with, out holts, or a new pair free. Don't delay, tend In your ordei be fort offsr eapUta. Give correct site. WEAR-EVEHOSIERY COMPANY Guaranteed er R Dstrtoa, Okie DaytoB, Ofcw Page Six. tiir crrrzKN. July 2.1, 10H. f The Land of Broken Promises COOLIDGE By DANE A Stirring Story of the Mexican Revolution story of border Mexico, vlvltf. Interne, euch a ha never before been written, la thla one of American adventurer Into the land of A THE Author of FIGHTING FOOL," "HIDDEN WATERS," "THE TEXICAN," Etc. Illustrations by DON J. LAVIN 1914. manana. Texan, mining engineer, Spanish tenor and senorlta, peon, Indian, crowd It chapter with clear-cu- t word picture of bull-neadventure and love, agalntt a iomber background of wretched marching and counterarmle marching aero a land racked by revolution and without a tavlor. t, tho agente mineral have had the land located ever since. "I bet they've spent Ave thousand pesos trying to And that lead, but being nothing but a bunch of Ignorant Mexicans, of course they never found nothing. Then Francisco Madero comes In and Area the agente mineral off his Job and old Aragon lets the land revert for taxes. I've got a Mexican that keeps me posted, and ever since he sent me word that the title had lapsed I'vo been crazy to relocate that "Boys." he said, "I'm feeling luck? today or I'd never have closed thlh deal. I'm letting you In on ono of the biggest things that's ever been found In Sonora. Just to show you bow good It Is, here's my smelter receipts for eight hundred pounds of picked ore dollars! ono thousand and twenty-twThat's the first and last oro that's ever been shipped from tho old Eaglo Tall. I dug it out myself, and sacked It nnd shipped It; and then some of them crooked Mexican officials tried to beat mo out of my title and I btowed up tho whole works with dynamite! "Yes, sir, clean as a whistle! I had my powder stored away in the drift, and the minute I found out I was euchred I laid a fuse to it and brought the whole mountain down. That was ten years ago, and old Aragon and o claim. "Well, now, that don't look bo bad. does it?" he asked, beaming paternally at Bud. "There ain't a man In town that wouldn't have Jumped at the chance, it I was where I could talk about it, but that's Just what I couldn't do. I had to find some stranger that wouldn't sense what mine I was talking about and then git him to go in on It blind. "Now here's the way I'm fixed, boys," he exclaimed, brushing his unkempt beard and smiling craftily. "When I dynamited the Eagle Tall It waa mine by rights, but CIpriano Aragon he's the big Mexican down at old Fortuna and Morales, the mineral agent, had buncoed me out of the title. "So, according to law, I blowed up their mine, and it I ever showed up down there I reckon they'd throw me Into Jail. And It at any time they And out that you're working for me, why, we're ditched that's all! They'll put you out of business. So, after we've made our agreement and I've told you what to do, I don't want to bear a word out of you I don't want you to come near mo, nor even write me a letter Just go ahead the best you can until you win out or go broke. "It ain't a hard proposition," he continued, "if you keep your mouth shut, but if they tumble, it'll be a fight to a finish. I'm not saying thla for you. Hooker, because I know you're safe; I'm saying It for your pardner " here. You talk too much, Mr. Do he chlded, eying him with sudden severity. "I'm afraid of ye!" "All right,' broke in Hooker "I reckon we understand. Now go ahead and tell us whero this mine is and who there Is down there to look out for." "Tho man to look out for," answered Kruger with venom, "is Ciprl-an- o Aragon. He's the man that bilked me out of the mine once, and he'll do It again if he can. When I went down there It was ten years and more ago I wasn't on to those Spanish ways of polite his, and he woe so and friendly I thought I could trust him anywhere. "He owns a big ranch and mescal still, runs cattle, works a few placers, and has every sends out Mexican and Indian in the country In debt to him through his store, so If ho happens to want any rough work done thero's always somebody to do It "Well, Just to show you how he did me, I got to nosing round those old Spanish workings east of Fortuna and finally I run across the ledge that I'm telling you about, not far from an abandoned shaft. But the Mexican mining laws are different from ours, and an American has lots of trouble anyway, so I made a trade with old Aragon that be should locate the claim for mo under a power of attorney. Didn't know blm then like I do now. The papers had to be sent to Mocto-sum- a and Hermoelllo, and to the City of Mexico and back, and while I was waiting around I dug in on this lead and opened up the prettlost vein of quarts you ever saw in your life. Here's a sample of it, and It's sure rich." Ha handed Da Lancay the familiar place of quarts and proceeded with hla story. That ore looked so good to me that Lan-coy,pack-train- prosperous American city, and serosa this swnth, whero tho Mausers and machines guns hnd twlco mowed, lay tho huddlo of low houses which marked tho domain of Mexico. Fussy llttlo customs officials, lurking llko spldere tn tholr coopod-uguardhouses, rushed out as they crossed tho deep trench and demanded their permit to bear arms. The moment they crossed the lino tho air Dutch." Ho paueed, smiling over tho menv seemed to bo pervaded with Latin ox- ory of his misplaced credulity, nnd cltablllty and Indian Jealousy, but Do Hooker and Do Lancey Joined In a Lancey replied In florid Spanish and hearty laugh. From tho town bum ' before hla polite assurance and fulr that he had first seemed this shabby llttlo man had changed in their eyes ' until now ho was n border Croesus, tho mere recital of whose adventures conjured up in their minds visions of gold and hidden treasure.' , The rugged face of Bud Hooker, which had been set in grim lines from tho first, relaxed as the tale proceeded and hie honest eyes glowed with ad- miration as ho heard tho scheme. As for Do Lancey, he could hardly restrain his enthusiasm, and, j drawn on by tho contagion, Henry Kruger made maps and answered ques-- , tions until every detail was settled. After the location had been marked, and the lot tunnel charted from the corner monuments, he bade them remember It well and destroyed every vestlgo of paper. Then, as a final admonition, he said: "Now go In there quietly, boys don't hurry. Prospect around a little and the Mexicans will all come to you and try to soli you lost mines. Crux Mendez Is the man you're looking for he's honest, and he'll take vou to tho Eagle Tall. After that you can use your own Judgment. So good-byho took them by the hands "and don't talk!" Made Map and Answered Questions Ho held up a warning finger as they Until Every Detail Waa Settled. parted, and Bud nodded briefly tn reply. Silence was a habit with him, some compliments It was dissipated in desert-bred- , and ho nodded his head moment. for two. "Good! Pass on, amlgos," cried the beady-eyelittle Jefe, pasting a label CHAPTER IV. on their pack. "Adlos, senor," be added, returning Phil's salute with a From the times of David and Jona- military flourish, and with a scornful than down to the present day the glance at Bud ho observed that the world has been full of young men gentleman was muy caballero. sworn to friendship and seeking ad"Huh!" remarked Bud, as they rode venture in pairs. "Pardnens," they call on through the town, "we're in Mexico them In the west, and though the word all right, all right Talk with both has not crept into the dictionary yet. hands and get busy with your eyeIt Is as different from "partner" as a brows and holy Joe, look at them friend is from a business associate. pelones!" They travel together, these pardners Tho pelones referred to were a of tho West, and whether they be cow- squad of Mexican federal soldiers, boys or "Cousin Jacks," the boss who from their heads being shaved, fires one or them fires both of them, and they were marching doggedly to and they go share and share in every- and fro through tho thorny mesqult thing. bushes In response to shouted orders Bud Hooker and Philip Do Lancey from an officer. Being from Zacatecas, by chance in El Paso when where the breed is short, they stood had met the revolution was Just beginning to j about as high as their guns; and their boil and the city was swarming with iruiupiuu nuuu buub ana napping adventurers. The agents of the rebels detracted sadly from the soldierly were everywhere, urging Americans to effect Join their