You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Citizen (Berea, Ky.): August 13, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 cit1914081301_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): August 13, 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. MHS . WM . Ci 1ER.EA PUBLISHING CO. IKOOirtRATKt) C WM. C PROST, Re-ltwCklII. WWTENBEHGER. P. O. BOWMAN, AbUnt M mmU MMit ., ot wmmd Btrm, Mnl 1 Uu fn tftf atmntur. titm Devoted to tlie Interests of tla.e SIMPLICITY FINAL MARKED The Citizen Eo-CLntgLir- L Knowledge ii'powir aa4 Ut way to keep up with moitn knowledge li io retd a good newspaper. People One Dollar Vol. XVI. Flvo Cents a copy. HF.ftEA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, AUGUST 13, 1014. a Tear. No. 7. z Chinese Carpenters BUSINESS SUSPENDED DURING THE FUNERAL o! Mrs. Wilson's Old In tlia heathen land of China there nre few houses of stone or brick. The houses built of wood and pasteboard are all the time burning down, and an army of carpenters are always employed in building new houses for people who have been burned out. Some years ago an American Company took to China great machines that could throw a number of streams of water and put out a fire before it could destroy the house or the village. But the Chinese carpenters would not let the fire, extinguishers be landed! They said, "if the fires are stopped our work and wages will be stopped." Now the question is, did the Chinese carpenters do right or wrong? Was it right for them to wish the house burning to go on that they could have employment in building new houses. Is it ever right for a man to be glad when his neighbor's trouble brings gain to him? Is it right for a doctor to be glad because a great many people are sick? Is it right for a lawyer to be glad because his neighbors are contentious? Is it right for a merchant to be glad to have his neighbors buy things they cannot afford? Is it right for us to be glad that there is war in Europe because it will raise the price of wheat in America? fire-engine- CEREMONIES Mrs, Wilson's Funeral Void of People Official Formality, WnshlnKton, Aug. 10. With nil the simplicity which she desired find without any formality except Hint of the church, the funeral of Mrs. Woodrow Wilson, wife of the president, wns held In tho east room of the White House at 2 o'clock thlo afternoon. For the day official business was banished from the executive mansion nnd Washington and the nation joined with the president In mourning for his dead. Immediately after the services hern the body wnn take to the station, the funernl party departing to Rome, Ob., tho liurlnl place of .Mrs. Wilson's parents. It was understood hero that during the trip through the south the people will pay respect by tolling church bells ns the spcclnl train passes. Christ church In Alexander, Va., which George Washington attend-- ' cd, has decided on this tribute. Outside of members of the Wilson family, only members of the cabinet and their wives, the members of spo-clcommittees from the house nnd senate, a few Intimate friends and tho employes of the White House were present nt the services here. ON GETTING Hone Town Mourn. Rome, Oa., Aug. 11. The special train" bearing the body of Mrs. Wood-roWilson, the president and his family, reached here today and the burial took place this afternoon. Mrs. Wilson was very popular among the people of Rome, which was the old homo of her fnm y, and this unexpectedly sad homecoming has thrown the entire comm. nlty Into the deepest mourning. Iluslnrss was suspended complete!)- - until after the burial this afternoon. Tfeere were many other evidences of the deep sorrow which the entire country feeds at Mrs. Wilson's death One of these was the fact that church bt lis In many towns along the route followed by the special funeral train were tolled as the train passed through. The first toll of the bell for Mrs. Wilson was heard yesterday afternoon as tne body was being tnken from the White House to a waiting hearpp by reven White House policemen who had grown old in the work of guarding the presidents of the United States. It was the bell of St. John church across I.aFayette park from the White House, nt which Mrs. Wilson had been an occasional worshipper Klnce sh went to Washington. As the train passed through Alexandria, Va., the bell of aid Christ church, one of the most undent houses of worship In the rout ry, sounded Its mournful n te? nnd to the message of sorrow wes ia cd from town to town as the funeral train made Its way to this place. NOW AT SOMBER SILENCE EXPECTING IMPERATIVE BATTLE IN JOW NORTH SEA This Is the Word Coming Out ot Brussels. PUT ON s, German and British CENSORS It THE CLAMP Fleets Ready. i THE SITUATION AT LIEGE Both li Given Out That Henceforth News of the Operations In Belgium Will Be Scarce, but the Situation Is Satisfactory and the World May Expect Any Day to Hear of a Great Battle. Armies Reinforced and Battle Is Imminent. THE FRENCH ARE PUSHING ON Maastricht, Aug. 11. Severe fighting Is In progress along the line from Liege to Tongres. The Germans their forces near Hears-tal- . Side Lights on the War The outbreak of war in Kuropo raises a great ninny questions. Terms arc used in the newspapers that are nut of everyday occurrence, and points! arc suggested but not explained. It is the object of this column of "Side Lights" to take tip Mirh matters. We hae been reading of "ultimatums" and "decliralious of war" in nlmost every day's paper. Tito question arises Is a formal declaration of war necessary before tho beginning of hostilities. The. older practice was that of declaration. In ancient times heralds were, sent to the country against which war was to be made. Sometimes they hurled the declaration in with an insult. In 1300 Charles V., of France, sent as his herald to Edward III, of England, a common servant. When the practice of sending to forriploinatio representatives eign countries grew up. announcement of war was made through this channel, in a formal manner. Hut this was often neglected. The tendency has been away from a formal i!. t la rat ion. Some art of sigiiillc'.nco i done or some demand is made on a nation as "an ultimatum" or final reipiest and war breaks out without a formal declaration. Since, 17(H) six limes as many wars have started without declarations as with them. The present methods of inare supposed to tercommunication make every nation nwniv of what is going on and alert to meet its dangers. There are some features of moil-e- m life, however, which suggest tho advantage of a more formal opening of war. If rapidity of action is better, from the view point of the nations going to war, sulllcienl time, to adjust alTairs to the now conditions is desirable to a multitude of CONTENTS FOR THIS WEEK RICH QUICK other interests. This is amply ilreI like lo reail the lustrated by the. inconveniences of thousands of travelers in Europe ports in tho newspapers. The fig.vho have been left there stranded ures sound so alluring. It looks liko stock-mark- et By Frank X. Finncgan in Munsey's Editorial .Chinese Carpenters. Side Lights of the War. Mrs. Wilson's Funeral. Expecting Ilattle in North Sea. Somber Silence Now Imperative. On (letting Rich Quickly. PAGE 3. Mrs. Frost's Letter. Letter from Waldo It. Davidson. EuroKt's Armed Camps. Sunday School Lesson. PAGE 3. Mountain Agriculture. War Times and Tho Farmer. Tho Farmers' Wages. Why Ho Failed as a Leader. Tho Last (ireat European War. Summer Care of Sheep and Lambs. PAGE 4. Local News. Union Church News. llaptist Church News. llaplist Church Notes. PAGE 5. Teachers' Association Program of Owsley County. Death of Mr. .1. R Kerby. Tho Hurgess Picnic. PAGE 0. Tlio Land of Ilrokon Promises. Kentucky Hreaks Coal Record. PAGE 7. Tho Selfish Farmer. Moonlight Schools. Helps for Teachers. Interesting Figures on Woman Suffrage. Citizen Prizes. PAGE 1. or who have got nway only with great diillciHty. The last conference of the Hague, in 1U07, leaned toward a sulllcienl notice, though not necessarily in the form of a declaration. The ino4 notable example of a violation of any notice is that of Frederick the Ureal of Prussia, the ancestor of the present emperor of (Jennany, who invaded the domain of Austria in 1718 then under the rule of n woman, Maria Theresa, two days before any notice of his demands on the (picen reached her. Such an act could hardly occur today. Has The Emperor of Germay a Constitutional Right to Declare War? The Herman system of government is highly centralized and tbeEinper-o- r has control of foreign affairs, but he cannot act independent of tho legislative body. I'nlike. our government, the upper house or the Itundesrath is the more powerful body rather than the lower house or Iteichstag. fiennan Constitutional law that the upper house assent to war except in a defensive one in winch case the Emperor may act alone. Nevertheless he has the, power of mobilizing the forces that is, putting them into condition for war and moving them lo places in empire favorable to his interests, without consent of either house. The upper house is made up of representatives from the different slates which compose the Herman Federation or Empire, and it can meet without the lower house. It is not miite clear from the published accounts how closely the Emperor has kept to his constitutional powers. American relief ships may Iw put in danger by mining of the North Sea. llig battle expected in two or llireo days, when allied forces clash wilh the Teutons. ment td make satisfactory explanation of the presence of Austrlans In Tyrol. Switzerland and near the French border. The French request for an explanation gave no time limit for Its reply, but the nature of the request and the report of movements of Ausing. near "I'asle, In SwitzerBoggs told hip they had found tho trian Ino M;e situation to a crisis, i in a lonesome spot away out land, brouj.h mine West. Hitherto it had produced TERSE TELEGRAMS nothing more nourishing than scorpions and a poor quality of sagebrush. His own fear was tho big Diplomatic relations between France It was to be and Austria have been severed. financiers on East. kept from them at all hazards. If Germany Is mobilizing another mil(.hey heard of it they might burst lion men. Including the landstrum. ',nlo the company's ofllce, force their was The German submarine money on the terrified treasurer, sunk by the Ilrltlsh cruiser Blrming-ham- . and escape with a majority of the The Swiss army Is fully mobilized slock. Hoggs said they word quite He called them tho and every pass leading Into Germany equal, to it. Is manned. buccaneers of Wall Street. It Is reported that Prince William I bought my shares after dark. Hoggs brought (hem to tho house of LIppe and his son were killed in the He was pale and operations about Liege. like a conspirator. Lieutenant Commander Arthur n. trembling with excitement. I shooKeating Is missing from the battleship uned the family into the basement Arkansas nt Vera Cruz, and It Is til the transaction was over. I was thought he has drowned. determined no leak should be laid Colonel Roosevelt wants to have the at my door. When ho was gono trial of William Barnes's J.IO.OOO libel with my money I settled happily suit against him transferred from Alinto my place in the wealthy class bany to some other county. and kept an eager eye out for tho The bell In Independence hall at postman. I expected dividends al- Philadelphia was tolled In honor of Mrs, Wilson. This Is th tlrst time most any minute. A few months later Hoggs came this bell has been tolled for a woman, Martial law has been proclaimed around one night and mysteriously The American beckoned me into tho hallway. throughout Turkey. lie sure to read "Oh Octting ambassador has asked Washington to (Continued on Pago 5.) Rich Quickly" on first page. send wnrshlps to protect American gold-mine. 5 such a perfectly simple way to get rich. One wonders why anybody continues lo work for a living. All you need do is pick out some good, lively stock, buy a few thousand shares at 15 and sell (jut at about tin. The most alluring of all lo mo are goldmine stocks. The very thought of getting into that business makes And getting in on the you jump. ground floor. Thai's where you always get in when you buy mining slocks. A friend of mine named Boggs came to mo on tiptoe a few years ago and whispered that he and some others had discovered a It was a dead secret. No one but a few of us insiders was lo know anything about it. I was sworn to silence. It was wonderfully excit- SWORD'S POINTS Austria and France Sever Diplomatic Relations. Tarls. Aug. 11. Diplomatic relations have been broken off between . France and The French ambassador at Vienna has received his passports and has left Vienna. Th Austrian minister at Paris has as'xeil for his passports. Tl e severing of relations followen Austrla-hlungnry- the failure of the Austrian govern- THE HEALTH MASTER Chapters from the book no entitled by Samuel Hopklm Adams, published by mission of Houghton Mifflin Company. per- residents. The menstires adopted for tho relief of Americans In Europe will soon result In the situation working itself out satisfactorily. In the opinion of admin- istration otllclals. "How much of a family?" "Five children, their mother and I may warn their grandmother. you at once that you'll have a jealSho's tho ous rival in Grandma. household guardian, and pretty 'sol' in her ideas. Hut tho principal thing is for you to judge mo as 1'vo Judged you, and determine whether wo could work out tho plan together." Dr. Strong set his chin in ouo thin, cupped hand and gazed consideringly upon tho profferer of this si range suggestion. Ho saw a stroug-luiil- l, clear-skinnman, whoso physical aspect did not suggest tho forty-tlv- o years to which ho had Mr. Clydo recommended owned. himself at llrst sight by a smooth-voice- d easo of manner, and thai un- ed A German civilian asked a harvester near Zurich bow many Swiss troops ostentatious but careful fitness of wero iti the vicinity. The harvester apparel which is, despite wlso say- drew back threu paces, swung his ings lo so often an in- scythe and the Get man's head rolled dex of character. Undor tho easy In the Held. charm of address, thero was evident a quick intelligence, a stalwart Positions of tho warring forces at and a powerful will. Yet. Liege, Belgium, August 12, are aptho doctor noted, this man had been parently unchanged. both ready and fair in yielding hisi judgment, under tho suggestion of nl Troops of tho Easier aro expected to tako offensive North of Liego and new point of view. Evidently ho could take orders as well ns givo to niako attempt lo drivo French from Mulhauscn, Alsace. them. Two of Germany's cruisers aro "Well," saiil Mr. Clyde, "have you lo bo bottled up in Dardanappraised mo?" Tho weary eyes of tlio other elles. Greman airship flying over Natnur twinkled a little. "Physically you discloso some matters plainly is brought down by lire of tho Belenough, if ono wishes to show off gians. in tlio Sherlock Holme manner. For Auslrians havo entered Alsaco and (Continued on pope Six) forts at Liego still held by Belgians. self-respe- ct, ud A time, always Brussels, Aug. 11. comes In situations like the present Hencewhen silence Is Imperative. forth news from Brussels of the operaAnother Battle Is Expected on tions In Belgium will be scarce, but the situation is satisfactory and tho world may expect any day to hear of a the German Frontier. great battle. It Is impossible to predict when this battle will take place. News from Liege Is good. The offCopenhagen, Aug. 11. The report that the Gcrmnn forces have been icers of the forts report that the Gerwithdrawn from the Danish frontier Is mans have not renewed the attack. declared to be untrue. It Is stated The Belgians are well supplied with food and ammunition and their health, Is full of Gerthat Schleswlg-HolstelIs satisfactory. Brussels is calm. man troops. The ministry of war has denied officially the report that uhlans aro In Brussels, Aug. 11. The German solneighborhood. Tho war office diers seem to be thoroughly disorgan- the they are fighting without en- stated that It was true that groups ot ized and scattered thusiasm. One officer who was cap- German cavalry were they chiefly about were tured threw away bis sword, saying: the country but that parties who had lost their way and "I am a Socialist." This remark seems to throw some light on the events of readily surrendered at the first summons. the war. Up to Sunday night It seems certain Liege forts were still Intact, Aug. 11. It Is reported that that tho Home, commanding the three principal routes Ausa British cruiser has tired on the of German advance. The Belgian trian dispatch boat Taurus by mistake, general staff states that every line of the shots making four boles In tho railway between Liege and the fronAustrian ship. There Is some specula- tier has been destroyed and that every tion as to the effect of the Incident bridge and tunnel and culvert has been upon the relations of the two counblown up. tries. The German assertion that 4,000 Belgians have been taken Into GerLondon, Aug. 11. The French army many as prisoners of war Is baseless, of Invasion, which has taken Altkirch, the war ofllce says. There Is not a Muehlhausen and Colmar In Alsace, Is soldier left In the city of Liege. They facing the German army at Neu Brel-sac- are now all In the forts commanding Moth armies have received re- the position of Liege. inforcements nnd a battle is expected Germans Hold Liege. at any hour. French forces took tho 0 So far as known there are some passes of Bon Homme and Salnte German troops here, but these are Marie in the X'osges mountains and not later occupied a position dominating any In a position to attach the forts to extent In their weakened condiThe taking Sainte of the mountain positions was accom- tion. On the other hand, H Is Imposplished only after dpsperato fighting sible for the forts to concentrate their Liege. The next development with serious losses reported on both fire on Is the arrival ot the Belgian sides. The Germans Invaded the val- therefore army, which now Is rapidly adley of the Sellle hoping to hold back main vancing from Louvaln. the Invading French, but there was not Many military observers have held sufficient water. It Is reported In splendid Paris that France has declared war on that the Germnn army was a perfect for maneuvers In Austria as a result of Austrian con- machine, peace, but so highly trained border. time of centration on the Franco-Swis- s complicated character that The forts at Liege are still holding and of so war If a coga slipped the enout, "at last reports. The French and In time of tire machine would be thrown out of drivBelgian armies are reported to be action. The question no longer Is ing the Germans back toward Luxemburg and their own border and to have which army possescs the best theoretsystem, but which has the best cleared most of the country south of ical fighters. the Meuse of the Invaders. The BelOfficial communiques dated Aug. 9, gian field army nt Liege Is believed to tone, but they Inhove retired from tho city to effect a are of a conservative n dicate that the machinery of the junction with the French and British army became disorganized by forces. The first expeditionary force They anof British troops Is reported to be at some untoward Incidents. Namur. French troops aro reported nounce that the Germans who have to have forced their way to the east been captured were all starving and were worn out by forced marches. of tho invading Germans at Liege, cutting off their retreat The Germans German patrols in the" province oi. are said to have lost 8,000 killed and Luxemburg have been driven north-groups of five or six uhlans, wounded nnd 1,700 prisoners In tho ward in wandering through the country as far operation. as tho vicinity of Brussels. Many of