cause. Military preferment, Big and hulking, and swelling with cash payments, and grants of land the pride of his kind. Hooker looked were the baits they usod, but Hooker them over slowly, and Bpoke his hidstood out from the first and took Do den thought Lancey with him. A Mexican promise "I wonder," he said, turning to l'bll, did not pass current where he was "how many of them I could lick with born and they went to tho mines in- one hand!" stead. "Well, they're nothing but a lot of Then the war broke out and, whllo , petty convicts, anyway," answered Do fugitives streamed out of stricken Lancey, "but here's some boys ahead Chihuahua, they finally struck out that I'll bet could hold you, man for against the tido, fighting their way to , man, nusny as you arc. oia leuow. a certain mine far back in the Sierra, They wero riding past a store, now Madres, whero they could dig tho gold serving as an improvised barracks, on shares. and romping about in tho streets were Behind them the battle waged; a pair of tall Yaqul Indians, each deco- Casas Grandes was taken and retaken; ' rated with a cartridge-bel- t about his Juarez, Agua Negra and Chihuahua hips In token ot his military service, fell; Don Porfirlo, the Old Man of Mex- j Laughing and grabbing for holds, they ico, went out and Madero took bis iroucKea iiko a coupie 01 Doys until place; and still they worked for their finally they closed In a grapple that stake. a Buddcn and pantberllke Then new arms and ammunition strength. flowed in from across the border; And a group of others, sunning Orozco and bis rebel chiefs went out, themselves agalnet tho wall, looked up and the breath of war fanned higher at the Amorlcans with eyes as fearless against tho hills. At last the first as mountain eagles. broken band of rebels came straggling "Yes, that's right," admitted Bud, by, and, reading bato and envy returning their friendly greeting, "but in their lawless eyes, the Americana we'll never have no trouble with dug up their gold at sundown and rode them." all the night for their lives. "Well, these Naclonales are not so And now, welded together by all that bad," defended Phil, as they passed toll and danger, they were pardners, the state soldiers of Sonora on the cherishing no delusions as to each street, "but they're Just as friendly aa other's strength or weaknesses, but the Yaquls." Joined together for better or worse. "Sure," Jeered Bud, "when thoy're It was the last thing that either ot soberl But you get a bunch of 'em them expected, but throe days after drunk and ask 'em what they think ot they fled out of Mexico, and with all tho gringos! No, you got to show mo their money unspent, the hand of fato I've seen too much of 'em." seized upon them and sent them back "You haven't sotn as much of 'em to another adventure. as I have, yet," retorted De Lancey It was early morning again, with quickly. "I've been all over the repubcrowds along the street, and as they lic, excopt right here In Sonora, and I ambled slowly along toward the Una swear these Sonorans here look good the men on the corners stared at them. to me. There's no use holding a The bunch of cowboys gazed at Bud, grouch against them, Bud tbey who sported a new pair ot haven't done us any dirt." boots, and knew him by the way bo "No, tbey never had no chance," rode; and the mining man looked grumbled Bud, gazing grimly to the searcblngly at De Lancey, as If to south. "But wait till the hot weather guess the secret ot his quest. comes and the revoltotos come out ot A squad of mounted troopers, rldln their boles; wait till them Chihuahua out on border patrol, gazed after them greasers thaw out up tn the Sierras questioning, bat Bad and Phil roda and coma down to get some fresh n soberly, leading their pack, and mount. Well, I'll tell 'em one thing," headed for Agua Negra across the Una, he ended, reaching down to pat hla It was a grim place to look at, thla horse, "they'll never get old Copper border town of Agua Negra, for to Bottom here not unless thay steal war had awept It twice. A broad wast him at night. It'a all right to bo cheerof level land lay between It and the ful about this, PhlL and you keep right d " d I high-heele- ICoovrlsht. br I couldn't wait I shipped It before I got my tltlo. And right thcro I mado my mistake. When Aragon saw tho gold In that rock ho Just quietly recorded tho concession In his own namo and told mo to go to blaics. That's tho greaser of it! So I blow tho wholo mine up and hit for the border. That's tho Dutch of It, I reckon," he added grimly. "Anyway, my old man was Frsnk A. MunT.I I on being glad, but 1 got n hunch that wo'ro going to get In bad." "Well, I'vo got Just m good n hunch,' came back Do Ijincoy, "that wo'ro go ing to mako n killing." "Yes, and speaking about killings," until Hud, "you don't want to overlook low-dow- n for this trip!" "What are you going to drink, then!" cried Do Lancey in folgned alarm, "water?" "Well, something llko that," admit ted Ilud. "Come on what do you say? Wo might get lit up and tell something." "Now lookeo here. Bud," clamored Phil, wbo had had a few drinks al ready, "you don't mean to Inslnuato, do you? Next thing I know you'll bo asking me to cut it out on the hay might talk In my sloep, you know, and glvo the wholo snap away!" "No, you'ro a good boy when you'ro asleep, Phil," responded Hud, "but when you get about half shot It's dif ferent. Come on, now I'll quit If you will. That's fair, ain't It?" "What? No llttlo toots around town? No serenading the senorltoa and giving tho rurales the hotfoot? Well, what's the uso of living, Bud, It you can't have a little fun? Drinking don't make any difference, as long aa we stick together. What'a the use of wearing off going on record lu We may find some fellow that we can't work any other way we may have to go on a drunk with him in order to get his goat! Hut will you stick? That's tho point!" Ilud glanced at him and grunted, and for a long time he rode on In silence. Before them lay a rolling plain, dipping by broad gulches and dwindling He pointed at a group ot disman tled adobe buildings standing out on tho edgo ot tho town and flanked by a segment of whitewashed wall all spat terrd nnd breached with bullet-holes- . "Thero's whero these prtzo Mexicans of yourn pulled off tho biggest killing In Sonora. I wns over hore yesterday with that old prospector and ho told . mo that that wall Is tho After tho flrwt.blg fight they gathered up three hundred nnd fifty men, moro or less, anil throwcil 'cm In n trench along by tho wall then they blowed It over on 'em with a few sticks of dyna tuito and lut 'em pass for burled. No crosses or nothing. Excuse me, If they over break looso llko that wo might got planted with tho rest!" "Hy Jovo, old top," exclaimed Do Lancey. laughing tcaslngly, "you'vu certainly got the blues today. Hero, take, something out ot this bottlo and sco If It won't help." Ho brought out a qunrt bottlo from his saddle-bagand Ilud drank, and shuddered at tho blto of It. "All right," ho said, aa ho passed It back, "and whllo we're talking, what's tho matter with cutting It out on boozo bull-rings that" ridges to tho lower levels of Old Mexico, and on the skyline, thin and blue, stood the knifelike edges of the For-tun- sticking together. "I'll tell you. Ilud," he said at last, his voice trembling with sentiment, "whether we win or loso, I won't have a single regret as long as I know we've been true to one another. You may know Terns and Arizona, Ilud, but 1 know Old Mexico, the land ot manana and broken promises. I know tho country. Bud and the climate and the women! miles away. eyes he noted With desert-trainetho landmarks, San Juan mountain to tho right. Old Nlggcrhead to tho left, of mountains far and the feather-edg- e below; and as he looked he stored It away in his mind in case he should come back on tho run some night It was not a foreboding, but the training of his kind, to note the lay ot tho ground, and he planned Just whero ho would rido to keep under cover If ho ever made a dash for the lino. Hut all tho tlino bis pardner was talking ot friendship and ot the necessity of their d "Tbey play tho devil with tho best of us, bud, these dark-eyesenorltasl That's what makes all the troublo down here between man and man, It's these womon and their ways. They're not satisfied to win a man's heart they want blm to kill somebody to show that bo really loves them. By Jove, they're a fickle lot, and nothing pleases 'em more than setting man against man, one pardner against another." "We never had any trouble yet," observed Bud sontentlously, "No, but