Naval Battle Is Expected. them have been killed, but most o Tho British admiralty has ordered these soldiers nre glad to be captured. the North sea fishing fleet to remain In harbor, Indicating that tho German PLEADED FOR RELAXATION ships havo left their base at tho eastern end of the sea, nnd that a naval LThe Press Censorship Too Rigid, De battle is expected. Premier Asquith clares London Journalist. announced In the house of commons London, Aug. 11. T 1. O'Connor, that Field Marshal Ixird Kitchener had speaking in tho house of, commons, called for an additional army of pleaded for relaxation volunteers. It Is believed that the censorship. a Cablegrams of the present aro censored great part of the British troops already mobilized havo been landed on three times at London, three times at Wutcrvllle, and three times at Canso, tho continent. ho said, American newspapers as a An Austrian army from tho Tyrol, consequence of the rigid censorsh.p of 30,000 men, under commnnd of tho aro losing thousands of dollars, acGrand Duke of Tuscany, is proceeding cording to Mr. O'Connor. to tho aid of the Germans In Alsaco by lie asked that the postmaster .genway of Lake Constance and Basle, allow trained Journalists to coSwitzerland, and Is reported to havo eral operate with the censor. Tho postviolated the neutrality of Switzerland. master general replied that ho did not A strong Austrian fleet Is speeding control tlio censorship. townrd the straits of Otranto, supposedly to recuo tho German cruisers Two Austrian steamers wero seized Goeben and Breslau. In the port at Antwerp. Emperor William Is reported to bo preparing to take at Automobiles Contribute Nearly command of tho German operations In To Road Building Belgium. The German army In Ilntitt Tho tablo shows that automobilo Alsace, Is concentrating nt Neu Brel-racto hold back tho victorious owners paid in licenses and fees in Groups of German uhlans 1913, 87,820,81)5, nearly all of which French. and other German troops In Belgium was applied to road work. This liavo been captured by the Belgians stun is about 'of tho Mid Fmech after little or no resist- - total Stalo and local oxpendituro 120,-00s. Ger-malh (Continued on page Four.) for roads. Page Two. THK CITK8N August 13, 1914. The Citizen family ntwspsper for true nd Interesting. ill thit li right, l twtm, Ky. flibllahrd tvrry Trnir.ta- - BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (Incorporated) WM. C. FROST. EdilorJOill C II. WERTENBERGtR, MiMf)n Edito F. O. BOWMAN, Aaatatanl M.n.iw Subscription Rntos Sit Monlha TWre Monlha One Year I'AVAIlt.K ,. IN ADVANCR $!. . Hi r or Kiptnw Money (Vrnd motifyby or one ami two Onlrr. I)rft, Rrglatrrnl ecnt atampa. The flair after your name on label ahowa to what date your aufwHpllon l pnid. If It la not chananl within three weeka after tenewal notify ua. Mlaair.1 number will he gladly aoppllnl If we are notified. Liberal terma rlen to any who obtain new Lcrlntiona for ua. Any one amdlng ua four yean aabacriptlona can recrite The Cltiien free for hlmaelf for one year, AdrettMnirrateaon application. lllr. ufmrii or KKNTBCKV PRHS8 ASSOCIATION. No No Whiskey Advertisements! Immodest News Itemsl Mrs. Frost's Letter Big Stone Gap, Vn., August 4, 1914. Dear friends: Numerous letters liavo reached me forwarded from Bcrca, and I will answer them, in a way, through Tho eitizen. Wo left Bcrca July 4, and for a month have not seen a railroad. We have ridden to tho sourco of one stream, climbed a mountain to tho head waters of another stream, then down another stream to its mouth and so on over and over till I am in the state of mind of one man who said: I don't sec how they find their way about in Madison County without creeks to follow." Yesterday we came to Appalachia, Virginia, and all of a sudden were confronted by switching engines, automobiles and worst of all motorcycles. The horses loo, had forgotten all about these, and one of them was very foolish. Much as I wish to sco fine roads in the mountains, I can't help but feel a selfish pleasure in the thought that there is one place, at least, in the world where one may enjoy horses and bo beyond the honk of motored things! Miss Sinclair was with Cleveland and me through Owsley County, and a good campaincr she proved to be, always seeing tho best, and never Tho complaining of difficulties. final test of her patience came when she gave up the best three days of her trip, and started back alone to Bcrca (50 miles) with a horse whose back I had worn out. In Owsley County we looked up three hundred people who have attended school in Bcrca during the last twenty years. We were in the Worries of many of these, saw their children and heard of their, experiences since leaving Berea. We found tho majority of these students still in tho mountains and got the addresses of those who have gone to other places. We have stayed in tho home of a Berea student every night but ono during the wholo month. This experience has been ono of tho keenest pleasures I have enjoyed during the twenty-tw- o years I have lived in Kentucky. It is a great reward for growing old, and for some of the obstacles that have been hard to overcome. I saw tho influence of Berea students who are doctors. One woman gave mo detailed account of how sho followed directions of tho doctor, and so cared for a caso of typhoid that no other member of tho family took tho disease. At ono homo I saw a "sanitary closet" being built according to tho directions of the Stato Hoard of Health. If these become universal, typhoid fever, and hook worm will disappear. I saw a Bcrca student conduct a beginners1 class almost as well as Miss Boatright docs. I heard a Berea student as School Commissioner of tho County mako an address to fifteen school trustees. It was rcmarkablo that fifteen men had ridden long distances in answer to tho Commissioner's invitation, and tho address was remarkable. There was no flattery, no dodging of facts, but a considerate, earnest plea, in which ho showed knowledge of conditions and an unselfish desire to mako better schools. For oxamplo ho showed them why ho had to turn a deaf oar when soino man urged him to bo "easy" on his son at Teachers' Examination. Over and over I had proof that education does not spoil our young folks or mako them think less of home. It was goad to sco so many homes where tho children had come back to mako the home moro comfortable and pleasant for the "old folks." It wns good to sec a Bcrca about 500 sccrcftrics with somo of girl out with her father to hoc In the leading men In the country ns the garden. Instead of waiting for instructors. I have found n number a doctor to prescribo gardening for who nro acquainted In one way or worn out nerves, these girls aro pre- another with Bcrca nnd I nm beventing nervous prostration by gar- - coming more nnd moro proud of Of my Alma Mater. It Is surprising ilAntnt iinvn annn m inn. .iti. v .iv.. hundred gardens made by women. how you will run across friends of beautiful interferes ' Die school. Hero at Silver Bay, Dr. Old Some think gardening New Divided with housekeeping. I do not think 0. E. Brown of Vandcrbllt is ono of ono homo wc found thoj tho professors. I had seen him at so. At It mother and daughter in the garden,; 1.1 nek Mountain. He asked after but wo also round wem to do ex- Professor Ilalno and then asked if knew a fellow who used to bo at! cellent cooks and Immaculalo houseultimatum did not constitutional revolution In Turkey, keepers. I have yet to find tho wo- Berea a Scotchman. It turned out man who tlocs not love her garden. to bo Norman Imrie whom ho knew ACSTMA'S n surprise to nny ono which would require delegate to the unfollowed hor dlplo. Turkish parliament lo enme from thenc We went over Owsley on ono side It seems his fame has justly or matle maneuvering of the pant two stntei which were nrttmlly In Fork nnd down on the justly spread this far North. of South Austrian hand, the Hamburg; mon. twenty-fivyenr. oilier even getting as far as Buffalo. In Lynn I found a Mr. Ncwhall, of Austria lm never boon nlilc to forgive nrvli.v formally annexed lunula nnd llerregovlnit Here wo found tho most beautiful tho No License League who was acexisting nt nil, nml Sorvln When Austria dclliiltely annexed scenery In tho whole county, and quainted, with Treasurer Osborne Sorvln for hfin nlway fiercely resented her big wero cordially entertained by good and asked to bo remembered to him. neighbor's stubborn oppoltlon to Iter Ihwiiln unit llcrrgntlnn, Servln saw her Impf. of their ultimate union with her people. For entirely defeated. Professor Smith and I went one own scheme for development. She protested bitDuring Inslituc week somo hun- day over to Salem, and many twenty-firyear Jealousy nnd enmity terly, nnd rnrrltil her warlike prepitrii-llotdred people attended a Bcrca re- other places, visited tho "Houso of hare fed on each other, for twenty-flv- e to Nticli n Kilnt Hint tier tinny union. Mr. P. M. Fryo occupied the Seven Gables." In another buildorganized chair, and there was ing was a loom, over 300 years old. "The Borcn Association of Owsley upon which a girl was working. County." The following ofllcers Ami it turned out that sho was a wero elected : Miss Hiley whom Mrs. Ernbcrg had Chas. Eversole, President; John trained. It was a mutual surprise. S. A. D. Chadwell. One night in Boston, Miss Mary Chester Baker, Moore, Secretary; Pickering, Dexter Todd, Professor Treasurer. I met at After all the hospitality wc re- Smith nnd Mr. Vosc and received in Owsley County, I register- 81 Charles St., and had a Boston union. I am afraid the Schedule ed a vow that whenever any of the perold students of Berea or their people Committee was not asketl for Berea, they shall slay at our mission, tho. Best wishes lo all come to house, even if the President of the friends. Cordially, United Slates had to be turned away Waldo B. Davison to make room for them. Leaving Owsley, wc rodo through Reasonably Safe. Clay. Leslie. Letcher, Harlan, along Ted-- Is hi w ife going to sue him for LaBBBBBBBBBBBL'SBaBSBBBBBBBXaBBBSyiBBaBBBDWK W SBSBBBBBBBBasBSBBBBBBBBBBBB streams, through virgin alimony? beautiful You living one long Ned I Minuldn't think .n. forests which made ecstasy. Finally wc crossed the now. he nork for hi fiithcr-lri-lngreat monsters, Pine and Black ' nice SBSBBBBBBBBBSBSae8(eW(WaSBMWl of Mountains, getting glimpses ranges of Kentucky and Virginia ranges on either side. All along wc found Berea students. Yesterday noon as we went into the commissary of a mining camp on the Virginia side of Black ILLUSTRATED 320 PAGES Mountain, whom should we find but Tells all aliout sex matters; what a Berea student in charge. He took young men and wo.T.en, young wires aassVlPaf ':vlaU a business course two years ago. and husband and all others need to I would like to tell of experiences know about the sacred lawa that govern Plain truths of sex since leaving Owsley but The Cit the sex force. life In relation to happiness In marriage. izen needs space for other things. "Secrets" of manhood and womanhood; Cordially yours, sexual abuses, social evil, lleaes, etc. The latest, most advanced and comEleanor Frost prehensive work that has ever been Copyright. 1914. by American Press Association. Issued on sexual hygiene. l'riceles InLetter from Waldo B. Davison struction for those who are ready for the SERVIAN CAVALRY ON THE MAHCIL true inner teaching. Silver Bay, N. Y. This book tells nurses, teachers, docAugust 2, 1914. tors, lawyers preachers, social workers, practically confronted that of Austria Editor "Citizen" Sunday School teachers and all others, rent ench has lrrltnted the other In on theopoltildenf the Danube. Tho On Friday last I left Boston for young and old, what all nerd to know all the numberless ways known to Interference of fierninny which held sex matters. back Iltixsln'H hnnd extended to n lit the Silver Bay, N. Y., to attend tho four about Ph. D., M. O. Hjr Wlnfleld Scott skilled politician, fortwenty-flveyea- r (Lelpilg). Hill, each has been held in check only by Borli wii nil tlmt prevented a scrlou weeks' summer school for Eastern the pressure of outside Influences, nut war. Mere ncnln fervl.t felt hcrvolf Employed ofllcers of the Y. M. C. A., Newspaper Comments now the trade death of the heir ap- outraged and defeated by the united Starting in September, I shall be "Scientifically correct." Chicago parent tin put in Austria's bands an Germanic influence, and nursing her Assistant Boy's Secretary at the Bos- Tribune. "Accurate and up to date." oxcuso so powerful that ahe darcn to hurt" she oiico more set hemelf to wait ton Y. M. C.A., which is tho world's Philadelphia Press. "Standard book nso It ns n weapon. for her opportunity. largest Association. The Boys de- of knowledge." I'llildelphla Ledger. Stand by Their Ally. Ths Balkan War. New York World sajrs : "l'laln partment alone has four full time The for those who need or ought to In the present situation. n In every truths It came with the outbreak of tho secretaries and over 1,000 members. know them for the prevention of evils." flnreup In the Itiilknns, tho Importance Hnlknti war. when by n aeries of brill Under, plain wrapper for only i.oo. lies not fo tnurli In the countries The route hero look me thru Allant campaign the Servian advanced Coin ns In the probability of the straight .through Albania to Durnzzo, bany and then North to Lake Gcorgo extra. or Money Order postage ten cents of other tuition, nnd the thus) the coveted senport. It U whero I took the boat. The lake pofuilhlllty therefrom of that dread Ikv nut hard to recall the iiiniieiivvritigH by trip is very beautiful, with tho MIAMI PUBLISHING CO. war Monte- which Aiitrhin diplomacy defeated pey, n uenenil luro-umountains rising directly from the negro hns nlrcnity niinouncetl that her tills end by setting up the III fated little Dayton, Ohio shores. At tho school there are buffer. At the fortunes ari east with Hervl.i. Senrla kingdom of Allmiila u Mime time Hhe was uhle to prevent of the underntnnillnc also, by Serb Htate. from she hn. with Or coco and Itoumnnln. Montenegro, also Everything a Man Needs tnlcht hope for support from them. maintaining ber bold on the hardly Gennany nnd Itnly have dcelnred their won city of Scutari. Not even the highBeautiful and Colored Intention of Htnmllnc by their nlly. Aus- ly desirable portions of Macedonia Hint $1 Complete Shaving Outfit $1 that fell to Scr Iii'h lot at the end of the tria, though no one really wn'r were able In eompeiiHiite her for 10 Articles 10 their intention Is to i more than to rage of ilKipiKUiitincnt Many arc rich, rare, pictures of keep other nation off and ho leave herthe footing on he sen. In the loss of our Universal Shaving beautiful models and actresses Austria n elonr field. To advertise Meanwhile the Itulpirln. while clalmlnc to remain under Hungarian SI.hh of Daliantlnnsare Outfit and Universal Products we will rule; mid here, g In Also a for a limited time only, send this well would eertnlnly ! Kind If hhe central, llosnl.'i nml Herzegovina, promlHcs of worth (3.00 Shaving Outfit for $1.00. f could fiiatrh the chanee to reveiiKo FOUNTAIN PEN loctil wlf government luive never come We sell our products to the consumer for her defeat by Kervln In the to anything more than words. Thus direct and thereforeyou save all agents' All for only 50 cents Halkan war. Hut more lmortnnt profits which as you know are very large. the northern half of the ruce thnn any of thoo Is tho attitude of Is still under the Aiis;rhtn Servian 1 Hollow Ground The greatest bargain in beautiful cards Razor. empire. 1 pictures ever offered. Many Ilutodn, of which nnthlnc as yet has and rare art Lather Ilrush. .Meanwhile the southern half was are hard to obtain and have sold singly been said. With ltunla Interfering na finally united by the WctorlcH over I Razor Strop, Canvas Hack. 1 Nlckle Kasel Hack Mirror for the price we ask for all. These will the ehlof proteetor of the Slav people I go quickly to all lovers of the beautiful In Germany and Ituly could hardly nvold Turkey In the war of 1!H'.. Uarber Towell. lu the f ill of I1M'. the ."erilans mo-- l I liar Shaving Soap. nature who appreciate RARE ART PICbelnc actively Involved. Without thl TURES of well developed models. I llox Talcum Powder. llbed .V.oooo men In the flint three Interference Atmtrla can almokt I Decorated China Mug. A reliable fountain pen free week, mid Inter lidded II.VtSKi more to hope for n clear ring. 1 Aluminum Uarber Comb. with each order. These alone have sold the number And while their losses of the Slav. In stores. t Bristle Hair Ilrush. for one dollar Protector lu till war 11111I In the struggle with Kach outfit packed in neat box $1.00 The 100 beautiful cards and pen all for Russia anpirea to be tho protector of llulgnrla In the Hiitumer of 11)1.1 were Coin or Money Order, postage 10c extra. but 50c and 10c in stamps for postage. the Slav people and while ahe has heavy, the Servian troop fought brilthat ART PORTRAYAL CO. hitherto failed to play glory role with liantly and proved the uisclvcs elllclent UNIVERSAL PRODUCTS CO. any (.'rent degrtsn of tthe mill mil enduring. cIlnK to It It wns to her Hint Kervln Hut tho fruits of this wnr were In Dayton, Ohio DAYTON, OHIO looked for nRalstnneo when Hhe kiiw part taken from them by Atutrlti, Itoanln nml Ilerzogovlnn nllp flnnlly responthrough her fingers. Itussln wns enger whose diplomatic activity was ruling of tho power, nnd willing to rtKpnnd, but wna iti no sible for tho which compelled the Servlnns to give condition to do no. .She was Htlll conquests In Albania. from the JupnncHn war nnd nt up part of their 'to get a tlui first hint Hint her Interference In Thus. Servl.i lost her chance scoport nnd remains a landlocked powbehalf of Serv n would bo met by coming: to then Id of Aimtrln Hhe er, her only outlet being through tho OF BEREA, KY. friendly Greek ports on tho Aegean could do not hi tik hut maintain a neu sea. trnl attitude. Solicits Your Patronage Hut the Servian victories In MaceIttlt KukhIu now Ih In a different position nnd In eager for tin opportunity to donia and the Greek capture of All persons, any place, wishing to sell or invest in property put an unexpected obstaclo In rehabilitate her military reputation. of any kind, in the best town in the state (that's I Sort a you know), Sho ha n new army, newly organized, the way of Austrian march to the Farm lands in the garden spot of the world, (that's Central Kennnd would not be tiverHc to cugiigltiir In south. No more could the dual montucky too), Mineral, Timber Lands or Timber Propositions, in one. a war that would huvo n Htrouger aparchy hope to Inherit Snlonlkl and the peal to thn Kplrlt of her people than did land between that port and tho fronof the richest sections in the United States in natural resources her III fitted adventure In thej'iiKt. tier of Iloxnht on the final downfall of (that's Eastern Kentucky also), or a like proposition in any other h wnr 111111I0 grent Turkey; Kervla was now sijuurely The part of God's country (that's the South land sure) the opening of cluingeH In the IliilkniiH. Kervln pniKr across her path. is going to turn the investing tide the world's greatest water-wa- y obtained complete Independence, but Bo the Halknn wars left the Servians just list with us, and give us your orders, and we'll do the rest. IIohiiI.-- nnd Herzegovina were left nomconfident of their military ability, elatNo, not altogether for the fun of it, but a very reasonable cominal Turkish dcponilciiolcH, hut really ed by vlvtnry. determined on complete mission. to bo oecnpled by Austrian troops.. nntlonal unity and angered by Thu eoiisettlenee of tills wiih nfour continued hold on tho northern A Square Deal is Our Motto ngalnst tho AuxtrluiiH, part of tho tuition nml by Iter action In venr Insurrection No Trade Made, No Money Paid the of which have never depriving the nation of nn outlet to the The Austrian luivu spent oca. Tliest) wars left Austria-Hungarlargo iimuuiitH of money on the counwith Inerenmil dllllcultles In dealliiK Phone No. 150, J. W. HOSKINS, Mgr. try, but never, allowed It autonomy; trllies, particularly the and lu 11MW (. using iih uu excuse the with the Slav T Europe's Armed Camps SUNMrStDOL and Enmities That Have Into Two Hostile Factions MmnoNAL Lesson (Dp R. O. HEI.t.ERfl, Director of Rvnnlnv Department, Th Moody Hilda Institute, Chicago.) 1 LESSON FOR AUGUST 16 THE WICKED HUSBANDMAN. tT.fi-t- l I.KRSOM TnXT-Ml- sit (IOI.DF.N TKXT "Ths slon which th th sauna, was madii th builders rrji-cta11, V. hrad of thn corntr." Matt e 1 tl;l e Vice-Preside- nt; SEXUAL KNOWLEDGE IDKI MV"HHa' rQaVQaiaaaV "A 'pslvSTP n 11 100 11 Tuesday morning of this hit laM week (Mnrk 11:20) tho disciples saw tho fig treo wlthcrod nwny from tho Massing on they enter tho roots. temple whero Christ's authority la Following his disconcertchallenged. ing reply (21:23-27- ) Jesus taught three parables of warning of which this lesson Is U10 necoud. I. The parable, vv. It Is a ntory of God's long suffering goodness nnd Luke (20:9) tells us that It was nddressed to tho people. Wo need to keep In mind tho previous parnblo of In ordor to thn two sons (vv. understand perfectly tho method ho In answering tho chief employed priests. In tho first ho statos a caso nnd nppeals to them for a verdict. Without hesitation they repllod and by so doing condemned themselves. In this pnrnblo ho states a caso and asks for a reply, v. 40. This they gnvo nnd In so doing declared n righteous Judgment which must fall upon their motives. In both parables Jesus emIn ploys tho figure of a vineyard. tho Old Testament this stands for lso. .1. Israel, l'a. (0:8-11- , Kingdom Committed to Us. In this caso It stands tor tho Kingdom of God which Is no longer Identified with Israel but taken away from It and given to tho Gentiles (r. 43). Tho Ixird was dealing with tho rulers of Israel, thoso familiar with the prophetlo writings. Ills refcrcuco to tho digging and caro HUggcsts that for his vineyard ho bad doao all that could havo been done, Isn. 0.1. Helng fully equipped, ho places It first of nil In thn caro of Israel, verso 43. Today It Is In chargo of believers. I Teter 4:10. Thn husbandman did not own tho vlnoyard, It was only entrusted to his caro. So In a sense, God has committed tho kingdom to us, does his work through us, and of a right expects an accounting by us, sea Matt, 2S:14, 16; Marie 13:34; I.uko 19:12. In theso parables wo can trace tho wholo history of Israel according to Isaiah. Tho fruits ho looked for from thn vineyard "let out to tho husbandman" wero thoso of Judgment and of righteousness. Their responso had ever been that of persecuting tho prophets. 111 treatment of thoso that wero sent, and a selfish appropriation of the blessings ho had given. Theso servants sent to get an accounting wero Coil commissioned and God Inspired, henco It Is small wonder that Huch seoplo would accord a liko treat ment of tho king when ho came. This Is still the way tho world uses godly men, II Tim, 3:12. It reveals tho world's natural hatred to God, John 11:18, 19; Rom. 8:7. Appeal to Hearers. Jesus II. The application, vv. then appeals to his hearers as to what should bo dono to tho husbandman, v, 40. Thoy doclnrcd, "ho will 33-340-4- POST CARDS Self-Fillin- ber-sel- men and will let out tho vlnoyard to other husbandmen, which shall render At dim tho fruits In their seasons." this Jesus reminds them of their Rcrlpturcs and what they taught con corning thn fact of tho stono rejected by tho builders becoming tho head of miserably destroy thoso mlsernblo hoc-on- d y self-fillin- g The Central and Eastern Kentucky Real Estate and Timber Agency proa-trute- d Oer-ninn- y -l ItiiKSo-Ttirkla- i Aim-trla'- effi-ct- (Continued on pate Sli) tho corner. Tho master's question (v. 40) suggests thn oho found In Ileb. 10:28, 29. Historically, God did "miserably destroy theso mlsernblo men." That happened nt tho destruction of Jerusalem, one of tho most appalling sieges recorded In military history. It was then that the doom pronouncod by Jesus was exocuted when ho said, "Tho Kingdom of Ood shall bo taken away from you, and shall bo given to a nation bringing forth tho fruits thereof," sco Acts 15:14; I Tel. 2:0; Hoy. 0:9. In thoso words Jesus for roally and authoritatively passed sen tenco upon tho nation and rcjoctcd It from a placo of service. It Is significant to observo tho alternative of falling upon tho stono and being broken or of having tho stono fall upon and crushing nil to dust. In tho erection of tho templo ono Is tho keystono of tho wholo. On that stono tho builders wero now "falling" and being "broken," Isa. 8:15. Soon In thotr corporato capacity, as oncB entrusted with a vlnoyard, tho stone should "fall upon thorn" In tho destruction of tho city, and Individually and personally as unbelievers, In a more awful senso. Onco again In this lesson we faco tho fact that tho chosen people wero rejected becauso of tholr unfruitful-nesthat Is, thoy bad failed to fulfil tho purposo for which tliey woro created. Tho sin of these rulers was that of their falluro to administer tho affairs of the pcoplo In tho Interests of God's kingdom. Tho falluro of tho pcoplo was that thoy submitted to such falso rulers. Tho supremo valuo of this lesson Is In the revelation of the wonderful power and wisdom of God. This Is shown by his compelling theso men to find a verdict that passed sentence upon thomselvot- s, rw fr August 13, 1011. tub Citizen pasture lo pay sovcral limes over for t lio seed and work, Plan ahead for means lo buy seed ryo anil phosjshalo fertilizer. 81.50 for seed and $1.50 for phosphate will return you moro than that much pasturo and a rich crop lo turn under for manure, or to harvest, .1. W. Lambert could nol turn under his ryo this spring because of wet weather, so ho harvested It and thrashed 17 bushel per aero for seed. THE FARMERS' WAGES j ; Pago Throa. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Prof. Frank 3. Montgomery, Instructor in Animal Husbandry, und Special Investigator. WAR TIMES AND THE FARMER I lucky and many other regions havo If everybody in the world wns in sulfered for rain, eastern Kentucky tho business of farming tlioro would has the llnesl prospects or corn for not lio inucli market for farm pro- many years. This corn too will ducts. When sny half of Ilia pcoplo nring n mucii mgncr prtco man u arc doing soino oilier work and pro- did a yoat ago, both because of the ducing no .food there will lio good war and the shortage in many parts markets for farm products. Hut of this country. when nearly half die people of the Take Cam of Your Corn world that produce something to Don't waslo an car of corn or a sell go to fighting each other and stop their work on the farm or In blade of fodder for it will bo ns high the fartory, then tho other half will or higher than in years of scarcity. have their hands full to produco Your rlolhing, sugar, cofTeo etc. will food, rlothes and other supplies for all cost you moro because of the war, tho wasteful lighters nnd for them- so be tvndy to meet high cost of living by having plenty of high priced selves. This Is the situation lieforo us corn to sell, and io feed to calllo and now. Tho terrible war that is on hogs Dial will bring high prices. will cause a scant harvest in Eu- Mako every dollar you can honestly rope this year and perhaps a scanlcr nut of this crisis, but Don't Rob Your Soil seeding and harvesting in all EuTho way to ralso good crops is to rope next year. Tills means that there will bo n grow clovers and peas and uso a great demand for American farm little phosphate lo keep up fertility. products at greatly increased prices. The clovers anil peas aro valuablo Aro you, brother farmer, going to crops to raise, especially since there take advantage of this opportunity? is always a shortage of hay in this region. They furnish a feed crop much more valuable than oats and Don't Soli Your Wheat Wheat may be S I .Of I or more per nearly as valuable as corn, nnd at tho bushel before Christmas. Who Is to nmo time deposit largo amounts of reap tho increase, tho farmer or tho nitrogen, the" high priced clement of warehouse or elevator man? Tho fertiliser, in the soil. farmer who sells now is down and flood limes for the wlso Kentucky out. while the grain dealer gels rich. farmer aro at hand. Arc you one of the wise ones Can't you, brother farmer, manage NOTES sOjiiM) way to store your grain at Land that will produco $5.00 worth get along of oats will produce $15.00 worth of homo anil borrow money to in some way until wheat gets nbove cowpea hay. $1.00 which there is no doubt II will. Then you can get what is due you. Cowpea hay is much heller feed than sheaf oats. A cron of oats im Being Stored Wheat poverishes the soil. A crop of cow- Millions of bushel of wheat aro peas enriches it. going into storage every week where ft will be held by men already rich, Mr. Mark Settle at Dig Hill has who will mako Immenso profit on cowpea seed ready lo begin picking. short investments. Mr. Rettle is setting an example that many farmers will follow. True prosperity comes only when the ordinal producer receives a fair Pick your cowpea seed ns tho pods reward for his labor, and Kentucky ripen and dry up. You can save farnwrs cannot ntTord to produce several bushels of the first ripening wheat at Ies than $1.00 per bushel. peas and still havo a good bay crop. Hid you ever stop to think that It rots you 18c to 25c per bushel to Every acre of corn ground not seeded to wheat, or grass or kept harvest, thresh and market wheal? for oats, should be sown lo rye tin's A Huge Corn Crop Promised fall. If sown in September or early Whilo western and central Ken- - in Ocloljer it will produce enough THE HOME CANNER. ;; ; SUMMER CARE OF ' ABOUT I! !! I HOR8E3. I " ', '. 1 ', ; ', '. The homo canner Is a very lm- portnnt help on tlio farm, bo-cause It saves the waste tn per- lhablo fruits and vegetables. With tho cntinor the frultn and vegetables thnt tho market can- not use may he saved to tiso Inter on tlio table and to sell when tho market Is prepared for these food products. Uvcry farm shonjd have n canner. Tho homo canner Is a menus of saving sur- plus frultn and vegetables. It offers n way to keep certain foods during tlio winter or at times when frulfs and vegetables aro nut of season. Most every farm tins n surplus of fruits nnd vegetable at certain seasons when tho mnrkrt Is not prepared to take the products fast enough to keep them from going to waste. SHEEP AND LAMBS '. '. ! '. ', '. FREE FREE Memoirs of Napoleon In Tiircc Volumes of Baron de Mcncval, for thirteen years private secretary to Napoleon Bonaparte, bring out, as no history can, many cnliuhtcmnn and interesting sulc lights on the character of that greatest of I)e Meneval's descriptions have the piquancy leaders. and interest possible only because he was an actual eyewitness of the scenes and incidents of which he writes. Their reliability and historical interest can he judged by the fact that the very conservative French Academy publicly recommends them. The personal reminiscences A SPECIAL OFFER TO OUR READERS publi-catiu- By sH'i'ial arrangement with the publishers of Collier's, The Natlunal Weekly, e are able to give these sahuble and interesting Memoirs free with a sear's ialrrition to Collier' and this at a price less than the lowest net cash subscription price of the two papers. Only a limited (piantity of these Memoirs js available, hovsever, so to gel the benefit of this special otfer you must act quickly. WHAT YOU ET IN COLLIER'S Collier's is the one big, fearless, Independent Weekly of the whole country. lis editorials are quoted by every paper in the Union, It stands always for the best interests of the greatest number ot the people. Among its contributors are such writers as Oorge Randolph Chester, aulhor of allingford," Meredith Nicholson, Amebic Kites, II, (,. Wells, Hamlin (iarland, Mary Roberts Kinehart, Henry lleach Needham, etc. It numbers among its correspondents such men as Jack London, Arthur Kuhl, James II. Connolly, and Henry Keuterdahl. " It is a magailne for the whole family I'ditorials, Comments on Congress, Photographic News of the' World, Short and Serial stones tiy the greatest writers ot the day. Collier's -- -- The Gtizen ... - $2.50 1.00 Sprflat rombiniifon price imlu.lifif aihe MrfiMMt of Napolroa. posipti.1 $3 Call or send subscriptions to this ollice. If you ate already a subscriber, your subscription trill be extended for a year from its present date of expiration. BEREA, THE CITIZEN KENTUCKY It Hat Been Destroying Wheat In Wtt. rn Kansas Preventive Measures. Tlio mysterious worm which haa been reported to ho destroying wheat In western Kansas Is none other than tho common ekiyback cutworm, according to Ceorgo A. Dean, professor of entomology In tho Kansas State Agricultural college. When the first report of damage was received an entomologist was sent Into the Infested region. Infestation was found to ho confined practically to wheat fields containing much volunteer wheat and to grass land and alfalfa fields. Unless weather conditions are uufavornblo for growing crops, tho worms will probably, says tho entomologists, cause uo great loss of the wheat crop. Preventive measures are best for WHY HE FAILED AS A LEADER. controlling cutworms. If the wheat The Southdown Is the generally His mind was not trained to grasp accepted type of the mutton and summer fields are plowed great subjects, to generalize, lo and the volunteer during Isthe down short wool sheep. The breed takes kept wheat Ita name from the downs that line make combinations. seeding there Is very llttlo until after the southern coast ot England. Its He was not smooth, even body. Its round, clean did nol danger. Cutworms often migrate from barrel, Its short legs. Its fine head depend upon his own judgment; field to field. In which case a good dust and broad saddle make It profitable leaned upon others; and was always barrier should bo constructed In which to breeder ami farmer. Southdown mutton has long been valued highly, seeking other people's opinion and the worms may bo destroyed. Whoro both abroad and In America. The tho worms arc migrating or are conadvice. wether shown a a pure bred Southcentrated In a small area, they can down. He lacked courage, energy, boldusing the poison probably be killed by ness. brau mash employed against He was not resourceful or invenThis should ho sown tn the washed with either cold sprlug watel tive. evening along tho edge of tho field or with water as hot as the patient can He could not multiply himself in that tho worms arc entering. bear It without scalding. Personally prefer tho hot water. Just as hot as others. can bear It on the back of my hand Ho did not carry the air of a conGrowing Alfalfa. queror. Ho did not radiate the powIn preparing the laud for alfalfa It After the wool has dried a little apply Is best to go slow. Tho first step Is to n few drops of spirits of tar rubbed er of a leader. Into tho to prevent flies There was no power back of his plow tho soli deep and prepare It the striking wool same place,thewhich ngaln they the first year for potatoes or com, using eye. io make men obey him. ten loads of manure per acre, pulveris- will do If not stopped in time. If not He could not handle men. ing or harrowing tho land down In badly bitten the sheep will be nil right He antagonized people. good shape. The com or iotato crop In the course of a few days, but care He did not believe in himself. should then be kept thoroughly clean should be taken to examine It thorHo tried to substitute "gall" for for a season. This will destroy weeds oughly and see that It Is perfectly free ability. and the ground will have time to settle from maggots. Maggots when they once begin He did nol know men. properly for alfalfa. Then tlio followmake uphill and will Increase at He could not use other people's ing spring the land should bo double disked, rolled and harrowed. Tbo seed an enormous rate If not attended to. I . brains. He could not project himself into can then be sown with an ordinary have seen sheep that have been missed one day In bad shape the next mornhis lieutenants; ho wanted to tlo wheat drill as follows: Mix, nnd mix thoroughly, about six ing, enduring horrible torture, with everything himself. pounds of cormneal to ten pounds of most of the wool pulled off. But this He did not inspire confidence in alfalfa seed. Tho ordinary drill when occurs only where there Is bad shepothers because his faith in himself closed to Its finest calibration will sow herding, nnd flock In the care of an was not strong enough. about sixteen pounds per acre. Thus experienced man will very seldom He communicated his doubts and sixteen pounds of tho mixture will come to this state. mean ten pounds of alfalfa seed. This his fears lo others. He could not cover up his weak Is considered about the best amount to HAND RAISED FOALS. sow per acre under field conditions. points. Another method of sowlug Is to cov- Methods of Caring For the Motherless He did pot know that to reveal plug up nil but the first, seventh, Youngsters. his own weakness was fatal to tho er or holes In tlio drill with the Indietc., In case the mare dies or has no milk confidence of others. Selected. cator set at the same position as be- tho foal may be raised on cow's milk pound If tho attendant conducts the work paTHE LAST GREAT EUROPEAN WAR fore. This will take obout one of seed per ncre and will put tbo rows tiently and Intelligently, writes A. S. I History repeals itself but with forty-twInches apart, far enough to Alexander of Wlscousln experiment variation. A hundred years ago bo cultivated. station. Choose the milk of n cow Franco alone, under tho leadership that has recently calved, preferably Straw a a Fertilizer. of Napoleon, faced Germany, Austria, one which gives milk low In butter A large amount of straw Is shipped Italy, Russia and Great nrilain and fat. for mare's milk while rich In from a county In Missouri to n nearby sugar Is poor In fat. Sweeten the won. paper nnd strawboard factory. This milk with molasses or sugar niul dilute At thirly-si.Napoleon hail con- -' straw brings tho farmer about 50 cents quered every nation of Europe audi per ton. A county agent recently with warm water. Give a little of prepared milk at short Intervals In I he battle or Austorlitz in 1803, found a pile of about 1,000 tons at this n scalded nursing bottle ami from practically brought the continent Slkeston ready for shipment. He com- large rubber nipple He careful to under the subjection of tho French putes that as a fertilizer this straw is keep tho bottle and nipple scrupulousArmy. Then Austria, Germany and worth J2.GO per ton. In addition to Its ly cleau. Add 1111 ounce of lime water Russia formed the great coalition value as n means of adding organic to each pint of tho prepared milk nnd a allow half a cupful once an hour at against France, only lo bo beaten In1 matter to the soil. lie Is attempt of the county name after name tun n mey wero campaign the Inndvlsablllty In ofauthe farm- first. to show Until the bowels move freely give forced lo sue for peace. F.ngland, ers selling their straw and urging Its rectal Injections night and morning. thanks to her impregnahlo navy, was moro extrusive uso as bedding In staIf the foal scours nt any time give the only nation not forced to ac- bles and feed lots. Straw used os a two to four tablespoonfuls of a mixknowledge Napoleon's rule. top dressing on fall wheat has been ture of sweet oil and pure castor oil Insure n good shaken up In milk and stop feeding II was the snow covered steppes found to practically of Russia rather than tho military stand of clover on lands whero clover milk for two or three meals, allowing