we're likely to," protested Do Lancey. "Those, Indian women up tn the 8lorraa wouldn't turn anybody's bead, but we're going down Into the hot country now, where the girls are protty, and we talk through the windows at midnight" "Well, tf you'll cut out the booze," said Hooker shortly, "you can have 'em all, for all ot me." "Sure, that's what you say, but wait till you see tbeml Ob, la, la, la" he kissed his fingers ecstatically "I'll be glad to see 'em myself! Out listen, Bud, here's the proposition, let'a take an 'oath right now, while we're start log out, that whatever comes up we'll always bo true to each other. If on of us Is wounded, the other ataya with htm; If he'a In prison, ho gets blm out; If he'a killed, he avenges his" (CoBtiuued next wa-sk-) ta-rta-r- knew must come: "Mrs. Tluiycr. I'm In love with Lu ells. Ynii'ie been mighty good to mo me In on the road, this sunttiier-tnk- eti patched up my wounds, kept me on Is Also a Way faith, I owe you it lot alreittly. Are you willing I should speak to l.uelln ., nnd ntitkc my debt of gnilltude to you BLANCHE I. COELL ;; all tho bigger?" . . CopyrlKht by Frank A. Mumey Co. "Why do you sity all this to me?" I "You're not In love with demanded, inc. are you?" There Isn't any us,, of living to lie ns 'flood heavens, no!" he ejaculated, old ns the hills ns I linvo unless you and then he looked frightened when I glared at htm. can do einrtly its you please, especial'Then don't waste your tlmo talking ly when your own thlnklicst li n grent to ine," I retorted. deal better Hum iniybody else's think Things were going so much to my bout. liking Hint I felt free to drive to tho Now, IM iron thinking secret-likvillage and hnve my lawyer draw up ami snylng open Unit 'twas high time n new will nnd attend to vurlotis other my groinlnlct-- l.uelln was married. tnngled legal affairs, It wasn't likely that I could live on Twits souiewhnt absorbing, beennso Indefinitely, anil It might be some that lawyer think he must do things amusement In me In the hereafter to lu n cert it In wny, hut I know what I recollect the features of Luella's litis wnnt. and my way' always best These mntters preoccupied my time bnml. so much that I didn't have much leiAnd It would be pleasant to have n sure to give tu the young folks' little child nlxjiit. n Imiv nr n girl, for unarrangements, which I supto et during the few In Ink' year posed were progressing according to to ni. on earth, when one nnturnlly Inthe lines I'd laid out. Hut when young cline to the young. llolhrook burst Into my presence lookI didn't know where nn eligible ing kind of wild nnd dejected. I saw at young inn ii wns ruining from In these once IM have to give moro time to his Hut from the minute l wns affair. pnrts. born I iilwnys tunl nn opinion on every "What's the matter?" subject, ami I knew I'd llml the young He splashed round the room despermiin somehow. ately. So when young Dudley Hnlbrook's "I'm six feet tall, broad shouldered auto turned turtle In front of my yard, proportionately, look manly enough, young Dudley llolhrook draped don't and "I I?" he demiimled angrily. himself around my stone Kst ami gar- never thought my worst enemy could den gate with a broken arm nnd n any I wasn't masculine. Hut I.uella broken collar Ixitie I had the hired man t rents me as If I were sentimental and rnrry him straight up to the spare silly and effeminate. I've tried In room. every way Imaginable, hut somehow I After the doctor Intel set his bones can't get nt he proposal. I mean. nnd lunula till his liend I sat nwltlle liy She won't walk or drive with mo any bis lut! nml listened to his hlnbtilng. more; she won't let mu get near the Then I uinde up my mind he'd do tn subject. This nfternoon I made up mnrry t.uellii. my mind I'd say It somehow. And Nothing's so good nn Index of charwhere did I find her? In the burn acter ttml I '.ist net Ions ns delirium talk, superintending the packing of the egg and. nfter I listened bard for fifty-fivYou don't want your uleco to minutes nnd lienrd no mention of cho- crates! her time In the barn counting spend rus girls, Jnek Hits or other tuctropoll. eggs now. do you. Mrs. Thayer?" tan poisons. I decided he'd do. "It'a Just a well to keep our own So, going out from the sickroom, I figures as to how many eggs the men aildreMed my gniiidnli-ce- : ship, when there's nothing more Im"It's a special dispensation for you, portant on hand." I answered sagely. Lticlln, nn net of Providence. This lie dissented Impatiently. young man's name, according to cards "Well. 1 said to her: 'I've someand other memoranda In his pockets, Is thing awfully Important I want to say Dudley llolbrook. The newspapers to you. Cau't you give me s little time hnd n deal to say lust year about the alone? She sent man and maid fortuue old llolhrook left his sons away, and then she the whirled round with when he died. consider this a moat her watch out. 'We've got to get these suitable marriage for you." crate off for the nfternoon train.' slut I. ucllo's brown eyes opened wide. declared. 'I can give you Just Ave It's n way they hnve when Luclla Is minutes. Now. say whnt you want' angry. Hut I won't tolerate anger In Hang It nil, how can a man propose a young person nnd prepared to say so. across a dozen crates of eggs?" But nil that I.uella uttered was: I had this practical trait In "What nbotit the young man, and Luelln. susecteil dreamed It had dehut never what nbotit Freddie?" veloped to this extent selted my My grnndnlece has n most annoying gold headed enne nnd pounded vigorbringing up topics wholly lr bnblt of ously. relevant to the subject under discus "I.uella. come here!" What had my grnnduepbcw sion. The girl came. Hushed from running. Freddie to do with the question "Luclla. give this young man moro "Freddie"" I stormed. "Don't you than dare think of marrying Freddlol If you." five minutes. lie wants to marry ever 1 hnd such it ti Iden In my head "I I love you!" he stammered. for you 'twns when he wns In kilts and college. Freddie Indeed! There "Lnella. will you have mo?" not In cried "No!" I.uella furiously. Is too much society nbout Freddie. It's all frnt and rnrslty and varsity and "Never!" "Holty tolly!" exclaimed tn anger. frnt. Too much society. I say. I "Of Conine you'll have him. I.uella. won't have you mnrry Freddie!" I've made up my mind to It I won't I went tmck to the sickroom nnd took another look nt the Injured young man. bo gainsaid." "I won't Ik- married offhand to tho Ho hnd n strong body, n clear, fresh skin n ud n look iilxiiit the part ot him first stranger who pitches himself thitt wnsn bandaged that told me he across our front door yard!" cried Lu. hadn't abused the money his father ella passlutiately, her eyes widening. "I won't I won't I won't!" hnd left him. I wns amazed at l.uelln. Never havo So. having innde up my mind that If the young mail didn't die he should I seen such u display of obstinate lu any Individual, and nftI felt quite comfortable marry er I hnd made up my mind to this adto hnve her future settled. He didn't die. nnd I Interviewed him vantageous mnrrlngo the first duy 1 often In the days when he was getting saw the young man. It was preKs- terous'. well In my front spare room. Kvery-thinI stamped my cane upon thu floor, I Irtiro) wns to my satisfacbut forced uiynelf to keep calm. tion. "I.uella," I mill! with finality, "I have He wasn't entangled with any other girl, had no family connections nearer decided It Is most advantageous for than Chlnn. wns sound physically and you to mnrry Dudley A. llolbrook." nothing extrnordlnnry mentally. Ltiel-I"Hold on." the young man Interrupthnd often been unruly In her child ed; "I'm not Dudley A. llolhrook I didn't cure to punish hood, but her to He's tho rich New Yorker." the extent of tying her for llfo to any It nlwnys Irritates me to be Interman of genius. rupted, particularly by young people. So the third week that the young And this Interruption was especially man lay In my front spare room, up annoying, as It made Luclla fiaro up. one lllght. I cnitie to the point very 8 ha turned on inu llko a whlrlwIuiL plnlnly. "It serve you right Aunt Myra. "What do you think of my grand- - that he Isn't tho rich Dudley llolI demanded niece l.uelln V bluntly. or brook. It shows you the The hoy Hushed nnd turned uneasily such sordid matchmaking trying to In bed. marry a girl off In that wuy your own "Sho's ripping. Isn't sho? So straight niece, too I I'm outrageous!" snd strong! .Sometimes I hear her sing Something caught In Luo'la's voice, Ing when she runs off down the gar- and the tears brimmed rver In her .She does nil sorts of things, brown eyes. den. Waterworks don't nffect doesn't she? Onre. when I wns prop- inc. but the young man rpraug toward ped up In lied staring out at tho apple her eagerly. trees, I snw her run down the slope "Luelln. did you turn me down beand leap the llttlo brook. Took It cause you thought 1 waa tho Dudley splendidly, dee! I wish I was up and A. nolbrook?" could go walking with her!" "Yes," canto lu muffled tones from "Sho's it good, senslblu gtrl. Is Luel- Luella's averted lirad. la." 1 looked him squarely In the eye. "Will you reconsider now that you Young uinii. you'll go n long way be know I'm Just Dudley llolbrook and fore you'll see another such girl a ) lovo you?" Lucllu." Luella's brown eyes met bis eager your he cried fervently. "I believe So In my mind 'twas ns good as set gate, and tho anger died away tn them. Then she (lung back tier bead tled. Things went on Just as I meant they and looked at me defiantly. "Yea!" her voice rung out trium should, nut because I mado no moro mention of my plans I.uella seemed phantly. But, bless you. I only laughed with to think I'd forgotten them, and she didn't once demur when I sent her In in myself, for. aa I said In the begin ning. I know my own think-bes- t la a every afternoon to read to the Invalid. The young man got well, of course, deal better than anybody else's think-bes- t. but he didn't go away. He declared And I'd known for a long time that my old con u try iilace was the most de lightful spot In New England and that the young man wasn't the Dudley Hot- be felt more at homo there than else brook f Where There's ! a Will I There Iy where. Of course I wasn't fool enough to think my old farm was enchanting a lienlthy young mnu who'd traveled over I'uropc. Asin nnd Africa, but 1 didn't say anything. I let him stay. And one day he blurted out whnt I f itintrl-tnonl- It-t- e 1 1 1 Lm-lli- J g n fut-'llt- July 2.1, f14. of work which man and naturo have demo together. Naturo makes glorious things enough; but naturo .alono never mado a garden." NO ONE ELSE III ON EARTH HAS A JOB LIKE THIS MAN TUB CITIZEN Pago Seven. IN THE HOME American Red Cross toil wl lie reviewed and the lied Cross Treaty, II,.. Mlll.lli nnnlvnnnrv nf tlin niloil- - proposing n new nilo of Internalion of the lied Cross Treaty or the tional law, was entered Into. Tho United Stales was represented by Itenly of Ucnova. minister, Mr. George C. Fogg, Ili.ulmvlnir Din lilslnrv nf Mm lied her nnd by Mr, Charles S. P. Howies, world-wid- o Institution, Cross as n flod tho European agent of tho Sanitary nil nilllnrlnl In llm Amnrln.m Commission. According to theso say In Cross Magazine for July will gentlemen, tho documents and stapan: tistics telling of tho practical effects "Fifty years havo rolled by since of tho efforts of tho Sanitary Comthe holding of that first Internation- mission in proventing and alleviating suffering during tho Civil War al convention in Ocnovn, Switzerland, when tho lied Cross Treaty proved of the utmost valuo to tho was adopted. That was on August second Gcnevn congress, and Mr. 22, im. For a half century tho Howies goes so far as to say that humanitarian arms of tho civilized but for theso visible demonstrations nations of tho world havo been of tho benefits of organized relief marching lo tho relief of distressed work this congress probably would peoples under tho banner of tho red have been a failure. cross on a whilo ground. Almost "Tho resolutions and recommeneverywhero human beings exist to- dations may bo summarized as folday tho Hcd Cross is recognized as lows: llio insignia of mercy, succor and "First That each government exneutrality. tend its sanction, authority and pro"Partly duo to tho work of tho tection to sanitary commissions and United States Sanitary Commission their relief corps. in safeguarding the health and al"Second That in Umo of war tho leviating tho suffering of tho sick privilege of neutrality bo extended nnd wounded during tho Civil War, to ambulances, military hospitals, conferences wcro held in Geneva in officials and attaches of tho medical I8fi3 and 186i, nt which first fourservices, regulars and volunteers, lo countries nurses and to the inhabitants in the teen, then twenty-fiv- o wcro represented, out of which theater of war who should receivo grew the organization and recogni- and caro for the wounded in thoir tion of permanent Red Cross soci- houses. eties throughout tho world. Field "Third That tho universal insigagents of tho United Stales Sanitary nia and flag of persons, officials and Commission subsequent to tho con- volunteers, who might assist in tho vention of 1801 wcro the first relief enro of the wounded in war, and of workers lo uso tho red cross sign ambulances and hospitals in all and flag in actual service armies be 'a white flag or band with "In this second conference tho ac- a red cross.' llio cross itself was tions of tho convention of 18C3 were not otherwlso described." of oo SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door VERSE FOR THIS WEEK Lot lovo through nil my conduct shins, An image fair, though faint, of Thine; Thus let mo Ills illsclplo prove, Who camo In manifest Thy love. Simon Ilrowno. DID TOO KNOW THE DIFFERENCE? . Somo considering r Psalm 01 I hecamo punled to know what llio psalmist had In mind by I went using tho word "fortress." to my dictionary to find tho difference between "fort" and "fortress," and the difference thero defined was so slight as to bo scarcely worth noAnd yet in talking with ticing. unldiers and army peoplo I noticed that they made a difference, never speaking of n "fort" as a "fortress," or of n "fortress" as a "fort." So ono day I went to nn old army general and said, "I nm puzzled to know tho difference between n 'fort' and a 'fortress.' I have gono lo tho dictionary and It seems no wiser than I said, "First of nil, is thero I." Ho any difference?" said, "Of course. A fort is a fori." "Yes," I said, "a very good definition, like I expected 1" He said, "Hold on a bit. A 'fort' is ono 'fort,' but a 'fortress' I came is two or moro 'forts.'" back to the nlnely-llr- st Psalm with an entirely new light upon Us meaning, and I read in it what I hail not before. "Ho is my 'fortress'" - flod the Father, God tho Son, and God the Holy Spirit, n trinity of COLD DRINKS AT YOUR PICNIC forts so placed at every angle as to In the "Exchange" department of protect me against tho approach of tho enemy, and to defend mo when tho July Woman's Homo Compan -to house the enemy does mako an approach. inn a department dovotcd hold news contributed by reader- s. Tho Christian Herald. appears the following picnic suggesNATURE NEVER MADE A GARDEN tion made by a Nebraska woman: "When carrying your luncheon III the July Woman's Homo Comlo Ihe woods, If you aro not fortunpanion Anno Hryan McCall, writing ate enough to own a thermos bottle, her 'Tower Room" talk, makes tho fill a rt jar with small pieces following interesting comment on of ice, sealing samo and wrapping man and nature working together as in many layers of newspaper. The gardeners: iee will keep in this manner al least "When we sit with our bands idle, twelve hours. For iced tea I mako nature still goes about her business th tea very strong and carry in and does as she chooses; and her pint jar." work is beautiful enough to bo sure woods, Ileitis and mountains. TROOPS SHOULD BE ORDERED. Itut when man enters into a comColumbus, O. Sheriff James II. An panionship with her, when ho does his share, she pauses, pleased it dcrson, of Helmont county, 'wired Gov, seems, and gives him a result of his James M. Cox that tho mining sltua labors. Theso ro90 trees here in Hon In that county was beyond hit my garden today so exquisite in control and that only tho Immediate prevent utio of stnto troops would their heavy blooms, these are not Krt'ftt damage to property and disorder Had you there. The message from Sheriff An unaided nature's work. asked nature for a roso you would dcrson stated that no damago had rerelvo at her hands tho exquisite been dono overtly to property yet. wild rose, but not these. Theso are which may operate to delay any send what wo call "cultivated" flowers, Ing of troops, hut tho sheriff makes and that means they are the result plain the strained situation. in two-qua- years ago tho "Interesting Peoplo" department of tho Juno American Mngazinc appears a picture and sketch of Owen Eagan who, as Inspector of Now York's Bureau of Combustibles, has opened, finalized, and destroyed over 0,000 bombs in nineteen yenrs of uninterrupted and