sweeteued warm water and lime wascienco of Furope that finally turned Js otherwise grown with great ter Instead. Let the foal lick oatmeal I he tido against him. as soon as It will eat. and gradually Tho present European crisis gives Cure or Kill Trees. Increase the amount and add wheat a particular opporlunoncss to tho ofvery unjust to neighbors to per- bran. In five or six weeks somo sweet It Is fer of Napoleon's Memoirs, announcemit trees to grow that are covered sklimullk may be given nnd the amount ment of which is made In another with Insects or troubled with disease. gradually Increased dally until In three column of this paper. Fow books Tho disease or Insects will spread nnd months or so It may be given freely throw a moro illuminating and in- finally destroy other trees on tho prop- three times n day In place of new teresting light on tho underlying erty where they aro growing, nnd tho milk. The foul nt this ago ulso will to neighboring oanes of llinse years of conflict (ban trouble rapidly spreads or kill. If e bo eating freely of grass, grain and grounds. Klther cure bran. fascinating story of (ho man the to do the first cut down the trees whoso meteoric career loft Europo mid hum them, and do It promptly. Handling the Cow. sown with tho seeds of discontent. Thofact that a dairy cow Is pure "Eventually," said Napoleon, "Rusbred Is not the only essential or Indicasia will rulo tho World." Tho pro-se- nt tion of n profitable cow. If 11 cow Is FOR YOUR DEN pure bred there Is a grenter chaneo for conflict will go far towards do- -, Beautiful ColUge PnnnU her being a heavier milker than If not lermining Iho truth of that prophecy, pure bred. However, breeding Is only and day by day it will furnish an absorbing illustration of tho ndvanco Yale and Harvard, each 9 ,ln. x 24 in au Indication that the cow may be profitable and that her offspring may 1k which hns been mado In Iho art of worth more money in tho dairy than Each 7 in. x 21 in. warfare sinco tho days, only a centho offspring of scrub or grudo cow. tury ago, when Franco alono had All best quality felt with felt head-,ln- A well bred cow, cnpablo of converting Europo nt hor feet. u streamers, letters and mascot her feed luto milk, Is, as a matter of Napoleon's Memoirs, written by ted In proper color. This splended fact, tho first essential In tbo building his privalo seoretary, Baron Do assortment sent postpaid for 50 cents up of tho dairy. Good feedlug, good Menoval, will givo you a clearer In- and s stamps to pay postage. Send now shelter and proper methods of handling sight into that tremendous upheaval HOWARD SPECIALTY COMPANY aro other essentials which cannot bo offset by any other quality, not even of Europo which Iho present crisis good breeding. Dayton, Ohio" M seems to ck ck self-relia- nt, grass-liopiKir1 1 s 11 v. dltll-cult11 g, ex-ec- In tho current Issue of Farm and Fireside, the national farm paper published nl Springillcld, Ohio, Jtid-so- n C. . Wclliver, Washington correspondent of that publication, writes n most interesting nrllclo In which he publishes many fads recently collected by tho United States Government in I bo course of an Investigation of 700 farms in Indiana, Illinois nnd Iowa. On tho question of tho wages that the farmer earns Mr. Well Ivor reports: "Tho most interesting computation matin by the experts from studying those 700 farms was that concerned willi t lie wages the farmer gets. Tho hired man always knows what his wage is; the farmer generally hasn't an Idea. Well, tho statistics show that just nbovo ono third of tho farmers managing their own farms get less than no wages at all. "The group of tho men who earned tho largest incomes as compensation for their management of their farms aro shown to havo been In almost or quito all cases live-stofarmers. "In general, (he livc-slofarmer improves his laud most; and tho man who sells his crops improves It least, and commonly may be said lo injure It most." J ; '. '. '. ; ., .. .. '. ', '. ', THE DEADLY CUTWORM. The greatest point In the prevention of the maggot lly Is t keep the ewe-an- d lambs well docked and cleau be hind, wrIteN W. It. Gilbert In the Nn ! tlonal Stockman. The shepherd should be armed with a pair of shears wbei ; ; he makes his rounds nnd any sheet, that arc Inclined to scour n little or iinj J I that tire wet and dirty behind should . . he cntight mid nil the dirt clipped olT Otherwise the lly will strike there more readily than anywhere else. When ; struck by the lly the ewes, more espe dally the lambs, will bold their beaib' J down, continually wagging their tails and endeavoring to bite the place af I ' fected, and If not attended to will pull off all the wool. When bndly bitten PTTTTTT TTTTTTTTT they will He behind n bush away from the rest of tho flock In great torture, or LAMBS ON RANGE. as far under a hedge as possible out of sun. the BeWhen found they should at once tw Cartful Herding Means Difference tween Profit and Loss. taken to somo sbclteicd place nnd There Is a right and wrong way even In the matter of eating grass. On the national forest sheep ranges two bands of Iambs of equal weight, breeding and general conditions were handled ns follows: One band was herded In the usual way, the herder letting the lipnbs choose largely where they should pasture on the range. The other band was horded on portions of ', '. ', ', 11 I ; Excessive sweating In a horse Indicates weakness. Cabbage will sometimes' euro slabber In horses caused by cat- Ing white clover, but It Is belter to keep tho clover away from tho horses. Change the bit of the horse with the sensitive mouth. Take off tho check or let It out. Try a large rubber covered bit. If a horse "drives on ono lino" look to his teeth at once; n sharp tooth Is usually the cause. Mares that do not furnish enough milk to keep their foals In a thrifty growing condition before turned to grass In tho spring should be fed a common water bucket full of wheat bran gruel once or twice day. ........... the range where the various grasses and herbage were developed to Just tho right stage of growth. The latter plan of handling the lambs resulted tn a saving of feed from trampling and close cropping where the feed was the most toothsome. The result was that the lambs mado to feetl when and where the herder desired weighed an average of five pounds each more at the end of tho season than those allowed to range at will. On n Hock of 4,000 or 0,000 lambs the gain from scientific handling of the lambs would bo over $1,000 for the season. PURE Points BRED SWINE. parents that are cither registered or eligible to registration In the herd book of a particular breed, says K. T. Black ln the Mural New Yorker. All tho breeding associations of repute require that both sire and dam meet the nbovo requirements before nn animal can bo recorded. The pure bred animal Is superior to tho scrub In many ways, tho most Important of which Is Us greater productive capacity of growth In pounds for a given time nnd tho prolificacy In size and quality of litters produced. Not all pure bred animals They Excel Cross-breand Scrubs. A pure bred animal, as we ordinarily uso the term, Is one that comes from In Which y Is classed While the as a lard hog. It dresses a high percentage ot meat ot excellent quality. Us color Is red, and In size It Is larger than either Ilerkahires or Poland Chinas. Mature Duroc boars average CuO pounds- and bows GOO. The bows of this breed are proline, and the pigs aro early maturers. The Illustration shows a pure bred Duroc-JerseDuroc-Jerse- y now.' aro superior to tho scrub from tho standpoint of production, but the majority are. Somo of our breeds of swine havo been selected and bred with this particular end In view for upward of ti ceutury. And the principal breeds aro old enough to ,bo very prepotent. Perhaps the second greatest factor In favor of tho pure bred is the certainty that excellence will occur. The sire Is generally mure than half the herd. Most breeders pay more heed to the selection of the right kind of a herd boar than the selection of the females to breed to them. More improvement can bo brought utout by the uso of a right kind of a boar thau In any other way. If you use boar of quality with understanding you need have no fear of the results. As a breeder I am often asked, "Do you ndvlso cross breeds or, as termed by some, cross breeding?" In answer to this all Important question I will state there is absolutely nothing to bo gained, but everything to bo lost. Therefore my ndvlco Is, whatever breed of swine you keep, maintain and perpetuate It In Its purity. 11 An Old Dairy Hint. destined reproduce. Ilero ure some dairy and other hints Written for the Farmers' Almanac Just a hundred years ago that sound right tip to date: Keep those cows which are forward with calf and feed them with good hay and a few potatoes once a day. Now and then sprlnklo their bay with salt water. All those llttlo attentions will mako your cattlo look bright and hearty. A farmer's barn should be kept as neat as a hostler's stable. Ills cattlo should also bo curried and trimmed, ami thcro ought never to bo any appearance ot slovenliness or want of proper attention. We should admire a neat husbandman as wo do a neat housewife. If you attend to this part of my directions you will Immediately seo that all your farming tools are tn order against the season for 'using them. Kami Journal. Pago Four. TUB CITIZEN August 13, 1914. LOCAL PAGE NEWS The Citizen Premium THE BURGESS PICNIC Or BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES . Read BRECK & EVANS 'Nearly all of the Fire Insurance Companies have withdrawn from the state, but Bfeck C& Evans have some Old Strong Companies that will furnish Any Kind of Insurance you want. This pen retail at $2.50 and $3.00. We give it and one year's subscription to THE CITIZEN for $1.50; or for $1.25 we will give you a six month's subscription and the pen; or for $1.00 you will get THE CITIZEN three months and one of Jthese fine pens. Here is your chance to get a good fountain pen. about tho war and what they THE OGC STUDIO Q. C. PURKEY, Prop. High Class Photographs, Enlarging, Kodac Finishing Picture Framing Over Berea Bank and Trust Co. WATCHES BARGAINS WATCHES Go lo Marcum's lo get your Jew- elry. Everything guaranteed. Prices llic lowest, quality considered. Next door to Clarkslon's Hardware, Main Street. L, & N. TIME TABLE North Bound, Local 7:00 a. m 10:65 p. Knoxvtlle 1:07 p. m. 3:62 a. BEREA 7:45 . 6:80 p. m. Cincinnati South Bound, Local 8:16 p. 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. BEREA 6:50 a. 7:00 p. m. Knoxville m. m. m. m. m. m. Express Train No. S3 will stop to take on passengers for Knoxrille and points beyond. South Bound 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati 11:55 a.m. BEREA No. 32 will stop at Berea to take on passengers for Cincinnati, O., and points beyond. North Bound 4:45 p. m. BEREA 8:60 p. m. Cincinnati Mrs. n. P. Robinson spent a few days of last week with her brother, Mr. Charles Click of Red Lick. Mr. A. W. Kstrhlgc shipped two car loads of sheep from here Wed- nesday, to Cincinnati. This makes five car loads shipped by Mr. Kstridgc this season. IS OUR ALLIANCE WITH Miss Mary Robinson spent the ALL OUR CUSTOMERS week's end with Mrs. Roy Dunn. Miss Winnie Davis, who has boon visiting Mrs. Roy Dunn of Whites Station for a few days, returned homo Saturday. Mrs Nannie Rranaman returned homo Thursday form Brush Creek, where she was visiting her daughter, Mrs. J. W. I.nzwell. Portland Cement at Welch's 53c. ad. iweek X Mr. Arch Dean BracK'liaw of LanMisses Grace Preston and Una Gab- caster was in town Monuhy. bard were attending the fair at Crab Mr. IVward Gott and Ella Adams, Orchard at the first of the week. and Mr. Thomas Adams and Nettie Miss May Harrison is spending Oldham, motored to Lexington to at- few day$ ' Irvine this week. tend the fair Thursday. Phone all your wants to 20. ad. Mrs. John Calfee spent a few days Mrs. Margaret Golden ami children in Paris. have moved to the Adams house on Miss Ruby Smith went to Corbin the East end of Center St. Friday to visit Mrs. T. A. Robinson, Mr. T. J. Coyle of Jackson County formerly of Rerea. .was in town on business Ihe latter Miss Janet Stephens entertained part of last week. about twenty of her young friends Very successful meetings were I lTiilay evening at the home of her held in the M. E. Church the past UNION CHURCH NEWS come (o the town to live. uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. week under the direction of the Rev. The Pastor is asked to repeat tho Narrow Gap Dick. Brown of Harlan. Like meetings ermon of last Sunday on "The Crime Saturday night, August 15th, Prof. Mr. nen Gabbnrd spent Saturday were held in the Christian Church of War" lo the Academy Department Robertson will give a familiar talk in town. by the Rev. Hell of Lexington. on the European war with a map after school convenes. Mrs. A. E. Grilllth has returned Prof. Marsh met with a very painof the scene of strife. Prof. Montfrom Haiwett, where she was visit- ful accident last Friday while at Next Sunday the topic of the Ser gomery will also speak on agriculing relatives and friends. work; when a heavy plank fell upon ture. mon will be "The Uttermost Miss Stella Griffith went to Lex- his great toe, crushing it badly. He Sunday there will bo an all Day ington Monday for a two weeks vis- migrates on all fours at present. Meeting with basket dinner. Every it with her aunt, Mrs. J. L. Monday. Miss Bertha Robinson of W. Va., body invited to conio and bring your Tho Prayer Meeting topic this baskets Rev. D. A. Dean left Monday for is spending a week with her sister, Mr. Hudson well tilled. week is found in Acts, eighth Chap- and .Mrs. Sharp. New York and Hoston. others will give short Mr. T. P. Adams, and Mr. B. H. Mr. Taylor returned from his va ter. Had tho persecutions of tho ntecostal Church any relation to Gabbnrd were in Frankfort over cation Friday night, the 7th. Mrs. Sunday. Taylor is still in the hospital and the command of Mark 5, "Go Harts Settlement world." Should Pure lard in 50Iii cans at Welch's does not hope to return before, per- ye into all tho Tho war in Europe will bo disWhat has iViCons preach, vs. for S0.00. cussed at the Meeting Sunday next, ad. haps October. God for thoso whom men despise. Miss Harrel I. Gray returned to her in addition to tho regular services Welch's guarantee on buggies ts I "Come I take part I (which Mrs. Roberts will conduct. worth more alono than lots of bug- homo in Cincinnati, Monday Our Social Life for Christ is tho iA map of (ho regions involved in gies, (ad) The Misses Lillio and Margaret ; topic of the Christian Endeavor the war will be shown. All aro Professor Raino left Mondav a. this week. in. for Estes Springs, Colo., whore Wirth, nieces of Miss Gray, both of he will lecture. On his return trip Cincinnati, are spending some time Tho Welcome Committee Consists BAPTIST CHURCH NOTES he will visit his brother in Kansas in Berea. Tho Pastor Rev. E. B. English, acTho Rev. Everett filled his regular of: Carl Hunt, Charles H. Burdettc, filtv. Mrs. Mary II. Dodge, Julius C. companied by .Mrs. English, has gono Mr. J. II. Haufle and family nre at- - nppomnnont at London feuminy. Mr. Stanley Ault accompanied him as Steele, T. B. Stevenson, Hardin Long, to hold a protracted meeting in Gar(ending the Broailhead fair this Mrs. Sallie Hanson, Hilda Welch,' rard County and expects to bo ab his guest. week. Noah May, Alice Donagan, Mrs. sent until the last of next week. I'lyses Wyatt, Jr., is a victim of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Pawley and son Sleenrod. The Sunday School will meet as Robert of Dayton, Ohio, came in the mumps. It is tho particular privilege of usual Sunday at- - 0:15 a. ni., but The war is going on In Europe so Monday for a few days visit with reis Tho Citizen progressing witli its this committee to welcomo stran- - thcro will bo no preaching servico latives and friends. lmndreds of new subscribers. It is cers and new residents to tho wor-hou- in tho forenoon. At tho evening The largest lino of buggies in eastUhip and fellowship of the Union service, at 7:30, Dr. G. W. Pelton to tako tho country. ern Kentucky now on exhibition at Don't hesitate lo subscribe for Tho Church. The Pastor will bo pleas-Citiz- will seak on tho subject, "A war (ad) Welch's. because you are gelling, ed lo henr through tho members of that is .Not a Crime; the Doom of Mrs. Xntinlrt Vtrrinnmnn I nn Hie ' any persons who may have lately King "war" bargains on premiums. Alcohol." J sick list this week. A dnlryiimti says that If you treat a Mr. Felix Estridgo is some better.) cow as well us you do u member of tbo Friends bopo he will soon bo outt family she will give more milk tbnn again. .Bhe otherwise would. Life lit rnpldly Mr. Edward Porler and family will becoming more nnd more complex. spend this week on Burdetto Mountain. Crimes committed In cars of moving railroad train should eventually conMiss Alice, Stowo went to Ford vince Europe t tint Its passenger conch-i- s Sunday where she will visit her with Isolated compartments for III MAIN STREET, Near Bank brother, Mr. L. Stowe. assorted travelers ought to be, abol. Tho beat buggies in the world at shed. (ad) Welch's. kill each other for, in The Citizen. Miss Doppie Ogg went lo Wildie Wednesday, where she will he the guest of Miss Hello Jones. She will also attend tho Hrodhcad fair. Mrs. V. Clark came from Delewnre, Ohio, Saturday night where she was visiting relatives. Mr. I.. L. Davis of El wood, Ind., was in town Saturday for the Davis reunion. Mrs. Maude Limes who has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. Deri Coddinglon, returned to her home in Cincinnati, Ohio. Mr. Jns. Mack of Speedwell is visiting his daughter, Mrs. J. H. Jackson. Mr. Sam Scruggs of Flemlngburg, vlio has been visiting his brother, Mr. Albert Scruggs returned home Saturday. Miss Stella Hicknell returned lo Richmond, Sunday. Mrs. Sallie P. Hanson went to East Bernstadt, Saturday, to spend week's end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Pearl. Mrs. L. O. Carter of Birmingham, Ala., is Hie guest of her niece, Mrs. A. E. Grinith. Mr. Everett Vanwinkle of Hazard was in Berea Saturday for the Davis reunion. More blackberries were shipped from Berea lo other markets ibis year than any other season. Mr. .1. S. Golt was the largest shipper and received one check from Lippwest & Co.. of Cincinnati, for almost two thousand dollars, in part payment for his shipments. For Sale. One set double harness Enquire at complete. A bargain. (ad) The Citizen olllce. Mrs. Stanley Kilchen and children of Corbin are visiting relatives and friend for a few weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Kinnard ami children attended the fair in Lex inglon from Wednesday until Sun day. Mrs. J. M. Earley who has been in Baltimore, Md.. buying poods return ed home Saturday. Elizabeth Lee Harrison Miss Minerva Sptirlnek returned at the first of the week from a visit with her sister, Mrs. U. M. Burgess at Paint Lick. Mrs. Kansas HarrUon has been spending several days in Berea with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Coyle Mr. Robert Spence was in Lexing ton on business at the first of the FOUNTAIN PEN Wawco Pens are made by skilled workmen from high grade material, solid 14K gold, tipped with hard iridium. They are hand tempered, hand buffed The scientific construction of the feed or ink conductor carries the ink to proper amount. The subcapillary ducts retain moisture at the pen point and SELF-FILLIN- G WAWCO SPECIAL The pen points are and smooth writers. the point in just the prevent the ink from The automatic Tilling device is of the visible compression button style. The direct button con. trolled pressure upon the bar, gets a full supply of ink by simply dipping the point in the ink, depressing the button and releasing no muss, no fuss, or soiled fingers simplicity, convenience and cleanliness. The most practical and reliable pen ever offered to the public. Every pen has the " Wawco" unlimited guarantee in the box with the pen. IN NORTH P. 0. Bowman and N. Mcllone are EXPECTING BATTLE SEA doing an excellent business in Clay County for The Citizen. (Continued from Pago 1) Nolo Dr. Robertson's question and liprnnse weakened liv liti'U nf answer article in this Issue, n you j food, nnd military exports criticize j have any puzzling war questions tho German lack of provisions, ask Dr. Robertson lo clear tho war. The Servian army lias Invaded from vour menial horizon. I trla near l'rlboj nml Vlspgrnd. The Mrs. Ernest G. Dodge and lilllo Montenegrin forces occupied Splzza, Beatrice of Ruby, N. Y aro visiting Pnchtroiltz mid llndna on the Dalmaconst and carried by assault for a few days at the home of Prof. tian a nnd Slrnokov L. V. Dodge, on Jackson Street. Mrs. Italy stilt maintains her neutrality. iiodge w.iii no ivmemoereu as Miss ocrmnn troops nre reported to bo C. Hooper, who graduated from, centrntlng on the Russian border preparatory to an invasion. Berea College in 1901, Aus-clouNo-tal- k con-Mar- y flooding. Thcro aro picnics and picnics. Berea knows both kinds. An Interested load tilled tho big garden wagon, which headed out tho Scaffold Cano Piko on a good Unto intent. Tliey had it suro enough. Tho spirit of fun was contagious and everybody let loose. Especially some. Tho parly landed safely at Mrs. Hill's. Soon a supper of tho unusual kind was spread under (ho Irees. It was good to bo young again, to relax and let tho spirit of play possess you. Tho Joyous hours of mirth anil hilarity gavn now zest lo lifo and swept tho cobwebs from tho tired brain. Mr. Burgess was responsible for this, as for many other good things. It was n neighborhood crowd, with some honorary members. A happy crowd, dial voted Mr. Burgess tho Prince of Picnickers. Forest Notes. It Is said that the best times of day to see forest (Ire from lookout stations nre Just nfler dnyllght and Just before sunset. Tho forest service has been requested to coopernte with the lort niithorttlcs of Coo liny. Washington. In plnntlng trees to control shifting sand dunes. Jnrfc pine trees planted tell years uro In the snnd hills of Nebraska nre now large enough to produce fence posts. Lnst yenr the first seed was gnthered from this plnntntlon. DAD ROADS AS INDICATORS. 