dangerous duly. Ho receives n salary of $1,500 a year, and no ono has nvor offered lo succeed him when ho quits. No Ilfo Insurnnco company will tnko a risk on him, and it lie Is injured whilo opening a bomb lie cannot suo tho city for damages. Thero isn't another Job like his In (he world. Following is an extract from tho article: "Tlio 'bomb Industry' In Now York began lo he a serious menace ten years ago, but in thoso days Eagan had an hour or two to himself. Nowadays bombs aro coming so fast ho calls up tho Bureau of Combustibles every half hour to let ono of the three bosses know wlicro ho is. To show tho increasing popularity of blackhand extortion Eagan handled only thirteen bombs in 1008, while last year there were ono hundred and forty-flv- e with a property damage estimated al 117,130, an inover 1912. crease of ninety-thre- e "And every ono of the unexplodcd bombs found is capable of blowing Kagnn lo smilhorccns wcro it not for the earn ho takes to safeguard his life. Once ho has literally picked a bomb apart and has supplied the police with working clues, ho unconsciously finds himself tho enemy of llio very men who mako bombs. Yet, cognizant of that fact, he carries no revolver for protection, and the only means ho uses to elude tho vengeful Is to keep his You won't secret. whereabouts find his name, address or lelephono number in any directory, anil long ago be discarded the use of mail boxes. Should you call nt Firo Headquarters and ask where Eagan lives they will puncturo you with a thousand questions and yet tell you nothing." Berea's Vocational Schools money-earning Training that adds to your power, combined with general education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commar-cin- l. FOR YOUNG LADIES Home Science, Dressmaking, Cooking. Nursing, Stenography and typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for those not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, w can put you with others like yourself and give chance for most rapid progress 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course For thoso who nro not expecting to teach and who aro not going thru College, but deslro moro general education. This Is Just the thing for those preparing for medcal studies or other professions without a collcgo course. It also gives the best gcnoral education for those who wish a good start in study and expect to carry It on Dy themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives the very best training for those who expect to teuch. Courses are so arranged that young people can teach through tha summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on in their course of study. Read Dlnsmore'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, Hirtory and all preparatory subjects. Tha 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. For the Children McLean W. Vinton Hai a New Playmate. Tf he Is declared u'wfmicr. falls In any one of the "stuntR" he must wait his turn, but can then begin at the point where he failed. this, he it A Homemade Toy. Did you ever see boys walk on stilts? looks like dangerous sport, but It Is not after you have a little practice. In fact, you can take rapid strides with them, as do the shepherds In the desert of Lnudes. In the south of Prance. They can run. Jump, hop and dance on When them with case and security. thoy stand on the stilts they enn wntcb their flock, their feet being protected from tho water during the winter nnd the hot sands In summer. In addition to the stilts, they use a long staff, which they carry In their hands. This forms the third leg when they require rest. To make stilts procure two poles about six or Keren feet long and nail on a strop of leather about from the bottom of each. Into these tho feet arc placed, the poles being kept In a proper position by the hnnds and moved forward by the nctlon of the legs. Some American boys nail on wooden supports for the feet to rest upon Instead of the leather straps. It one-thir- d Growing Things. ' " Q by American I'refi Association. Vinson Walsh Mclean, whose features nro seen In this picture, the millionaire baby, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward II. Mcl.onn of Wushlngtou and Newport, has recently ncqulred a new plnyuiute. This person Is the sou of Dr. Shirley Carter of Warrenton. Va., who Is to be tho gm-s- t of the McLeans for an ludetlulte period, lloth nre but, while healthy, happy the millionaire baby Is attended by a nursery governess, two nurses each with n dlplomu from a training school, il a nurse maid or two and two detectives, the little Virginian fans been taught to stand on his own sturdy feet nnd to ride the blue ribbon anlnmls of the Carter stnblo with no other bodyguard tbun one of bis father's Jockeys. The boys will spund tho summer at Dlack I'olnt farm, near Newport Master McLean. If bo Inherits all he may bo expected to inherit, will have about SlSO.OOO.dbO and be the richest bo; In America. Ills grandfather, tho Walsh of Colorado, lato Thomas left the youngster about $100,000,000, From his paternal grandfather, John It. McLean, be will Inherit at least half ablo-bodle1 Oh. I am a child nf the country, and I love not the cities Ktim! My heart It akin to the wild things and the woodlands vaat and dim. Where the wind and the hrooK make music and. faint from hla coot retreat. Comee the voice of the thrush at even In a madrigal wild and iweet. Oh. I nm a child of the country, and the orchard knowa my tread When tha boughs shine white with blossoms and the buds lie pink and redl And hand In hand In the moonlight go my soul's beloved and 1. And we nerd no words to question, no words to make reply. child of the country, and 1 love the fields at morn. Where the air comes fresh and fragrant and the Joy of the day la born. Loud carols the cheerful robin to the linnet over the way. And the growing things nnd the birds and I welcome the dawn of day. -- 8t. Nicholas. Oh, I am fees, but it expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as possible for students to earn and save in every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people. Our students come 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 valuaWe training, and getting pay according to the vtue of their labor. Except in winter it. is expected that all have a chance to earn a part of theif 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 is tha best, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THE STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost LIVING EXPENSES aro" really below cost. The Coll.gc asks no rent for the fine buildings n which stu tents live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without coffee or extras, $1.35 a week, in the fall, and $1.50 in winter for furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to CO 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 car of school buildings, hospital, library, etc, (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our instruction is a free gift). The Incidental Fee for most students is $5.00 a term; in Academy and Normal $6.00 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 u-i- DEUBA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with affiliated schools, is not a money-makin- g institution. It requires certain Incidental Fee Room VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS ACADEMY AND NORMAL OOLLIOB a $ 5.00 5.60 $ 6.00 7.00 Daddy s Bedtime Story- JACK The Elves Have a Flower Baltic. Tha Battle of Flowtra Began. Board 7 weeks Amount duo Sept 1G, 1914... Board 7 weeks, duo Nov. 4, 1914 Total for term.., Incidental Fee Room 9.45 $20.05 9.41 $29.50 9.46 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 $ 7.00 7.00 9.45 $23.45 9.45 $32.90 WINTER TERM $ 5.00 $ 6.00 boast of having descended from their ancestor, while others aro proud of having risen above theirs. Borne people Board 6 weeks Amount due Jan. 6, 1915 Board 6 weeks duo Feb. 17, Total for term 1915 6.00 9.00 $20.00 9.00 $29.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 $ 7.00 7.20 9.60 $23.20 9.00 had suggested that tho next day they should go for a walk and get and loin of ilnUles and buttercups and mnko chains with tbein. 'Tli at would bo n tine pliln," ould daddy. "And now you remind of tho buttle with dtilNlcs and buttercupu which tho elves bad the other morning very early while the dow wua still on the flowers. Tho elves arranged It all. but they Invited the brownies to come. They told tho brownies Unit they wero planning to have u battle and that they were to utto duUleH fur their guns mid that tho brownies must uso buttercups. They told tho brownies to be sure to bring with them all tho buttercup that tbvy possibly could and that they would gather daisies for themselves. "At last tho time cume, and the brownies arrived, carrying Just as many buttercups ns possible. In fact, they were almost completely hidden by the flowers they carried. "'What a delightful Idea this Is,' said one or the brownies to ono of the elves. "'Yci wo thought It would bo nice,' said tho elf, 'nnd, besides, it will be nice for tho guests wo havo luvlted to see tho pretty yellow nnd whlto flowers being scattered about. We have selected two brownies uud two elves to act s Judges. All tho brownies ure to stay on ono side of tho Meld nnd tho elves on tho other. "'Knch brownie Is to throw ono daisy nt n time Just as fast as be can to Uio side where the elves are, ud each elf Is to do tho samo thing. They must throw tho flowers us quickly us they can, but only ouo ut a time.' "'Uurniti,' said tho brownies, who bad lUtciied carefully to the directions; we will do as you sayl Let's bcgluf "So the Judges wero chosen, nnd the bottle of flowers began. 'Tho oues who wero allowed to look wero greatly Impressed with the Bight beforo them, for It looked very lovely to see the bright yellow and white flowers being thrown aliout. und tho brownies and eives had lots of fun. 'They tried to be Just us quick as they could, hut It did scera to take them long Ume, especially with tho rule of only throwing ono flower nt n time. Hut nt lafct they almost reached the lust of their flowers. Then the excitement that followed! The audience could hardly wait to eo which sldo would win, as they seemed so Aery eveu. "Hut soon only three buttercups remained on tho side of the brownies and four on the side of the elves. And, sure enough, tho brownies won. For a prlto they were given a most beautiful bunch of buttercups and daisies and Uo a great big basketful of tho most delicious wild strawberries." SEXUAL KNOWLEDGE ILLUSTRATED 320 PAGES Tells all about sex matters; what young men and women, young wires and huibands and all others nerd to know about the sacred laws that govern the tex forces. Plain truths of sex life In relation to happiness In marriage. "Secrets" of manhood and womanhood; sexual abuses, social evil, dltraset, etc. The latest, most advanced and comprehensive work that has ever been issued on sexual hygiene. Priceless instruction forthoie who are ready for the true Inner teaching. This book tells nurtes, teachers, doctors, lawyers preachers, social workers, Sunday School teachers and all others, young and old, what all need to know about sex matters. Hy Wlnfield Scott Hall, l'h. I)., M. D. (Leipzig). $m0 a much. Throwing the Brick. Draw two lines fifteen feet apart, then divide the boys Into two companies, allowing each player n piece of brick or square wood that run be easily thrown. Kneh player on one side tbrowB his brick, trying to rome as near as possible to the lino on the other side. The one farthest from the tine sets up bis brick on the line nud tho one nearest standing on the opposite side pitches at It. If be fulls to knock It over ho sets up bis brick and the other boy pitches at it. If be sucNewspaper Comments ceeds he picks it up. goes back to the line, pitches It again, near the other 'Scientifically Chicago correct." brick, bops over It and kicks bis brick Tribune. "Accurate and up to date." near that of his companion. Then bo Philadelphia l'ren. "Standard hook must pick up his brick and carry It suc- of knowledge." l'hildelphla Ledger, cessively on bis head, on each shoulder, The New York World says ! "Plain on bU back, on bis breast (walking), truths for those who need or ought to in tho bend of bis knee (bopping), know them for the prevention of evils." for only fi.oo. Under plain in between bis legs (shuttling), each Coin or Money wrapperpostage Order teocentf time starting at the lino and proceed- extra. ing to the other brick and knocking It over. Finally be marks a square InMIAMI PUBLISHING CO. closing tho brick and about eighteen This does not include the dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Total Winttr Fall Sfrimf $3t.(W $12.00 $10.00 $14.00 Stonography and Typewriting.... 16.00 12.00 10.00 14.00 Bookkeeping (brief courso) 18.00 5.00 6.00 7.00 Bookkeeping (regular course).... Business courso studies for students -in other departments: 17.00 9.00 7.60 10.60 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use 18.00 5.M 6.00 7.00 of instrument Com. Law, Com. Geog., Com. B.40 1.50 1.89 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 havo a full year of continuous study. Many young peoplo waiU time in the public schools going over nnd over the same things, when they might be improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting In on new studies with some of the best young men and women from other counties and states. Applicants must bring; or send a testimonial showing that they are above 15 years old, In good health, and of good character. This may be signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Fall Term opens September 16, 1914. Get Ready! For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary, able-bodi- ed tafjejqjiftift .sM.it be. caaJopoer Dayton, Ohio MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. Pago Eight. Tift! CITIZEN July 23, inn. , pled children, Stephen. Ho has been Earnestville unable lo walk for about 8 years. Enrncslville, July 20. Everybody Black berry picking la all tho go In this section secms'to bo rejoicing now. People arc canning quite n lot over tho good rains wo hnvo had of berries as apples and peaches aro here tho past week. Wo had three scarce here. School began at Whilo good rains In the last few (lays Oak last Monday with S. A. Mooro as which havo thoroughly wet the ! Mint Iihm1 la full by tb wtfter. T Ho tomipoMtnee ptiUlif4 teacher. All arc expecting a good ground onco more. Corn crop aro n erldence of food faltb. Wilte pUinljr. li not lor piMlestloa, tot school. Miss Nellio Pclcrs, who has looking good. There was a very been slaying with her uncle, Jim interesting baseball gamo played Martin and Miss Mary Hayes as Nelly at Richmond for about flvo yesterday near this placo between NOTICE TO CORRESPONDENTS Worth-ingto- n years is at home now. Married, Mr. Die Buck Creek team and Travelfrom Jackson, teachers. Tho Ilev. W. A. Correspondents of Annville will preach at Elias Noely to Miss Nannie Dcalon ers' Rest team. The game went off arc Owsley and Rockcastle Counties secof Longs Creek tho lib of July. Wo ti to 8 In favor of tho Reds of Travrequested to send in news items the Hutch Reform church the. Our space ond Sunday nl two o'clock. Mr. V. wish tho newly married couple elers Rest. We are still having a onee everv three weeks. II. Tinchen of Laurel County is much joy and success. very progressing Sunday school at last week. Fire caught out last W. Todd had seventeen hands emis limited. We wnnt news from building J. II. Begley a new house Travelers Rest. S. A. Caudlll has week ami is hunting over a consid- ployed Saturday and expects tho Counties more Clay nni Lee o. Cow Crock this week. Mr. Begley also has a just returned from a business trip erable boundary (if timber land. same or mow for Monday and Tucs-ti- y. Please conform to this new and store Our Cow Creek, July 18. The drouth lo Louisville. He made a deal with We had a lino meeting Saturday The demand for berries Is school will begin the 13th, with was broken hero Monday night with J. Zlnsmeisler & Co. of Louisville, and Sunday the regular meeting Increasing year by year.--- J. W. McSam Davis ns teacher, and Thomas a heavy storm. The Misses Lawna Ky.. lo carry their lino of coffees, days. -- Mr. E. Ilnmmmm was visiting Collum and Hugh Linvllle were in COUNTY JACKSON Ihiyes as assistant. and Lula Wilson spent Saturday spices and sundries In connection his sick mother at Keokee, Va. He Ilockford last week on business. Annville night and Sunday with friends on with the hardware lino which ho has returned now. The women arc J. A. Gulnn passed thru hero last new teleMauldcn all busy working in tho black ber- week. - II. E. Ilullen Is in the berry Annville, July I8.- -A Indian Creek. Ias. Gabbard was at has been carrying for somo time. County Teachers' Inslilutc will con- ries. Maulden, July 18. Died, July 15, Booncvillo Monday on business. phone line is being put up from business. ,1. J. Martin and liltlo son, Welchburg.