10 ltnd ronds nre earmarks of In- They dolence niwl carelessness. Indicate a want of public spirit In the com- nnd inunlty. 8wtt have pasture for 10 to 15 calves f ri T hnnr tin an'fl.t rtti you. at 50 cents per month, aimon Mnrjorle Rattier: He's gmxl for two Muncy. ad. pound of candy every week. Judge. I .1 PASTURE Courtesy is our watchword Style our attraction Prices our inducement. TRIPLE QUANTITY QUALITY EQUALITY JHsb's Career Main and Canter Sta, Berea, Ky. 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 August Sacrifice Sale on all Summer Goods AT B. E. BELUE & COMPANY Richmond, Kentucky 10-1- 5-- 0. I 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 " " 15.00 " " " 12.50 ,u " " 10.00 or nd How's This for Low? for en $12.48 11.15 ' 8.75 7.05 see CLARKSTON L9R We will tell ill summer merchandise at reduced prices for a few more days. Come today and get first choice. Deering Mowing Machines and Rakes HAYES & GOTT "The Cat h Store" Berea Kentucky August 1.1, 1011. , TUB CITIZEN DEATH OF MR. JOHN B, KERBT One of tlio oldest residents of this Pago FIvo, YOUR SECURETY Capital Stock $25,000.00 25,000.00 6,000.00 6,000.00 3,000.00 $65,000,00 Thirty Six Stock-holder- s Double Liability Actual surplus onbooks Surplus charged to llulding and Furniture account Undivided profits ... ... - Total to protect depositors Berea Bank & Trust Co. Main Street, Berea, Kentucky Organized 1901. Dividends paid to Stock$21,000.00 since organization, holders, GROCERIES, FRUITS and VEGETABLES Prices Always Right RICHARDSON & COYLE NEXT DOOR TO POST OFFICE County passed to his rewnrd August 101 li. Mr. Kcrby was horn December 10, 18.10, near Herea nnd spent his entire life In nnd near Herea. Ho wns n close friend of Pres. E. K. Fnlrchlld's nnd Itov. John 0. Foo nnd their families. Ho wns always n friend of Herea Collego nnd dur- lug lis enrly days stood true to tho cause. He wns acllvo during tho Civil! j Wnr, hut wns not mustered Into tho service, hut wns loynl to tho Union Ihrotitfhout. He wns n nlaln every, day mnn nnd n good citizen. His companion pnssed over before him eleven yenrs ago. Since thnt llmo 'he made his home with Mr. nnd Mrs. K. T. Fish near Herea. He was nn ncllve nnd fnllhful member of the r.lmle Christinn Church. Tho funeral wns held nt tho Glade Christian Church .1:00 p. m., 10. He wns buried in tho He rea Cemetery. Ite.v. Peele of Nicholsvllle. Ky.. nnd Itev. McMurray of Herea officiated. ! A11-gusl COLUMBUS BUGGIES and MOGULL WAGONS Are the late arrivals which add two more members to the big family-AmeriFence, Oliver Chilled Plows, Foster Rangers and V. C: Fertilizers. Sold exclusively by can REASONS YOU SHOULD ATTEND THE STATE CONVENTION AT ASH LAND. KY. Main Street .... Berea, Kentucky This Bank Wishes to Keep Constantly Before You Your Business 25,ooo $29,000 AND IS PREPARED TO CARE FOR IT Capital Profits, August 31st September 3rd. 1914 (P Ashland Is one of tho most beautiful rities of Kentucky. (i) Ashland is one of the best In dustrial cities in the Slate. (.Ti to the Ashland is the gate-wa- y Hill Ion Dollar Eastern Empire. (I) This is the first time in tho his lory of the Christian Church that n Slale Convention has met In Easlem Kentucky. (5) The Ashland Church is a child of the Slate work anil has gono to housekeeping; she wants the old folk to come to see her. (C) The Ashland Christian Church is one of the most beautiful nnd one of the best equipped buildings in the Slale. (7) Our cause is not strong in East ern Kentucky. We would have you know more about this growing section of the Slale nnd wo need (hi1 inspiration of your presence. So. Miss. News Hureau. JACKSON COUNTY'S NEW ENTERPRISE Jackson County holds a prominent place in Kentucky history. New honors now come, not from vic- lories in war. statesmanship, or poli- -j tit's, but in adding to the material R. H. CHRISMAN "The Furniture Man" Chestnut Street occasion it was on tho point of collapse, and only prompt action saved it. A day later all would have been lost. Hoggs assured mo of it almost tearfully. Ho was much affected. Hut ho showed a strange reluctance to talking about dividends. Whenever I brought that subject up ho quoted statistics. They were all about other mines. Tho Calumet and Hccla, for instance, and tho Corn-stoLode. Interesting in their way, of course. But it always struck mo as slightly irrelevant. I now regard my mining slock as ono of my permanent investments. Friend Hoggs continued to send mo voluminous reports on tho construction work. It progressed by leaps and bounds. So did tho assessments. Latterly I think they used ck Berea, Kentucky t WEATHER EVERYWHERE. Observations of t'nlted Stales weather bureaus taken at 8 p. m, Temp. Hoston "8 New York "9 fiS Denver San Francisco. 51 r.t St. Paul 72 Chlcaso Weather. Cloudy Cloudy" Indianapolis... Washington... Fair. St. New Orleans.. 77 71 SO 70 Cloudy Pt. Clnndv Cloudy Cloudy Cloudy Cloudy Cloudy Cloudy the bucket to lower money into tho mine. This was not mentioned in tho reports, and I may bo wrong. Possibly they just dumped it in at the mouth of tho shaft. In tho course of time they began to discover things in tho mines. Dips and spurs and nngles. Also drifts and fissures. Everything but gold. Heing on tho ground floor, I learned theso things speedily. It's a great advantage. Tho latest news from tho scene future wealth has set my mind wholly at rest. I need worry no longer about our mine being gobbled up by tho buccaneers of Wall Street. At last it i3 well guarded. I have just received a postal card from Hoggs saying it is in tho hands of the sheriff. of my NATIONAL BANK BEREA, KENTUCKY J. L. GAY, Cashier Ilus-el- l, Ohio, the PROGRAM TOR THE TEACHERS' main-- were brot to TO BE HELD AT family home, for hurinl. ASSOCIATION I Mis Hoatright has the sympathies ESAU riRST. SATURDAY IN OCT. of her many Herea friends. Her program is as follows: The father's death means much to Miss Welcome Addre- s- Mollie Wilson. ) Recitation-Mag- gie HulT. Essentials of Human Progress Harlan Naper. r.ay Mary Eversole. Heading Arlea Pendagrass. Why Teach Agriculture in Rural School Chester Haker. Recilation Lucy Wilson. Cooperation of Parents and Teachers Maltic Hay. Oration John Turner. How to make a School Attractive Eflle Thomas. School Life T. J. Oreen. Why, and How Keep the Hoy on tho rami Clayton Rowland. T. .1. (ireen. Chairman Chester Haker, Secretary. I Hoatright, as it leaves but the two skiers in (he old home, and the home there i broken up. Mr. Hoatright for many years was ticket agent anil express agent at Unroll. Two years ago because of his age, his friends prevailed on him to give up this position, since which time until his death he and his daughter Mary lived together in their plcnsant country home just outside of Russell. AUCTION SALE IN BANKRUPTCY As a trustee of T. J. I.ako I will on Saturday, August 15th, 1011, at Odd Fellows' Hall in Herea, sell by tho piece at public auction to tho high- est bidder for cash in hand tho the brain and lied but live bargains aflerwnrd. A beautiful service was I for rare begin at exists. m. 9:00 n. Sale to held for him at Steuart, and tho re- L. A. Walk ins. Trustee. MISS BOATRICHT'S FATHER DIES whole stock of general merchandise ltauknipL.T. J. Lake, consisl- -' of While Miss Hoatright and her ingthe Dry Ooods, Notions, Shoes, of were visiting with friends and father Medicines, Meal, Flour, Groceries relatives In Sleiiarl, Iowa, Mr. Hoat- 'nod Clothing. This is a good stock right was stricken with paralysis of I goods and must bo sold. A chanco days of I wealth, health and home comfort of the people. Nathan Pearson of Sand Gap is the man to whom credit is due. For years Mr. Pearson has had the best peach orchard in the whole region. His difficulty in saving and marketing the fruit as it ripened convinced him he should have a canning mil lit. He invested a few dollars in a simple little out fit (hat he can move about to any good shad tree, and he and Mrs. Pearson and two or three helpers are taking care of the fruit as it ripen. Next sprimr when brought on peaches of equal quality are costing 20 cent per can Mr. Pearson will be glad lo sell them to you at 15 cenls per can, and nil your money slays right in Hie County. Oo and see Mr. and Mrs. Pearson, can' peaches nnd tomatoes, and while there lake a look nt his crop of eowpeas and ask him what ho Ihink of rye and eowpeas. fio back home and get you a homo rainier, and go to raising rye and eowpeas to enrich your land and double your crop. ON GETTING RICH QUICK FOR SALE: This new six room dwelling; basement, 12x28 feet and dry as a powder house. All rooms nicely plastered, hardwood finish, Located on Iloonc St., four grates. All doors and windows screened. right at the new graded school. Also good barn and never failing water. $1600 cash if sold before September 1. Address the owner. W. B. HARRIS, Berea, Ky. (Continued from Page 1) Standing in tho deep shadow of the mortgage, ho whispered that work was about to begin at our mine. The earth was lo yield us up its treasures. First, however, there was a slight formality to bo observed. It was an assessment on all the stockholders. Ho explained that it was necessary lo buy a bucket to haul tho gold to tho surface, and the stockholders would bavo to pay for it. This I enough. sounded reasonable couldn't expect any one clso to pay for tho bucket that was to make me rich. Certainly not. I paid my assessment cheerfully. I even urged Hoggs to take half a dollar more and get die best bucket in tho market. There is no sense in being cheap in a matter of that kind. After a year or so I got a neatly printed report about our mine. It fairly oozed figures. I got dizzy trying to discover what they were all about. Most of them concerned construction work. That's where tho THE DICK BIRTHDAY DINNER money goes in mining. It must bo When Mr. Hick has a birthday, frightfully expensive. no I 'had Mr. Hick celebrates it with duo ob- idea they could dig so far without servance, as is meet nnd right. This finding gold. In fact, I thought thoy year the celebration made glad not could go right ahead and get tho only Mr. Dick, but a good number gold when they brought tho bucket. of tho friend who gathered about Hut it's not as simplo as that. Far their hospitable board, with plales from it. Why, tho report showed laid for fourteen guests. Tho din- as plain as day that wo wcro putner was notable, such as Mrs. Dicki ting money into our mino instead of can serve, nnd was bountiful. Tho taking it out. I don't pretend to unguests were Dr. and Mrs. Davis, derstand it. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Stevens, Dr. anil . optimis- Mrs. Het, Mrs. I.ou Hanson, Mrs.' Tho next I heard from tho tio Hoggs was by letter. It was Ilerndon, Dr. and Mrs. Roberls, Mr., pre-suand Mrs. Osborne. It was a happy, typewritten and manifolded. I he was too busy at tho mino wishing occasion. All united in "Many happy returns of the day" lo coino around and seo mo. In tho lo Mr. Dick and in appreciation of letter ho regretted that progress at tho joyous hospitality, so gracefully tho mino hail been rather slow, but ho assured me tho gold was thcro extended by tho hostess; all right. Slncks of it. Ho had an For Rent. I have one hundred and expert mining engineer tell him so llfty acres of land one half milo from at ono hundred and fifty dollars a Kingston, on tho Herea pike, well day. Ho told him for twenty-seve- n watered, good corn and tobacco land, days. I didn't seo tho necessity of ro cot- that. Hoggs had told mo a year plenty of pasture, a first-clathat tho gold was there and I tage, a tenement bouso also; apply lo Mrs. J. M. Uocn, Routo 1, Herea, hadn't even given him a cigar. Ho went on to say that in order Ky. (ad) to get at tho gold another assessOno of tho ment was necessary. TO MAMMOTH CAVE hoops had fallen off tho bucket and August 18, 1914 tho ropo had worn out. ConstrucLast Great Reduction Round trip railroad faro, 55.C3. tion work was at a standstill. Our Hoard at Cavo Hotel including tho juiner would slriko and lcavo us in soveral routes in tho Cavo for ?0.C0. tho lurch if tho assessments wcro Making total cost for three days trip not paid immediately. Hoggs called $12.15; going on regular morning it safeguarding my Investment. trains. Limit on ticket 10 days. During tho next fow months I safeguarded it four times. On each Writo or phono L. & N. Agent. bc-foss '1 "l When You're hot You're tired You're thirsty Work is hard The hours long Step to the en nearest foun- tain and say The first sip will put you back on the right track and by tKe time you have eagerly drained the last drop you'll be looking at the world from a You'll be cooled, refreshed, stimunew You'll go back to your work with new vim lated. and new vigor. view-poin- t. Try At founts It Here. There. Everywhere. fj? or Bottled These Good Dealers Serve Parf ay PORTER-MOORDRUG CO. E W. C. ENGLE Pago Six. TflR CITIZKN. August 13, I9U The Land of Broken Promises By DANE COOLIDGE A Stirring Story of the Mexican Revolution 0T THE Author of FIGHTINC rOOL," "HIDDEN WATERS," "THE TEXICAN," Etc Illustrations by DON J. LAVIN (Coorrliht. 1911. br Frank A . Munwr.l Ho maneuvered his horso adroitly and, with a skilful turn, cut In between his panlnor and Aragon. " '8 dlas," ho greeted, gazing down In burly defiance at tho militant Aragon; and at tho snmo momont ho gavo clear-cu- t De Lancey's horse a furtlvo touch with that Is all" word pictures of bull-nethis spur. "Dut, scnor!" burst out Aragon and adventure and love, against Iluonos diss, senorosl" returned ho voiced his rabid protests again. somber background of wretched Aragon, striding forward to Intercept while sudden faces appeared in tho Photo by American Press Association armies marching and counterUkam; but aa asathw of tha Americana peons stood windows and wido-cyemarching across a land racked by looked back, he was left standing in gawking In a crowd. But Do Lancoy was STREET SCENE IN BELGRADE, CAPITAL OF SERVIA. revolution and without a savior. equally firm, though ho glimpsed for the middle of tho street. (Continued from Page Two.) tho first llmo tho adorable faco of La "That's tho way to handle lm," Hooker, as they trotted briskly Gracla as sho stared at him from be Servian, now In her dominion, mid CHAPTER VII Position of Austria. hind tho bars. down the lane. "Leave 'lm to mo!" convinced Hint Hie march to the south Thcro are doubtless many philanThe Balkan alliance wns undoubtedly "No, senor," ho said, "you aro mis"It'll only moke blm mad," objected thropists In tho Hack Day regions of wnrd miff ! given up altogether a llusslnii more, to counteract which Do Lancoy crossly. "What do you taken. The land wan declared fortelt Boston who would consider tho Sorvln could be put out of the Austria promoted dissension nmong want to do that for?" by tho min- wny. for of taxes o of Crui Mcndcz a very the Balkan allies, tending to a second "He's mad already," answered Dud. ister of Komcnto and thrown open act. And one hundred dolConflict of European Powers. war among those states. Hut Servln T want to quarrel with him, so ho for locatlou. Wo havo located It that lars Mex was certainly a very small can't ask us any questions. Get him la alL" The conflict among the Curopean defeated llulgarla. Austria's support roward for tho service that ho was to so mad ho won't talk then it'll be a For a minute Don Clpriano stood powers. If n clash rntuiot ! averted, of Btllgnrln hnd iilleimtod Uoiiiiinnln. perform. looking at him, his black eyes heavy will llrlng two great croup Into op- Servla began to cast longing eyes on fair fight and none of this Dut Bud and Phil were not traveling with rage; thon his anger seemed to posing array. It will he tin third Ilosnla nml llerregovlua. Itouumul.i business." for any particular uplift society, and wanted Its million of countrymen In "Yes, but don't put It on him," pro- fall away from him and ha wiped tho time In live years tlmt the triple alono hundred pesos was a lot of money Hungary. In the dual monarchy there liance (GiTtnnny, Austria nml Italy tested De Lancey. "Let him bo sweat from his brow, to Cruz Mendez. More than that, if friendly for a while. If he wants to." "Very well," he said at last, "I per mid the triple entente (llussla. Great was little national feeling, the diverdolthey had offered him a thousand i brought sion of races causing dissension nnd "Can't be friends," said Dud lacon- eclvo that you aro a gentleman and Itrltnln nnd I'rance) have lars for the same service he would ically; "wo Jumped his claim." havo acted In good faith It Is only face to fare In hostile nttltudes. For even threatening the disruption of tint have got avaricious and demanded ten "Maybe ho doesn't want It," sug- that that fellow Mendez has docclved the eternal Kuropeau Issue of I in hi nee empire. thousand. gested Pbll hopefully. "Ho's dropped you. Let It pass, then I will not of (lower I to the fore again. Austria brought about, the creation He came to the hotel very early tho Five years ago the triple entente of an Albanian kingdom. The new a lot of money on It" quarrel with you, my friend It Is tho next morning and lingered around on protected against Austria's nuuexatloii "You bet he wants It," returned fortune of war. But stop at my store kingdom ha brought Italy nnd Austria hour or so, waiting for the American Hooker, with conviction. "I'm going when you go by and come and seo me. of Bosnia, insert Inn that It was In Into position for battle, both