-T- ho of tuberculosis, Albert Anderson. Richard Mclnlosh and Hobart Halm vene in our counly this week. Mrs. Casper, made a business trip to near David York's to Dlsputanta Hoard of Health has quaranHis remains were buried in IheTy-ne- r disturbed public worship at Grassy W. G. Frost will be one of tho most Berea Insl week. I. A. Bowman and Dispnlnnla. July 17. The farmers He leaves a wife, Branch last Sunday. graveyard. tined the houses of John and Thomas They were active honorary members in the oii were Ihe visitors of II. It. BowIn general aro wearing Vaughn two children, his mother and one lined 910 each n she will be with us this and and sent to jail to pay man last week. Mr. II. E. Ilullen Tructt. W. P. York, Have a smile on account of the good rains. of brother and many friends to mourn the penalty. Mr. ami family were the gnosis of Mr. and Hol.crt Taylor on account and Mrs. Tom Week. Wo trust every home will lti'iry picking is in full blast now. and Mrs. Hugh Linvllle today. Susie NUtson his loss. Born July the 5th to Mr. Wilson are tho parents of a fino get wise and subscribe for The Citsinajl pox.-- Mis -- Geo. Pano, who has been sick went to Sand Gap to begin school and Mrs. H. H. Farmer, a baby girl. baby girl. The typhoid patients at izen. It's the stuff. with typhoid, is bt'ller. Josie Allen .las. Taylor was with Her name is Elsie. Mrs. Cora Ks- -t this place are improving slowly. GARRARD COUNTY rho Cth.--Mr. is still very rmorly- .- Blullo Conkling ridge and little daughter, Char- Mr. William Stewart of Holliday, Paint Lick home folks Saturday night and vi)i out lo ee home folks last nml Mrs. 1). G. Martin lotte, of Cincinnati, arc visiting rel- Texas, is visiting wilh his many Conklmg. July 18. Mrs. Flora Paint Lick, July 20- .- Mr. and Mrs". weekc-Tlier- o was p'ile a crowd spent Sunday with friends at Korea. atives at this place. Mr. I. S. J. T. Thomson spent Saturday and friends and relatives in Owsley Bourne, Mrs. Bertie DeVore of Ok- were from this place attended church at Sunday wilh Mr. and who has been sick is ablo Mr. and Mrs. Wilburn.GallilT Mi. John Wildie Sunday.-O- ur school al this Kavls near Berea. Mr. Henry Walvisitors at the home of her parents, to he out again. The ball gamo Satur-,la- v place opened last Monday with Mr. played last Sunday between MaulMr. and Mrs. B. B. Chasteen, lace is real sick this week. Quito Shxrinau ChaMeen as lonelier. Mr. a and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Clell den and Wild Dog was won by number of Paint Lick people atand Mrs. P. W. Shearer vlttod their tended rlome, Sweet florae. Young and children left Saturday Maulden by a score of 13 to it. ihe two hall games, played son, Silvester, on" day this week. on at Point Level, July II. The llrst for a few days visit to relatives The Mistes Mary and Virdie Shear- game was between Berea and Point Prlvett Clear Creek. Crops and vegetation er visited Mrs. Mnpgie Thomas yes- Level, Privett, July 18. We have had a In Ihe score being 0 In here have greatly revived sinco the terday. glorious rains. Naturally the fann- good rain for the past week and the favor of Berea. Paint Lick and it - a' - e rmm. tho' we ptens-t- s and 1. 'MM farmers have all been enjoying it. Heighlsville then played, Ihe score ers are feeling better. Gauloy lrae tie Jmr wM Awl 0. km on tin moon, as The Misses Mollie anil Eva Peters, (Ik! Is vat; S. An x - ik (nm bow. ipkMHuGauley, July CO. We arn havlnp 0 lo o in favor of Paint Lick. - Miss Carico Artie and Ruby Brumback visited mt& itb tare. TV I re - tarn Uon. u 4. If some good rains. Crops are lookini; Eslella Bicknell of "Richmond was Carlco, July 18. A series of meet- Miss Nora Jones last Saturday night. G. KarweH, !r.n-- fl bp pj 1mm. Ket well as a rtull. Lightning struck the delightful guest of Miss Fannie ings are being held at Flat Top this - Mr. Ctias. Cook, our traveling salesMr. L. 11. Miilliuo' bam the tnth, Mowden from Saturday until Monweek by Bro. James Lunsford. man, was at home last Saturday and setting it on lire, but it was put out day. Mrs. Robert Conn is still suffering wilh her linger. The Doctor There are already 3 additions to the Sunday. .lodge Spurlock made a before much damage wa done. The baptizing will take business trip to Annville last week church. split it and scraped the bone, but Mr. Goorge Itohorlson vlsilod Mr. place on next Sunday. Mrs. Arthur to quarantine some families who there is still danger o blood poison. and Mrs. Clarence Howard this ham; A trci fikbd Ihe at this time. Aunt have smallpox. Mr. Riley Cook made tr rr N howbte. ikaro'i mi pku MoDaniel is sick Mis. Mike Noe and parents, Mr. and SB week. Mr. A. J. Sams is very poor' M tkat ray r mv tiik a.' tor M: Tfc ttli ifac-to- tbia Cosby Cole has been quite sick for n nusiness trip to Needmore last Day spent a couple of days ly at this time. The lied Hill School Mrs. Win. Wrl eattaga .vatfa; Kive me mj'W ly ttetcM several weeks but is some better Saturday. Monday a week ago. I). M. in Frankfort wilh Mrs. Noes daughbN begun lac I'm nr to torn'. Item: The hrtirt' ilmratt now. The new school house at I'ouder i" lonelier. Mr. and Mrs. G. ter. Mrs. Beuuel Roop. Miss Lula Tyner ;i ptwr ex Be t rus; Tlds ymr, ab-fa- f tv - er I'm Itlack Lick will be completed soon C Bullock are visiting wilh their McWhorler is visiting her sister, 15th, Tyner, July 18. Died the and school will begin about the daughter. Mrs. Juke Ponder for a Mrs. s. Kirk in Painlville Ibis week 30tb. Several of the children of this Miss Lucy Vaughn, of tuberculosis. Rev. Bell holding a revival meetwhile. Mr. Bennett Mullins is here rest in the community have whooping cough. Her remains were laid to ;rrv:fc--:-- ' of ing at Ihe Christian Church al Levfrom Bell County. The little son ground. Mr. Messrs. Vess Evans and Oscar Joe Sparkman burying Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Howard has el Green. Mr. Grant Melcalf, who thro' tfce m than, WUrb iVi to bat - low clerking at Carlisle is at Smith were visiting at Orbin Albert Anderson of Maulden who been sick this week. There was a has been died of urenic poison was brought H - tag Wr. TW wwUs wkos moon fro tnir own Smith's Saturday. home now. He hurl his foot very delightful picnic on Piney Branch lo Tyner for interment on the 16th. t aw Um, ly, tbat cwraw at gsi wt call: ( Clover Bottom II. G. Davis is badly while in bathing. Mr and last Sunday.-.- Mr. Grant Hamilton lost a gooil horse o& or I comm. Miktw w - rierx when - ?r - r Clover Bottom, July 19. Born to last week from the elTect of dishaving a nice brick house built al Mrs. R. I,. Iteuzley are the proud parte - ho4 to Um towb. Ik it hflart raut on the 13th, inst. a temper of which Mrs. James Cress Livingston. Mrs. L. F. Bullock is ents of a baby. -- Quito a number of there has been very poorly (his week. Regular young folks went lo Monin Mill, Friilno girl. Her name is Maud. J. several eases in this vicinity. W. a Sid VanYVinkle a few nights ago M. Creech and son have bought a church service at Pleasant Hun the day to a picnic. They went on of hay wagon. Miss Viola Creech fell and broke bis 1;? W. J. Hays nice bunch of sheep for the Richfourth Sunday of each mouth. llackley spent Thursday wilh her is sick this week. J. W. Abrams, mond market for which they paid Livingston grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Bob twt wfeo Abrams and Miss a good price. Our school is pronerU, I Miss Lilljan Mullins, Conn. -- Mr. and Mrs. Mid Ross have Liviug'lon, July 20. e htill ehrr tm o mr. Minta Cunnagin attended meeting at gressing nicely with W. M. Dunigan, than all. Home, hmt (ur bulling young merchant and moved Into Ihe house with Mr and Pine Grove today. I. F. Dean of teacher. Almost 15 attended tho luxice of mine, iW-n- r and Ilev Ellis of jiUce frvm like that of wwt home. Miss Cleo Slallsworth were epifetly Mrs. Hit Kingston is visiting his son, G. E. (list week. Most of the young men - diar meoU of hnw. i;rt;et the married at the home of (lie brMes the Mount Tabor Baptist Church Dean. A. C. Bicknell and James of this vicinity are working on tho parents, Mr. ami Mrs. Sam Stalls-wort- h. moved into Mr. llos.s' hnuso. Powell returned Thursday from new railroad that is coming into On the Mth. Tho home of Drip Rock where they have been our county from the north and A White Hopt. Alva Ileynnhls wa struck by light- I business for some south side. Mrs. Lottie Mooro of in the cross-ti- o "l have n mind In give jou n good I1V night of the whipping!" exdiiliiuil the Impatlout fa home. ning and burned on the v time. Tho new seats for Cave Louisville, who has been visiting in Lt""e. He it tr to hum W. tbrn' no fee 13th. The family escaped unhurt; ther Spring School just arrived last this vicinity for the past two weeks "Well," replied the nthletle youth. hut failed lo save any of the house week and were placed in the will return home Monday. G. W. Tho philanthropic "maybe yoa can, bat If you Kiiml hold goods. school house. Little Jimmic Robin- Moore is sick this week. spirit has been exhibited greatly on It will lie mimic Item fur the sport son Is very sick with malaria and county after an absence of about' lahoma and Mrs. Allie Weaver of Ibis occasion - The worst drouth pnge."