having gentleman to arise and tell htm his to camp out there; tho old boy Is It is Indeed lonely hero at times, and violation of Hit agreement nt the design on the country. fate. A hundred dollars would buy girl I" of Berlin following the Itusso perhaps I can pass a pleasant hour A closo association with Phil De liable to Jump us." Of the members of the triple nlllnuee everything that he could think of, In"Aw, you'ro cray. Bud!" cried Phil; with you. My namo, senor, Is Don Turkish war. AiiMria's move blighted Austria W the weakest In preparednes cluding a quantity of mescal. Hie Lancey had left Dud not unawaro of Clpriano Aragon y Tres'Palaclos and the racial and iNilltlenl lions of n Htnatl for conflict his special weaknesses, and Phil was but Hooker only smiled. Serb nnd lloiiinnnlnu. throat dried at the thought of It. Slavic Male which wns closely related enger to tight are nt her southern undoubtedly romantic Given a barred "You know what happened to yoarsf to ltllssla, Then the gentlemen appeared and and silent house, shut off from tho He held out his band with a little ho answered. "I'll tell you what, border. Austrian ruin would menu Germany threatened tl czar's counasked him many questions whether street by whitened walls and a ve- wo got to keep our eye open around gesture. Grets-e- . siding their natlounlUntlou. he was married according to law, randa, screened with flowers, and the here." In 1!!, and two years later pre"Philip Do Lancoy," replied Phil, try with tlie triple entente, must he taken whethor his wife would sign the pa- questing eyes of Mr. De Lancey would They rodo on to the mine, which clasping tho proffered hand; and with sented to France a demand for n large Into necoiint. pers with him, and If he believed In turned to thoso barred windows as cer- was only and territorial grant In .Morocco about f.ve miles from For- many expressions of good-wil- l i a hereafter for those who played false tainly as the needlo seeks tho pole. Th Gauntltt to Russia. tuna, without dlrcusslug the matter esteem, with a touching of hats and a the French protectorate there had recognized. Ittissla, France nnd Great with Americans. Having answered all Austria has thrown down the gauntOn every trip, coming and going, he further; for, white Phil had generally wiggling of fingers from the distance, these in the affirmative, he was taken had conned tho Aragon houso from the been the leader. In this particular case they parted. In spite of Bud, tho best Itrltnln apparently were ready to con- let to Ittixsla. German feel that they to the agento mineral, and, after signtest Germany backed down. Since must stnnil by the challenge Servla corredor In front to tho Kruger had put llud In charge, and of friends. then Germany's resentment has been nml ltouiimnhi. serlug greater tin ing his name his one feat In penman walled-lsummer garden behind, hop- ho seemed determined to havo hie CHAPTER VIII. bitter. Then there I still friction be- tlounllsm In Austria's overthrow, uro ship to several Imposing documents, ing to surprise a view of tho beautiful way so far as Angon was concerned. tween I'm nee and Germany over Al eager to tight on the entente's side. he was given the precious permit. ruIn tho ordering of supplies and tho daughter of tho house. And unless Thore are some pooplo In this Austria feels that If It must go'down It Then there was another trip to tho mor and Don Juan wero at fault, she laying out of development work ho with whom It seems Impossible to world quarIn TrlM)ll. Italy will go down lighting, rather than yield grounds with a surveyor, to make re- was Indeed worthy of his solicitude deferred to Pbll In everything, but for rel, notably tho parents of. attractlvo garded ns a Germandefeated Turkey, re to Intrigue. ally. Subsequently port that the claim was actually va- a gay and sprightly creature, brown- - i tactics ho preferred his own Judgment. daughters. It cnine the collapo of Turkish power In tbe supreme moment for tho cant, and Mendez went back to his oyed like her mother and with the Perhaps, if Gracla Aragon had not Curox anil the Increased strength of test of (tower. Ilehlnd It all I the old It was by instinct rather than reanormal duties as a packer. same glorious chestnut hair. son that ho choso to fight, and people been watching him from tho window the small Balkan states, Today these Issue of balance of (Kiwer. Neither In return for this Bervlce as a dumAlready those dark, mischievous who follow their Instincts are hard to Philip De Lancey would not havo been minor states bar Austria from the triple alliance nor triple entente feel my locator, and to keep him under eyes change. had been busy and, at tho So they put In tho day in qulto so cordial with her their eye, the Americans engaged El big danco at Fortuna, sho had last making careful measurements, ac- least that was what Hookerfather at Aegean, n ml Servla threaten Austria that It can maintain Its prestige by set thought wlt'j the union of southern Slavs. bneklnc down Tuerto, tho to pack out a many heads awhlrL Twice within two cording to tho memoranda that Kru- and ho was bo badly pooved at tho few tools and supplies for them; and years her father, In a rage, had sent ger had given them; having satisfied way things had gone that ho said It then, to keep him busy, they employed her away to school in order to break themselves as to tho approximate too. merea.o Kentucky outclassed all Talking Shop. him farther to build a stone bouse. sister love affair; and locality of tho lost vein, they turned off Borne Then, of course, thoy quarreled, and, her eleven record-makin- g All these activities were, of course, now a battle royal was being waged back again toward town with The Increase in iimtitily their ono thing leading to nnother, Phil told Stales. not lost on Don Clpriano Aragon y between Manuel del Rey, tho dashing heads full Bud ho had a very low way of speak- mined amounted to D.120.079 short of cunning schemes. Ttes Palaclos, since, by a crafty ar- captain of the ru rales stationed at , Sinco it was tho pleasure of the ing. Bud replied that, whatever his tons, or 19 per cent, and the value rangement of fences, he had made It Fortuna, and Feliz Luna, son of n rich Senor Aragon to mako war on all deficiencies of spooch might bo, ho increased 6.'l,0o2,rii2, or 21.7 per cent.' impossible for anyone to reach tho haclendado down In the hot country, who entered his preserves, they check- - was not fool enough to bo drawn In The. nearest approach to these, rates , lower country without passing through for tho honor of her hand. any attempt on bis part to by a skirt, and Phil rebuked him again. of mated inereaso among the oilier States the crooked street of Old Fortuna. What more romantic, then, than that locate tho lead 3y driving stakes to Then, with a scornful grunt Bud During the first and the second trip a handsome American, stepping graco-full- y the north of their ledge; and, still fur- Hooker rodo on In silence, and thoy whose production exceeded 5,000,000 tons was in Virginia, whose output of the strange Americans he kept Into the breach, should keep tho ther to throw him off, thoy decided to said no moro nbout It within, his dignity, hoping perhaps haughty lovers from slaying each mark tlmo for a whllo by doing dead It was a gay life that thoy led at increased 12.5 per cent in tiunntilyj that they would stop at bis store, other by bearing off tho prize himself? work on a cut. Such an approach night for tho Fortuna hotel was filled and I'J per cent in value Nearly 80 where they could be engaged In conSo reasoned Philip Do Lancey, mus- would be needed to reach tho mouth with men of their kind, since all the per cent of increase in Kentucky's versation; but upon their return from ing upon the ease with which he could of their tunnel staid married men had rUlier moved production in 1913 was in the eastern i a third trip, after Cruz Mendez had net tho part; but for prudential pur- At tho sarao tlmo It would give across tho lino with tholr families or counties, Letcher County leading, i gone through with their supplies, ho posee he said nothing of his vaunting steady employment to Mendez and were under orders to como straight Willi an increase of over 800,000 cast his proud Spanish reserve to the ambitions, knowing full well that they keep him under their oyo, and as soon home. tons and Pike County standing a winds and waylaid them on tho street. would receive an active veto from Bud. as Aragon showed his hand they could In tbo daytlmo tho hotel was nearly good second, with n gain of 717,579 "Buenas tardea, senores," he salut. For, while Do Lancey did most of mako out their final papers In pcaco deserted, for every man In town was tons. Harlan County was third in, Pli)xlcliiu How your circulation? ed, as they rode past his store, and tbe talking, and a great deal of the and send them to tho City of Mexico. working for tho company; but In the Daily or Sunthen, seeing that they did not break thinking for the partnership, Hooker And not until thoso final papers nvpnlnp. fhnv pn) linriwl amiinil quantity of increase, showing a gain1 Newsiaer Patient their gait, he held up his hand for Hell County, day?- Chicago News. ll7.8'r liw. were recorded and tho transfer duly tho massivo stovo. It was a morry com- -' them to stop. fourth, with an addition of 288,101 raado would they so much as stick pany indeed. A tittle on the Sid. "Excuso mo, gentlemen." ho said, a pick Into tho hillside or show a There were college men. full of good I""- - 'N'o llnl increase in tho east- -' speaking genially but with an affected lump of quartz. stories and storle not so good, world- - em part of the State was 2,181,707 Spanish lisp, "I have seen yoQ rldo Dut for a Spanish gentleman, sup- wanderers and adventurers with such tom, and tho western counties show-tal- es past several times are you working posed to bo all supplo curv es and sinuof tho East and West as nover ed a total gain of 011,312 tom. Un- for the big company up at Now Forous advance, Don Clpriano turned out uavo ooen written in books, nut not a tl 191o (0 avwr ,,ortj0 of lho ; tuna?" somewhat of a surprise, for when thoy produced in Kentucky was , "No, senor," answored Do Lanccy . r'a. rodo back through his narrow street courteously, "we are working for ouragain ho met them squarely in tho there wero who could toll him any- - mined in tho western counties, hut, selves." thing new about Mexico. Also, when increases aggregating more, than road and callod them to a halt "Good!" responded Aragon with fa"By what right, gentlemen " he de- It camo to popular songs, bo know l.'.'OO.OOO tons in tho eastern coun- therly approval; "it le bettor so. And manded In a voice tremulous with both tho words and tbo tuno. So ho ties during tho last two years havo, aro you looking at mines T" rago " by what right do you tako was much In demand, and Don Juan 'given the supremacy to thai portion "Yes," said Do Lancey possession of my mine, upon which I passed many drinks across tho bar be- - j of the State. In 1913 tho production "wo aro looking at mines." have paid tho taxes all theso years, caubo of him, of coal in tho eastern counties ox- -j "That Is good, too," observed Araand conspire with that roguo, Cruz In all such festivities tho two panl-nc- ceeded that in tho western district gon; "and I wish you well, but sinco Mondez, to cheat mo out of It? It stayed together: Bud. with a you aro strangers to this country and Is mine, I tell you, no matter what tho broad, Indulgent grin, listening to tho I by moro than 2,500,000 tons. Tho av- perhaps do not know tho pooplo as "Ah, yes," said Senator StiuiRg. "I fr0ln agento mineral may say, and " nd. and Phil, his eyes alight with got my start hi life by clerking In n to $l.0j ill 1913. woll as Borao, I deslro to warn you "Your mine, nothing!" broko in liquor and good cheor, talking and against that ma, Cruz MenThe number of men employed in hiimhlu grocery store nt n salary of J3 Hooker scornfully, speaking in tho laughing far Into tho night per week, and I managed t save mondez, with whom I havo seen you ridungrammatical of tho Outsldu tho winter winds were still the coal mines of Kentucky increasey on that." ing. Ho Is a worthless fellow a very cowboys, "Wo meet ono Mexican cold and tho Mexicans went wiapped ed from 21,304 in 1912 to 20,332 in "But," Mil lit the astute rojMirter. "that pela'o Mexican, one who has nothing ho shows us tho mine that Is all. Tho to tho eyebrows; but within tho merry 1913, and lho average working time of course, was before cash registers and yet he is always seeking to Imexpert of tho mining agont says it la company was slow to quit, and Phil, from 201 In 212 days. Tho avcrago pose, upon Btrangers by selling; them vacant wo tako It Stawanol" making up for tho lonely months production by each man employed wero Invented." Philadelphia Ledger. old mines which havo no valuo. Also .1 Vet. Ho waved tho matter asido with when ho had entirely lackod an audi755 tons in 1913, against 079 tons "I havo no desire to speak 111 of my masterful Indifference, and Aragon ence, eat long In tho seat of honor and was in 1912 and 010 Ions in 1911. neighbors, but Blnce be has movod Spanwas alwaystho last to go. burst Into a torrent of excited into tho brush bouse up tho river I The incrcaso in individual proish. (Continued next week) havo lost several flno llttlo pigs; and "Dy What Right Do You Take Pos"Very likely, very likely," commentduction was duo in largo part, if session of My Mine?" his eye, as I know, was torn from bis ed Bud dryly, without listening to a KENTUCKY BREAKS COAL HE- - not entirely, to lho moro extended head as ho was chasing another man's word: "si, senor, yo plensol" use of mining machines, Kentucky was not lacking In positive opinions; cow. I havo not suffered him on my CORD. wavo of fury swept over tho Span-lardA in tho perccntngo of machlno-minc- d ranch for years, for he Is such a thief, and upon sufficient occasion ho would face at this- gl bo and bo turned and yet bo has the effrontery to repre- express himself, though often with suddenly to Do Lancoy, Mined in tonago to the total output ranking Nearly 20,000,000 Tons next lo Ohio, and being second sent himself to strangors as a poor but more forco than delicacy. Thereforo, 1913, an Increase ot More than "Senor," ho said, "you soom to bo a honost man. I hopo that he has not upon this unoxpected sally about tho I among all tho Stales. gentleman. Perhaps you will lieton to Tons Over Year Previous girl, Pbll changed tho subject abruptly Imposed upon you In any way?" Labor troubles in lho coal mines mo. This mine upon which you aro More Miners and a Longer Work"No; not at all, thank you," respond- and Bald no moro of Aragon or tho working Is mine. I havo hold It for of Kentucky wero insignlllcant both ing Year. hopes within his heart ed De Lancey, as Dud raised his in 1912 and 1913. Only 1,029 initio It was not so easy, however, to avoid years, seeking for the lost vein of tho bridle reins to go. "We hired him old padres. Then the rebels camo to pack out our tools and supplies and Aragon, for that gentleman had apparTho coal mined in Kentucky In workers were on strike in 1913, and swoeplng through tho land. Thoy stole tho avcrago timo lost by them was he baa dono it very reasonably, I)ut ently taken tho pains to Inform him- my horses, they drove off my cattle, 1913 was 19,010,000 short tons, valuod 18 days. many thanks, sir, for your warning. self as to the place where they wero Notwithstanding tho largthoy frightened my workmen from tbo at $20,510,719 according to Edward at work, and ho was watting for them mine, I was compelled to floe- myself W. Parker, of tho United Stales Geo er number of men employed and of Adlosl" Ho touched bis bat and waved his In the morning with a frown as black and my family to keop from being logical Survey, Kentucky isonoof tho days worked in 1913 compared with as a thunder cloud. hand In parting, and Dud grinned "Siieaklng of tho Mexican war, did 1912, fowor fatalities woro reported "Ho's ont" mattered Phil, as they held for ransom. Now you do mo tbo Iwolvo Stales that in 1913 establishas settled down to a trot. I ever tell you I groat Injustice to solzo my mlnol" now records in tho quantity and to tho Jlurcau of Mines, lho acci- engagements?" that ve hecii In flio ed enough to soa his face. "You can't help palavering 'cm, can drew near "Ah, no, senor," protested De Lan-ge- valuo of their coal production and dental deaths bofng deduced from Tim I' nothing; I've been engaged rou, Phil?" ho said. "No matter what "What shall wo dor waving hta Anger, pollteljrfqr, si- - in ono respect tho percentage of 51 in 1912 to 48 in 1913. "Do nothing," growled Bud through loveu tlmen." Philadelphia ltocord. you think about !em. you got U po ono-eyo- d s, ! d I , I I tin-lewhlp-sawln- g repre-henslblIhm-ieon-Kres- s Kru-ger," e Ihm-ivine-covere- d n 1 one-eye- d, I 1 story of border Mexico, vivid. Intense, tuch has never before been written, It this one of American adventurer Into the land of mantna. Texan, mining engineer, Spanish tenor and senorlta, peon, Indian, crowd It chapters with A polite, haven't you? Well, that's tho way you get drawn In next tlmo you go by now the old man will pump you dry you see. No, sir, the only way to got along with theso Mexicans Is not to havo a thing to do with 'em. 'No savvy' that's my motto 1" "Well, 'muchns grnclas' Is mine," Do Lancey. "It doesn't cost anything, and It buys a whole lot." "Sure," agreed Hud; "but wo nln't i buying nothing from him he's tho ono particular hombre wo want to steer clear of, and keep him guessing as long aa wo can. That's my view of It, pardner." -Oh. that's all right," laughed Do Lancey, "he won't got anything out ' of me that Is, nothing but a bunch of hot air. Say, no's a shrewd-lookinold guinea, isn't ho? Did you notlco that gamo eyo? He kept It kind of drooped, almost shut, until ho camo to the point and then ho opened It up ro&l fierce.. Reminds mo of a big fighting owl waking up In tho day time. Dut you Just watch me handlo him, and If I don't fool tho old boy at every turn It'll be because I run out of bull." "Well, you can hand him the bull If you want to," grumbled Dud, "but the first tlmo you give anything away I'm going to pick such a row with tho old cuss that wo'll have to make a new trail to get by. So leave 'Ira alone. It you ever expect to sco that i his teeth; "you Jest lot mo do the talk ing!" letico, "you aro mistaken. Wo havo Inquired about this mlno and It has been vacant for sotno tlmo. Thcro Is no vein no gold. Anyone who wished could tnxo it. Wlillo wo wore pros pecting wo mot this poor man and ho has taken out n permit to oxploro it. So wo aro going to dig al J ,.rJ -- rs ?Y f""'1 one-eye- d border-Mexica- n 's ll u y, August 1.1, 1014. THE CITIZEN INSTERING FIGURES ON WOMAN Patfo Seven. IN THE HOME THE HEALTH MASTER . VEnsE ron this week I look lo Tlico in every need, And never look in vain; I feel Thy touch, Ktcrnnl Love, And nil in well again: other?" Tho thought or Tlico Is miglillcr far Thno favoring articles on both Thnn gin and pain and sorrow nrc. sides numbered 3,055; those for S. Longfellow suffrage only, 180; those against, 51; I thoe favoring no articles whatever What One Dollar Will Do on the subject, 05; not interested, A dollar can Kpcji a rliild from starving for fifty 083. While those who definitely favor days Feed and clothe an orphan for ed suffrage greatly outnumbered thoc who declared themselves twenty-liv- e days. I'ay for the education of an orphan against it, the overwhelming vole was for articles on both sides of the days. for twenty-fiv- e question. Feed n poor widow for a month. Furnish a teacher for untaught HELPS TOR TEACHERS children for weeks. The teacher who makes the school out n Ilihle woman for two Send weeks, when stie may hrighten llfty work a inleresting as play and In duces the pupils to take home what homes and 200 souls. Sent! out an evangelist for one they have learned and talk of It outweek, who may rcsrh at least four- side of school hours will have wonderful results from his work. teen villages and 1,400 souls. One of I he most valuable dircc-lioSend out a colporteur with the Bifor such effort Is In nature ble for twelve days. Iluy llfty copies of the Gospel in study. A set of nature cards that can bo made under the guidance of any language. Huy twelve New Testaments in any teacher will be an immense help and quite Inexpensive. any language. Large cards that can lie cut withIluy three Ilihles in any language. Set in motion incalcuahlo in- out wasle from stock sizes at the printing ofllee are suitable. Thoy fluences. might be in sels for plant products, THE FARMER WHO IS SELTISH animal produrts and mineral WITH HIS WirE. destructive insects, weeds and HAVING A GOOD TIME so fourth. In tho plant products set, one might bo the maple tree, a pic(By William Shnw General Secretary of the United So- ture cut from a book or paper or a kodak photo could be pasted at tho ciety of Christian Endoavor. top. Down one margin should be Can a Christian have a good time? pasted nmpe of (he bonk, leaves Is all the brightness and jollity and and wood showing it in both natural fun in the world only for those who and varnished slale to bring out tho shut Cod out of their lives? grain. In the other margin a bottle Do tho sad and the serious alone of maple syrup and one with a piece please tho good Cod who made the of maple sugar should be mountains and the hills break forth In the center a description attached. prepared into singing, and the trees of the by the children should be neatly Held to clap their hands? written or printed. A prize might Arc the sombre and ueturnl tints bo offered for the best description. tho only ones that are attraclivo to The insect cards should have colors for the Him who mixed the mounted specimens of the insects gorgeous sunset, anil crushed the at different periods of their develrainbow and scattered it over the opment and description of their autumn hillsides? growth, places where found, benefit Does the minor strain alone make or injury ami means of destruction glad tho heart of Him who stored if that is desirable. The same might lark, the melody in the heart of the bo prepared for weeds. This inforanil made tho morning stars to sing mation secured by the children, with together, and the sons of God to the teacher's aid should be of great shout for joy? And yet I value on the farm. No, no, it cannot When the home specimens are exam receiving letters constantly that hausted exchanges with schools in imply that, while goodness is desir- remote part of the county could be able, it is not attractive and enjoy- arranged that would be of great inable. terest in (ho study of geography. MOONLIGHT The boys and girls would take deTHOUSAND ONE light in getting line specimens and SCHOOLS would learn quickly the useful lesOne thousand moonlight schools and wo- sons from them. The parents, also, will open their doors to men would consider that a school worth men, educated, half educated ami il- while and a teacher worth paying. on September 7lh, 101 i. it is literate estimated by the Kentucky Illiteracy NERVOUSNESS SPREADS Commission, from the reports reFarm and Fireside Says: County Supceived at its olllce from "A nervous driver usually makes erintendents and teachers. Monta nervous horse." gomery, Lincoln, Hardin, Clay, Mercer, Grayson, Clinton, TRY IT 1'ike, Leslie, Campbell, Kenton and This is to be the Christian's alcounties are preparing to make other war on illiteracy. September 7th is titude toward worldliness. A man to he tho evening, of tho opening once said to Moody, "Now that I ed, have I got to give up for Moonlight Schools in the Stale. Iam convert It being Labor Day, a canvass of the he world?" "No," answered the evangelist; "you haven't districts will bo made by the teach- got to give up the world; if you ers on that day to urge men and give a good ringing testimony for women to attend. Moonlight Schools to open the Son of God, the world will glvo "1,000 September 7th fiO.OOO adults enroll- yon up pretty quick; thoy won't you around." ed, 10,000 Illiterates taught" is tho want The Christian Herald Kentucky Illiteracy slogan of tho Commission for September. Too Good a Villain. .Mimll company wan An actor In PRESIDENT KING ON THE WARunable one nlglit H get iiicoinintxlu-tlo- n PATH AGAINST ILLITERACY at the only lintel In an I'.iikIIsIi Hon. W. I. King, President Ken- town, It Is khIiI. lieeniiM- Itx proprietucky Ilucalional Association, has tor, n remarkably xltiw going jhthoii taken tho stump in tho campaign for such a place, recognized him us against illiteracy In Kentucky and tho villain In the melodrama who hud will speak at Brooksville, Williams-tow- n. stolen a ciiidi lint, hi t lire to u bonne, Winchester, killed n detective, damaged u race Indenendence. Paris, Alexandria, Covington and horse nnd betrayed the hero's sister. Hut something like thU really did several other points during tho next buppen to George rytitt. manager of few weeks. tho Alhnmbrii In London. In his WHY CHILDREN GET ALONG WITH younger days Mr. Scott was a stage ns pro-duels, SUrFERAOE The Woman's Homo Companion, one of the largest and best known women's magazines published in this cnunlry, recently took a vole on tho question of suffrage among several thousand of its readers. Ono of tho questions asked was tho following: Shall the Companion lako n strong editorial stand for or against Woinnn Suffrage?" Thoso who were opposed lo the magazine taking a stand numbered 1.070; 751 believed that It should declare itself for suffrage; 310 wished a stand against suffrage; while 1,073 were not InteresleJ I'l the subject. Anolhor question asked was as follows: "Or shall the Companion merely publish articles from timo to limn from people who can write intelligently on ono side or the (Continued from Pago I.) Instance, yon'vo recently been In tho tropics; your eyesight is better than your hearing, you drink lightly if at all, nnd don't uso tobacco in any form; you've taken tip athletics In recent handball' principally years, as t lie result of n bad scare you got from a threatened paralytic attack; and your only serious Illness slnco then has been typhoid fever." "If Mr. Clyde Inughcd outright. you had started our acqnalnlnnco that way," he said, "I'd have thought you a fortune-telle- r. Part of it I can follow. You noticed that I kept rny left ear turned, of course; nnd ss tho fact that my noso shows no marks would vouch for my er eyesight. Did you Judgo mo n because I forgot lo offer you n cigar which deficiency I'll gladly make up now, if it isn't too Into" "Partly thai no, thank you. I'm not allowed lo smoke but principally because I noticed you disliked the odor of my hot milk. It Is offensive, hut so faint thai no man without a very keen sense of smell would perceive It across a table; no tobacco-use- r preserves his sense of smell lo nny such degree of delicacy. As for the drink, I judged that from your eyes and general illness." "And Ihe handball, of course, from my 'cushioned' palms." "Obviously. A man al the heart of a great business doesn't take 'up violent indoor exercise without some special reason. Such a reason I saw on the middle linger of your left hand." Holding up Ihe telltale member, Mr. Clyde disclosed a small dark area at the side of the first Joint. he rem.uk-e- d. "Leaky fountain-pen,- " oyo-glanon-smok- Citizen Prizes For School Children of the Mountains The Citizen proposes to net with the bright boys and girls who are attending tho public' schools of the mountains this Summer. Wo wish lo know what you nro thinking about, nnd to sco how brightly you can express your thoughts in school pieces. We offer a Prize for every school. Wo ask tho lonelier In each school to appoint an hour (we suggest tho third Friday of August) for tho reading of compositions by tho older schol.li 8. In every district In which as many as four good compositions arc rend wo will send The Citizen for ono year to tho author of tho one which tho teacher decides is tho best. Here are the conditions: 1. Each composition must be the real thought of the boy or girl who writes it nnd not borrowed from any book or older person, nnd must contain from 400 lo 800 words. 2. The writers may choose their own subjects and lilies but wo suggest for boys "A Man Fit lo bo an Example," and for girls "A Woman Fit lo be an Example." Do not take any ono person, but just itnagino a porson with the good qualities which you have seen hero and there. Do not lake a great public man like Lincoln though you may uso some things that were in Lincoln, but describe a man or woman fit lo be an example right in your own county. 3. He sure lo make it interesting Start with something startling and conclude with something conclusive. Get in jokes nnd stories. Mako your hearers sco things as you do. 4. Write with ink, on one side of the paper, only. Underscore your title, mako good sentences and group them In paragraphs nnd have a composition fit to print. 5. The teacher must send the four best compositions at least four with the name3 and address of the authors to Tho Citizen, and tell which ono is In his judgment the best. To the author of that essay Tho Citizen will be sent free for ono year. The teacher shall grado tho papers on the scale of 100, allowing; 35 points for soundness and importance of the thought presented. 35 points for tho interesting way In which the thought is presented. 10 points for correct structure of sentences, use of words, paragraphing and capitalization. 10 points for correct spelling. 10 points for clear handwriting. Three Prizes for the Best of AH Theso compositions that aro Judged best in the different schools will then be compared by our Managing Editor, Mr. Werlcnbcrger, and friends he may select to assist him, and the best three of them will have still larger prizes. Tho valuo of these larger prizes will depend upon tho number of schools competing. If there aro as many as one hundred schools com peting the prizes will bo: First Prize. School Bills, (Board, Room, Incidental Fees) for ono year in Berea, $81 lo $01.00, according to the department entered. Second Prize. School Bills for two terms in Berea, $58.50 to $05.10, Third Prize. School Bills for ono term in Berea (Fall term is longest) $29.50 lo $32.90. If there aro less than 100 competitors the prizes will be one-ha- lf the above amounts. Now Boys and Girls, begin to think, and to write. Wo hope to havo soiiiq of these compositions to print in Tho Citizen right soon. Now teachers, it is for you lo start your bright scholars. Make August 21 a big day in your district. Who knows but that you may de velop in your school tho winner among a hundred competitors? Somebody is going to havo each of theso prizes. Why not somo of your scholars? wcll-wrillcn post-of-flco SIXDOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door Berea's Vocational Schools g Training that odds to your money-earninpower, combined with general education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commercial. FOR YOUNG LADIES Home Science, Dressmaking, Cooklnc Nursing, Stenography and typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for those not far advanced, combined with come vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others like yourself and give chance for most rapid progress 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course For thoso who arc nol expecting to leach and who are not going thru College, but desire more general education. This is Just tho thing for thoso preparing for mod cal studies or other professions without n college course. It also gives the best gcnoral education for those who wish a good start in study and expect lo carry it on oy themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives tho very best training for those who expect to tench. Courses arc so arranged that young people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keepright on in their course of study. Read Dinsmore's great book, "How to Teach a District School" 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is the straight road to Collego best training in Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, Hiftory and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Bcrca'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. "As you are right-handly, but write with of ed natural- your left band, l. ry, level-he- aded - NURSES Mary Hcalon Vorso, writing n Mory entitled "Ills Manly Dignity" in tho August Woman's Homo Companion, comments, as follows, on tho nnu children between relation nursemaids: "Perhans ono of tho reasons that children stand so much from their nursemaids is that thoy quarrel with thorn liku other children; and they tiso words that can bo Villain of tho deepest dye. and one f his favorite parts wax that of the wicked LevUon In "Cast Lynne." After playing the character n few nights In lllaikpool he had occasion for wishing to change his lodgings snd. knocking at the door of n honso In the next street, was greeted by the food lady who opened It with a shriek and the suhsnpicnt exclamation: "What! It's Levlson. the dirty vilIn my Ye can't 'live room lain! ousel (let out or I'U call the it's clear that you've had an alta.rK writer's paralysis " "Five years ago," put in Mr. Clyde. "Anil that your doctor made good use for the salutary scare it gave you, to get you to take up regular exercise." "Ami, incidentally, to cut out my moderate, occasional cocktail. Now, as to the tropics and the typhoid?" "The latter is a guess; the former a certainty. Under your somewhat sparse long hair in front there is an outcropping of very tine hairs. Some special cause exists for that The most likely new growth. cause, at your age, is typhoid. As you've kept in good training, it isn't likely that you'd have had any other serious ailment recently. On that I took a chance. The small scars al the back of your cars could he nothing but the marks of that little pest of the tropics, the bete rouge, l'vo had him dug out know something of my skin and of him." "Right on every count," declared Mr. Clyde. "You've given mo cumulative proof of your valuo to me, Forget formalities. I'll tell you. Let mo 'phone for a cab; we'll go to your hotel, get your things, and you come back with me for tho night. In the morning you can look tho ground over, and decide, with the human documents before you, whether you'll undertake tho campaign." The younger man smiled a very pleasant and winning smile. "You go fast," said lie. "And as in all fast motion, you create a current if in your direction. Certainly, I'm to consider your remarkable plan 1'1 best see tho wholo family. Hut there's one probablo and perhaps insurmountable obstacle. Who is your physician?" "Haven't such, a thing in tho house, at present," said Mr. Clydo lightly. Then, in a graver tone, "Our old family physician died six months ago. He knew us all insido ami out as a man knows a familiar book." "A difficult loss to replace. Knowledge of your patient is half the battlo in medicine. You've had no ono since?" "Yes. Six weeks ago, my third boy, Charley, showed signs of fever and wo called a distant cousin of mine who has a largo practice. He fell quite euro from tho first that it was diphtheria; but ho so managed matters that wo had no troublo with tho officials. In fact, ho didn't report It at all, though I believe, it was a very light case of the disease." Dr. Strong's eyes narrowed. "At tho outset, I'll glvo you two bits of advico, grails, Mr. Clydo. First, don't over call your doclor-cous- in again, .lie's an anarchist." "Just what do you mean by that?" "It's plain enough, isn't it? Anarchist, I said: a man who doesn't believe in law when it contravenes his convenience" Mr. Clydo rubbed his chin again. "Hum," ho remarked. "Weill tho second gift of ndvico?" "That you oithor respect tho law yourself or resign tho presidency of tho Publio Health League." (To bo continued) 1 charge. All except those with parents in Berea live In College buildings, and many assist in work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training and getting pay according to the vtuo of their labor. Except in winter it is expected that all will have a chanex to earn a part of thW 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 la the best, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THB STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost. The College asks no rent for tho flno buildings In which stuJcnls live, charging only enough room rent lo pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without coffeo or extras, $1 .35 a week, in the fall, and 1.50 in winter for furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to 60 cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc This is paid but once, and is returned when the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care 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. IlEflEA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with g its affiliated schools, is not a institution. It requires certain 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 money-makin- PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent 67 the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: FALL TERM Incidental Fee Room VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS ACADEMY AND NORMAL OOLLXOB $ 6.00 5.6O $ 6.00 7.00 $ 7.00 7.00 Board 7 weeks Amount duo Sept. 10, 1914... Board 7 weeks, duo Nov. 4, 1014 Total for terra Incidental Fee Room 0.45 $20.05 9.46 $2&60 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 9,45 $23.45 9.45 $32.90 WINTER TERM $ 5.00 $ 6.00 Board 6 weeks 6.00 9.00 $20.00 9.00 $29.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 $ 7.00 7.20 9.90 $23.20 9.00 $32.20 Amount duo Jan. 6, 1015 Board G weeks due Feb. 17, Total for term 1016 Special Hosiery Offer Wear-EvHosiery For Men And Women Ladies' Special Offer For Limited Time Onl- ySix pair of our fmeit 35c value ladles' guaranteed nose in black, tan or white colors with written guarantee, for fl.oo and 10c lor postage, etc. SPECIAL OFFER FOR MEN For a limited time only, tlx pair of our finest 35c value Guaranteed Hose any colorwith written guarantee and a pairof our well known Men's Paradise Carters for one dollar, and 10c for nostace, etc You know these hose; they stood the test when all others failed. They gite real foot comfort. They haie no seams to rip. 1 ney never become loose and bagcr as the shape is knit in, not pressed In. They are Guaranteed for fineness, for style for superiority of material and workmanship, absolutely stainless and to wwar six months with out holes, or a new pair free. Don't delay, send in your order be foie offer expires. Give correct size, WEAR-EVEHOSIERY COMPANY Dayton, Ohio Guaranteed er This does not include the dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Winttr Total Spring Fall Stenography and Typewriting.... $14.00 $10.00 $12.00 $34.00 $6.90 14.00 10.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) 12.00. 