- - Washington Star OBITUARY typhoid. HI N. Dean is going 'to He says the urouin Kansas who havo been visiting in the mountains ever suffered was Died at her home, July 3rd, Aunt Ihirlv vistrs. McKec to attend court. hail greatly damaged crops in that Kentucky for the past month spent broken by abundant rains last Sallie Mf.rris wife of Allen Morris. Grayhawk aunt, Mrs. with their are Friday MARKETS week; and tho is'ssiniislic veil (hat CINCINNATI She has been an invalid for some 'slate. Quite a number of teams F. mily Grayhawk, July 15. Ilev. A. D. MrCollum of this place. covered the face of Ihe fanner, She took smallpox in May hauling ties on Cow Creek and Myrtle Wilson went to Bowman filled bis appointment at lune. Miss Creek at present for Gabbard van I Corn No. 2 white SOftStc, No. 2 Grayhawk the first, preaching two and lingered until her death. She 'Bros. The twelve year old girl of Boonevillo Thursday to tako her merchant and employee have ished and good humor ami smiles 'white 80jMH.c, No 4 white 7iH4l good sermons. Ilev. Louie Sandlin was about 72 years old and leaves Mrs. Frost, son, music lesson. prevail, and business Is M)c, No. 2 yellow 7ri((7fiHr. No. 2 yel-- 1 ,Mr. and Mrs. Sam Maxwell died also filled his appointment at Gray a husband, four sons, four daugh- Monday and was taken to Booncvillo Cleveland, and Miss Sinclair of Be-r- ea generally No. 4 yullow move, Tho low 7l'4ft7nc, 74V4G7ni,1 No, 740 U VtC, taking ters, and a host of grandchildren, Ihe upward No. 2 mixed 3 mixed Hawk the first. The Missionary visited the school at Brooksidc con- -' to mourn her 'for burial. Ilev. Ike Gabbard Christian Sunday School Convention 74Ji74c, No. 4 mixed 73V.ifr-74c- , Baptists will meet at Gray Hawk the relatives and friends Thursday and gave a short talk. ducted the funeral services. will hold its annual meeting at the white ear 77ft 7'Jr, ellow ear 77(j'79c,'' second Sunday in August to organ loss. She was a devoted Christian Miss Ada Wilson atlended church at Christian Church in Livingston. j mixed ear 77ft 7c. and lived a noble life. They plan to build j ize a church. Buy No. 1 timothy $ll.ri0fr20, new Hock Springs last Sundays-MisSulphur Springs They are expected to have an elab- llH.pO, Rtamlanl timothy SlH.r0fj19, OWSLEY COUNTY. a church in the future at Grayhawk. i' Maude Anderson went to Idamay orate program. No. 2 $17.fiUfi l8( No. 3 timothy $'6.50 and interesting Sulphur Springs. July 18. The Monday on business. Miss Kstello They also hope to have a good Blake fine rains 1 hS.&U. ft 17, school here in the near future. j Blake, July 15. Death entered the long drouth was broken by visiting Ilemeniher Y.theP. regular services 'No. 2 No. clovff mixed tlti.MMrNo, 1 Campbell, who has been clover mixed IllifriU.riO, ' IT. held every I of the B. this week. Several from here atTho Sunday School hero is getting homo of Aunt Polly Peters the 12th Creek, hero for several weeks will return Sunday evening al o:ao, at tho clover mixed $Kifj'lC.&0, No. 1 cloior 113.r0filG.S0, No. 2 clover tU.GOfl along nicely with Miss Moore, Mrs. and took from her one of her crip tended church at Lymans Heri Sunday Ilobert Taylor to her home, Sunday. Master Baptist Church. The Livingston week. Ilev. man F.vcrsolo of4 Booncvillo spent 'Commercial Club have recently been I i2.no. Btaml Oats No. 2 while I2f iireached here Saturday night and Friday until Monday with his boosting Iho purpose of their union; lard wultu 42l2VjC, No. 3 2'ic. 41Vj white. Sunday. School began Monday wilh from 4 white Miss 2 aunt, Mrs. J. W. Anderson. fr42c. No. (lie spirit of ambition now is In mixed 38dfj3Uc, No, 3Uff41c, No. Wm. Moore as teacher and wilh n 3 mixed 37H McCollum will go to Boonetiiiacadami70 Main Street. We trust SSlic No. 4 !iilxeif3Mj37c. good attendance. Frank Colo and Minnie villo Sunday for mi' extended visit Wheat No. 2 red 80f80tjc, No. 3 that their efforts may not prove wife visited their daughter, Mrs. with Mrs. Chas. Kversolo and Mrs. K. red 73frS0c, new 8114c, No. 4 red Flora Osborne of Quicksand recent- Campbell. F. F. McCollum of Green futile. Mist. Lydia Cook, who has C878c. ly. Mr. and Mrs. Ilobert Porter of Cincinnati learning tho mil Poultry Hens, old 1414c, do light spent Thursday night with his been lit linery trade reports her efforts a HVi; rooHtem It Vic; Hprlngers, 1V4 R Beattyvillo attended church hero Hall mother, Mrs. Emily McCollum. Sunday. Mr. Divens Mooro has success and is going to return to and over, 24c; HprltiKcrs, HI II), 20c; 1 young xprtng lake tip the course. Tho Ilovs. springers,lbs lh size, 18c; been at Winchester and Clay City aud over, 12714c; ducks, ducks, 2 (Incorporated) ROCKCASTLE COUNTY. White and Hughs havo just closed white, 10 Vic; pirncys, Ioiiib, HVic; for tho past few days. Ballard BegBoone a Holiness meeting of ono week. hen turkeys, 9 Rib and over, HVic; ley lost a line horse by falling over Boone, July 13. Mr. J. II. Blairs' The services wero conducted in tho cull turkeys, 8c; geese, 7fj)8c. a cliff. The liltlo son of Sam BegKkk Prime firsts IDWlUVic, ley died Thursday. A new post of- daughters of Laurel County, wero old commissary building. Tho John lGV&c, ordinary firsts 14c, seconds firsts 12c. v siting E. C. Blair last week and L. Itaglaud shows exhibited at this fice is being organized on Lower Cuttlo Khlpiiurs J7.7Gfi8.7G, IN PREMIUMS extra Lov-e- lt $8.8GU9.2G; butcher, steers, extra I8.2G and other friends. Mr. Adolphus Buffalo by Jack Brandenburg place all the past week.- ff8.4(, good to cholco S7fi8.1G, comwas visitiiiK homo folks over on others. Harrison Mays gave his HERBERT A. KLINE'S SHOWS mon to fair $G.4Gfj)6.G0; hulfurs, extra Rockford many friends a fine dinner, Sunday. Jackson Co. Mr. A. B. Blair and $8.2Gff8.G0, good to cholco 7.GUfj)8.1G, 25 Special Cars 300 People G. L. Wren were trading in cattlo About .'W or 40 were present. Ilockford, July 17. We have been common to fair $4.&0fi7; cows, extra 6.3G3G.G0, having quite a lot of rain tho past common to good to cholco $G,7GfrC.2G, fair J3.2G0G.5O; cunuors THAVIU'S BAND AND CONCERT COMPANY good. Died $3.2Gfj4.2G. week which did a lot of gna IG.76CPC.7G, al .her homo near Scaffold Cano, 45 High Class Artists fat bulls Thursday, Mrs. Coffee, who lately J6.GO07, Singers, Tango Dancers Grand Opera Singers, Rag-Tim- e Kxtra 910.25, fair to good moved to Scaffold Cano. Her re- 17 Calvescommon and largo J5(i?9.60. 10, mains wero buried in tho Scaffold llogn Selected heavy shippers Harness Races and Running Races Daily. Live Stock or Washing and Cooking. We make Cano Cemetery Saturday. Quito n $9.1G, good to choice packora and Uiggest and Best Fair in the Middle West. crowd was present. She loaves a butchers 19.1O01UG, mixed packers Lexington is the Capitol of the Horse World. you any size Tank or Trough to order while you wait. stags JG.xG07.36, common husband and six children to mourn I9.06fj9.10. heavy fat sows 6.60(j8.36, All the Champions Will Be Here. to cholco her loss besides a host o( friends. light shippers t9.0Gfj9.20, pigs (110 lbs For Entry Blanks or Information, address, Her funeral will bo preaohed by Hov, and less) J7.G0fj9. Bhcep Kxtra light $4.66, good to G. E. Childress of Johuetta, Kenchoice J4.26CP4.60, common to John W. Bain, Secretary tucky, on tho fifth Sunday in Au- J2.76CP4.1C, heavy sheep J3.G01M. fair HENRY LENGFELLNER gust at eleven o'clock at tho Baptist Lexington, Ky. Lambs Kxtra J8.16t08.26, good to Tinsbop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. Phone 7 or 187 Church. Black berry picking has cholco J7.60CP8.16, common to fair J5 7, yearlings J4.25fj0.60;. been all tho go since tho rain. J. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else Don't sajr Flour to your merchants, say "I want Zaring's Patent Flour" then you are sure of the best biscuit. Ls-t'i- ll, no-tir- up-to-d- Sun-day.-- Mc-Gu- ire go 1 1 1 nf - la) vr-Ur- d tt g dl 1 55EEE3 1 t'r cit,t In In-'di- an I s ! Six Big Days and Nights I I BLUE GRASS FAIR August 3rd to 8th, 1914 $20,000 $20,000 SAVE YOUR WATER Hulls-Bolo- For Guttering and Roofing a Specialty