6,00 18.00 6.00 7.00 Bookkeeping (regular course).... Business course studies for students in other departments: 9.00 27.00 10.60 7.50 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use 6.60 18.00 6.00 7.00 of instrument Com. Law, Com. Geog., Com. 1.50 1.80 6.40 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 ed Any Berea if there Is the will to do so. It is a great advantage to continue during winter and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste time in the public schools going over and over tho Bame things, when they might be improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting In on new studies vith some of the best young men and women from other counties and states. Applicants mutt bring or send a testimonial showing that they are above IB years old, in good health, and of good character. This may be signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or neigh, bor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden, Fall Term opens Septombor 10, 1914. Oct Ready! ' For information or friondly advico write lo the Secretary, able-bodi- R MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. Page Eight, TIIK CITIZEN August 1.1, 1011. has gone to Lee rounly and will Tyner Tyner, Auk. 8. Hoynoldfl Htm, probable liny him n farm while gone. Henry nnd Milton Smith hnvo Jones and Hnmlllnn, finished this years threshing this morning nnd gone lo Island City lo work nt n slave mill. Horn to Mr, nnd Mrs. stored llicir rnaclilno nt W. n. nnd Mrs. A. .1. Hntnillon Wilson Chappell n line girl, on tho nro visiting their daughter, Mrs. Old iu"l. Miss Lillie May Hnll, nnd l fll by thj.wrttif , fT iwmj ( Emory Roliertson of Sinn ford. Mrs. Utile sister Clarn have lieeu visiting lo corrtipo) ne pvUlrttfl Hint ! f J) Wrti U not Im nNleaUw, Ut Via ttl4eJ 'Boa fltt Arch Pigg, of London: passed through ' rolnl ives nt Livingston for two '' '". I . hero Tuesday en roulo lo Bonneville weeks. W. O. Campbell loft for lo sec her father, W. H. Bullock.JTusiMila, Illinois, (his morning where Hickory Plain COUNTY MADISON who Is in poor health. Ncal Moore, he will probable look out n locnllon. lllnlinnv Dlnlll Allff. 0 TIlO nd Coyle Isaac Lnngdon nnd family of Ann- l.inii. nfi( Snllln n.irrel ocnred llns completed two wells In this vl ..ill.. ..Illn.l II WhIkIi Snlunlnv nml w,,,,k "Ml moved his m... ... .... ...... ' irm ' Covlo. Aug. 10. The farmers of.in.t Saturday night. She had been," V"'" ,? Sallio Under is very and Sunday.-M- rs. l0 - nn invalid since March, 1013, her'? no n Mil. red'l htirsday.-- Mr. this place nrc wormng in ineir u I','" Vaughn have moved to; poorly Willi n sore nnkle. There viu Simms of Snider, nnd old federal bard purchased a good cow from bnrco. death being caused by measles.' Alfred Johnson's property, near W. has been Sunday School organized soldier, pnssed from life Into etern- Mr. T. S. Rawlings for $r0. A revi, Henry Bishop nnd Mr. nml cniin Mrs. as loved hv nil who knew Pentc-cot- nl II. Jones. C. I. 0. 0. F. Mrs. Hugh Murray motored over to ll0r ;ie pnv0s n father nnd four slnnding nl W. Mooro left his team at I he I. for success.Hall, with fair ity. He died Inst Tuesday nnd his val is being conducted in the Schoct-lle- y wo nope tne body was placed in the Scaffold It. Lngles store nl prospects . ,.,,. Mission, by tho Rev. mini Knnh r.lmrch last Saturday. in. " sii wns .,.i will of Toledo, Ohio, nnd tho Rev. itii Uliw t,ii Tmiii ruiiirnpd' laid to rest in Hawkins ' grave yard, Grayhawk for a few minut'.s this people part. get interested and siall Cane cemetery. Mrs. Mnlte Coylo p.ii ....... ... llil.l Mrs Lu a Nea is got her house burned lnsl week. Whllo of Corbin, Kentucky. Large I lo their home in Lexington. beside her mother. She had many '"""""f w''en he came out of the lake a 11 ley v iH Ho over- - in very poor health.-R- ov. She succeeded lu saving n few crowds nro in nllendance, nnd much Mr. nnd Mrs. Edd Young gave tho friends nnd schoolmates in this vi- - f'n W(,rc(, 1,111 il,c,n 0,1 supper cinltv Her ronuet was to tell nil Hie preach nt the I. 0. 0. I. Hnll al 2 household goods. The loss wns inleresl is manifested. ,u,'?r vnuni? folks an ice cream Sunday of this great to her. She is preparing to last Thursday night. All reported ,lpr npipll,l0ri, nn,i schoolmates good widow Morris nt Mildred wllh nolh-- a o'clock, on the tth, " ''om hut the wagon tongue. month, We have had a few good rebuild in the same place. She nne lime. GARRARD COUNTY1. ,,vo ,,,, , IMeot her in Heaven. Oh.''" were not serlouslj' hurl rains recently, and com, and lale hopes lo have help from friends. Miss Lillian Powell of Richmond :, wp ripve for our iovcd Paint Lick a crops of everything are looking ""; wnp." was n w.r?l'k- returned home Friday. Painl Lick, Aug. 10. Mrs. C. 0. for ,0 nPaVen we know she Is of the young folks ,, is walng nnd watching ''V,?rc ' i'"inng a new Kiichcn anil belters-Seve- ral Rockford Mr. Henry Simpson had a house Thompson and children of Paris, mid grea y enjoyed a social gathering nt John roni" " moving and is gelling ready to build for loved ones in that celcstinl Roekford, Aug. 10. We are having who have been visiting Mr. and night. We to the convenience of his home W. II. Campbells Saturday j a new one. j10mp rnln.-R- cv. tilled his Mrs. J. T. Thompson for a week lefk A. Mr.' and Mrs. Wallace Adams nrc Nwld made n business trip lo were sorry to learn of the death of a line appointmentJ. Pike Scaffold Saturday for Winchester, where Crops are looking fine in this part nt Powell, of Woodstock, regular " last week -- Mr Mcltone Miss Lou of the country. Thompson's par proud parents of a girl baby that ar- ,,pro ,1,is wppk' formerly of Ihis county. She was Cane Saturday ami Sunday. Dieil Ihey will visit Mrs. Miss Fairry Chnstinc is visiting rived some two weeks ngo, her name ;1h? Cili,rn mnn was nl his home lnsl week. Uncle Melvln ents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ledford.- and look several new subscriptions a highly respected christian lady. at Panola. is Dorothy. Siuiins. He had been sick n long Miss Fannie Dowden began her The bereaved have our sympathy. Mrs. Curk Tharp has been very family of Herea, lo our valuable paper. J. M. Kinnard and lime. His remains were laid to rest school nl Stony Point Monday. Miss poorly for some lime Frank Ihirdelt and family, Luther in I he Scaffold Cane cemetery. Mr. Nellie Scolt of Lowell is teaching Carico Middlefork Rev. Bowman filled his regular Mapin nm Voil9 0f white Carieo. Aug. I0.Hro. Cornell nil Slimns was a good cilien and liked the White Hall School, and tho Middlefork, Aug. 10. Wo had a appointment nt Viney Fork Satur Station ntlended Hie fair nt Lexing by nil around him. Bro. J. A. Mies Lula MeWhoiler and lleulah good rain yesterday. . .... Several from ...Miw nnnoinlinenl al- Flat Ton last .. i .....n day nnd Sunday. Cotton nl Mane. Mr. and Mrs. A. ton this week. inn a ii urn. .1. . .n'i,nn iiiii-iiuCinuhv iionori llin lnun son or . tlus plnce attended church al Flat en i n oriiinaiiou ni u.ik inn me isi, II. and J. D. Wynn attended the Lex'r P"on.v Top yeslerdav.-H- ert Baker's babv " '"'am Silver Creek ington fair Wednesday and ThursKingston M,'r MrPaiilel and baby are and reported n line lime. is very poorly with fever anil day. Mrs. Robert Conn, who was so Mrs. Evan Adams and children of whooping cough.-M- rs. Press Cole improving slowly.-- Mr. Silver Creek, Aug. 10. Rev. P.. L. Robl. Baker poorly I lie tlrsl of lat week is much OWSLEY COUNTY Ohio, are vis- McMurry preached nt Silver Creek Hnmon arrived lasl week' lo be with is on the sick lisl.-T- here will be!"'"1 wif" of Mr. Grant Melcalf of i belter now. mother, Mrs. D. W. the formers Conkllng lasl Saturday and Sunday. relatives oi mis place. Mr. rhureh al Flal Ton the fnui lli Ralnr. ,,,. ,, p, , Wl.n ,,ie Conkllng, Aug. ".Dr. Fred Glass Carlisle was al home over Sunday. ebb who has been sick for some . , Miss Eva Johnson, who has been Mis Fannie Morgan of Lowell sick for the pat two weeks is im- time, but is improving now uul lias found plenty of water. nnd C. M. Anderson were called lo ducted by Rev. James Lunsford. Several people from hero have James Harnett, who has been visiting Aunt Cosby Cole is improving slow- day lo see Mrs. Chester Baker, who Creek i vixitinu' her parents, Mr. proving fast. Mrs. Robert Conn. Miss Nannie Johnson, who is been attending the revival meeting friends is Rockcaslle County, has ly. Miss Ellen Roberts has gone lo is very low at her home, at lloop-fala- ra and Pilot Knob. leaching school al the Log Cabin, al with iullammatiiry rheuma-- i returned home. Hurrah for The Moore Creek lo go to school. ESTILL COUNTY Mrs. Maud Settle of Lexington re spent Saturday and Sunday al home. lixm. Mr. and Mr. C. C. Anderson Citizen and its readers. ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Mrs. Roberts of Rerea spent turned home last week. Locust Branch of Berea, who are hiTe for twoi Livingston Mildred There is an epidemic among the Sunday evening with Mrs. Rowman. weeks with the former's parents,! Locust Branch, Aug. 7. Crops aro was children here, the symptoms boing Everybody around here Mildred. Aug. 0. Crops al lookLivingston Aug. 10. Mr. and Mrs. are spending a couple of days nl much in need of rain. Mr. Crate ing line since the recent ra ..The V. J. Pennington spent several days Witherspoon College, where Ihey Ri'lierlson certainly pleased over (he nice rain something like diplheria. Ohio of is visiting Mrs. M. B. Flannery and daughter, school election at Flal Lick passed lasl week visiting in ML Vernon, and were both leathers laM year. Mrs his daughter, Mrs. Susie Bieknell we had Sunday evening. Mary There will be an ice cream sup- Mis Ora, were in Berea on business Lucy Wilson and Ml this wii'k. Rev. C. Johnson held a per and box social at Silver Creek Monday. Gay pased thru here Thursday on revival meeting at this place this HYMN BEFORE ACTION There was a good steady rain most next Saturday night, August 15, their way home from Buffalo, where week. With three additions to the (By Rudyard Kipling) hope all will come nnd take part all day Sunday, which was gladly they had been visiting relatives and church the meeting closed Thursday and those that don't want to bring welcomed. attended the funeral of Mrs. Rhoda iiitlit. He will preach at this placo The earth is full of anger, From panic, pride and (error School is progressing nicely with boxes have to bring cream and Bishop. Mr. Bent Moore lias just (he Ursl Saturday and Sunday in Revenge that knows no reign, Tho seas rage dark with wrath, cake. It is for the benefit of the Mr. Owen Yates as teacher. completed a new cellar for Win. September and will preach the rest error, Light haste and lawless The Nations in their harness Mr. Russel Doty, who has been church so we hope all will take McCollum. E. V. Taylor made a of I lie year once a month nt this Go up against our path; Protect us yet again. sick, is able to be out ngnin. pari. buxinexx trip to Ida May Thursday. place. Mix Mae Kindred of Illinois Cloak Thou, our iinderserving, Ere yet we loose the legions -- Mr. and Mrs. Robert Campbell and, m visiting friends and relatives of Mr and Mrs. Joe E. Adams and Make linn the shuddering breath; Ere yet wo draw the blade, JACKSON COUNTY family of Boulder. Colo who were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Campbell of Ihis place for a while. Davo Roso Jehova of the Thunders, In silence and unswerving. called here about two weeks ago HcKee Booneville visited Mr. and Mrs. T. j and John Gentry dug a well for Jeff Thy lesser death! Lord God of Battles, aid! To taste by the sudden death of her father, A. Becknell of Island City, Saturday French last week, they went 27 feet McKee, Aug. 9. Miss Grace Sparks, Mr. G. E. Anderson, expect to leave who has been in school at Ashcville, and Sunday. Eld. J. W. Anderson and found while sulphur. They are High lust and forward bearing, E'en now their vanguard gathers, for their home some time this week. North Carolinia tho last year is at left Thursday for an appointment very munh pleased with their well, I he fray brow-D- eaf F'en now we face Proud heart, rebellious nt Ml. Tabor Thursday night ami, Mr. Cox of Sand Hill brought a home again. Mis Gertrude Hoekje As Thou diilsl help our fathers, ear and soul uncaring, Harts will remain over in Irvine on bnsi- - wagon load of water melons to this of Holland, Michigan is visiting her Help Thou our host today! We seek Thy mercy now! sister, .Miss Hannah Hoekje at the The sinner that forswore Thee, nes Friday and thence lo his ap- - place last Thuroday and sold Ihem Fulfilled of signs and wonders. Harts, Aug. 10. Forest Dowdcn Collage. Lloyd m a whoop and hurrah crying pointment at Liberty Church Sal-'o- ut Moore, who has been In life, in death made clear The fool that passed Thee by, and Levi MeClure were at Harts away unlay and Sunday. A largo crowd for more. mol of the summer is at home Our limes aro known before Thee Jehovah of the Thunders, Friday evening. at Brooksidc was disappointed again. School opened at the Acad Lord God of Battles, hoar! Lord, grant us strength to diel Mr. Jason Williams passed here emy Monday with a good attendance. school house Tuesday night when LAUREL COUNTY recently with a nice lot of sheep. Rev. Joe Carroll failed to fill his apMiss Young of East Orange, N. J., Pittsburg Miss Nina McClnro visited Mrs. is visiting Mrs. Messier for a few pointment. oiT quietly. Ed Vaughn lost a fine attended the fair. Mr. Smith of tho PilMmrg. Aug. 7. Tho PIlLsburg John Davis Saturday on business. weeks this summer. Lucy Hamsley;; Miss Elbel Barrett, who has been (railed School began Monday with row Saturday night, suppose., to bo Citizen was in town Tuesday and sick with typhoid fever, - poisoned on wild parsnip.-Ser- man Earnestville very sick is stirring out again. Friday, niakintr known those good an enrollment of over three hundred. Marguerite Park left wo"""Tisrepo.'ied no qualities of the Citizen. A large Miss Dinksie Lake, who is leaching EarntXville, Aug. 10. We were There were about thirty parents ago for New Wk where she expects M.Uipj 0 Morris aM(1 Lc'wl!, ,Inyg number attended the Mt. Vernon Fair blesed yesterday with another good present. This speaks well for our at Johnetta, visited home SaturI 1" list Ul 11IU SUIIIIIIUl day and Sunday. and G. T. Morris and Joe Sparkman from here. Geo. Hammonds became- rain. Corn crops are looking excel- - school and while we have had two Miss Nannie Malicoat is gelling are making cross lies for Julo Bales. a victim of juxtico on the rth, when lent. Best prospects we've had for ' successful ehoils we expect a more has he was tried before Police Judge,; years. - Many of the farmers are now successful one Ihis year. Johnson ready to enter school at Berea in Doublelick,Doublelick3. Crops Alfred Uncle The Aug. aro purchased a gasoline engine to run Summers nnd lined ffiO.OO for being working on the new railroad since faculty September. consists of Professor Jones, looking fine now, after so many Miss Nina MeClure returned home The infant of J. S. engaged in the unlawful sale of ihey have Unshed the working of Mis-e- s Vinla Jones. Elizabeth good rnins. Mr. nnd Mrs. Charles his grist mill. Boot Leggers are no more their corn. There wns a pie supper Nn II and Charlalle Coe. II. N. Cole, Moore is very poorly at tliii writSunday evening to Berea. Gabbard of Hurley were visiting the ing. Lloyd at Privel Graded School last Salur- - who is working al Arjay was wilh welcome in Livingston. We were proud to have Bro. Hudlatter's brother Joe, and J. R. Callason with us again. His talk was Smith and Leila Arnold were mar - day night for the benellt of the luune folks Saturday and Sunday. Annville very interesting and every one en- han from Friday until Sunday. ried on the fith. On account of the school. S. A. Caudill has just re - V. N. Cole of Pineville and formerly Miss Lona Harnett was visiting relAnnville, Aug. 10. We are thank- objection of the bride's parents, Mr. turned from a drumming trip up in of Pittsburg, visited relatives hero joyed it very much. Hope Bro. atives here the latter part of last ful for the good rain of the Oth, and Mrs. Lee Arnold, Hudson will come back again. the couple went the Counties of Harlan, Leslie, Clay 'Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Speer- week. Mrs. Cathcrn Lakes visited which was much needed. Tho lo Jell ico, Tennessee, where they and Letcher. He reports there is an lock and Mr. and Mrs. James Gab-weMr. Abner Eversolo and Hirman daughter, Mrs. Elmer Anglin, school nl the Lincoln Hall will begin married. Tho convention held outcome in business and t lint his bard have moved back to Pittsburg, Bieknell wore here to sec W. B. her Sunday. The Misses Pollio ami on the llth, inst. Rev. Hncker tillat the Christian Church under tho trade was One. J. II. Botnor of this Mrs. Solla TiiMoy of color has Lake Monday on business. Maggie McCollum attended Church ed his regular appointment nt the auspices of Ihe Christian Sunday place, who has been living near Day-- 1 been pronounced lo have pellagra. at Sycamore Sunday. School is Baptist Church Saturday and Sun- School was well attended, and en- - ton. Ohio, for about six mouths has! Blue Lick progressing nicely nt tins place with day. L. W. Bethurum, R. 1.. Mul joyed by all who expressed Ihem- - returned lo his farm. Miss Bonnie, MADISON COUNTY Blue Lick, Aug. 10. Rev. W I. Mr. Arch Reynold as teacher. Mrs. ail,i yr. Krugriir of Ml. Vernon selves. T. M. Dees, who has been Marcnm and her sister Einina of Be- Speedwell Peel, pastor of the Glades Church, Cathern McCollum nnd daughter, WCrc hero organizing a Bank Satur-MaggIII I II VlnlllllK lll.Ul.l?! Iltlu Tllllll'l UIK nil" Millie lllliu nun sunn;- - e.l II. C,..m.lii-..l- l l t In n, if- -. left Tuesday for a two weeks ,iav. which will bo called tho First thing like rheumatism, is improving for a 11 will preach at the Blue Lick school ... u,:u,v'', a" few days, but will start for n vnrv house next Saturday night at 7:30 visit wilh friends nnd relatives at ptate itank. and they expect to havo slowly. I i r. lim.ij ..i,,.,.,.... i ?iiii,;m- c inline i. ..I.... . . ... i l ir : , i.. . lll'll lllu 'l, p. m ..iiii.i.ij ..i... n. milt-sum.inn iiiciiiiiuiiu. it reai v for ins mess bv November children, grandchildren, and ureat- J. A. Bongo left Sunday for 1st. Alex Steel has moved to' his Boone clay county grandchildren came into spend the and other Ohio points lo Parrot place recently bought of Rev. Jim Boone, Aug. 10. Oscar Simms nnd Burning Springs day. Each family look a basket full Parrot, Aug. 7. Crops in this vi- York. Mrs. Alex Steel is sick. Miss wife nro visiting friends over in visit relatives Burning Springs Aug. 3. Our or good tilings to eat wliirh was to Tho Blue Lick ball team played cinity aro needing rain very badly. Kate Casleel, who has been si , is Jackson Counly. Mr. Joseph Lovett a double header Saturday afternoon The school at Letter Box is pro- improving slowly. The infai , of was in our midst last week. Born schools opened last Monday wilh a l"ve been spread under the shades, " nccounl of the rain thoy had with B. B. and West End teams of gressing nicely with Emma Baker Mr. nnd Mrs. Marion Hnlcornd died in (lie home of Mr. A. D. Lovett a very largo atlendanco of both pu- .. n " lis 14 ill t)a i imnirmniti fIMin pnin i ..11.. Berea, the score was 10 to 3 and 17 as teacher. The little Infnnt of last week. Tho bereaved parents lino baby girl over whom they nroU"'" ' i "u........ rt'i... to 1 all in favor of Blue Lick. They Mr. Green Berry Gabbard is very have the svnmalhv of all their noiidi- - rejoicing very much -- Mr. Gmvor , shown by Ihe parents gave nlno kept pail, of ithe crowd away, successful torui.il"'' nil that were present report n will play Whites Station next Satur sick with scarlet fever. .Miss Lucy bors. Mr. Leonard Medlock. who Thomas and wife of Berea wero vis- - L' . . 1 n 7 n.n day afternoon Price left last Tuesday for Hamil- - has been in Louisville ipiilo a while, iling Mr. Win. Rich Saturday audi i no many menus oi mr. i. n. The Johnson annual reunion will ion, niiio, to spend a lew wcoks wiiii is now with his parents. Miss MIn Sunday. Mr. II. P. Blnir has gono Robinson, tho shoo drummer, will ' .Mr. nmi .Mrs. i.iarenco h. nicip3 or bo observed next Saturday at the her sister, Nora Cole. The monthly nio Sulfridge of Owsley County is be pleased to leant that ho has re- - Fresno. California, aro visiting with , , io iiarian io worn mis inii. .Mr. n,iM,.a i " homo of S. F. Johnson. Friends and meeting at Letter Box has been staying with Mrs. L. L. Begley for a Newlon Miracle has Inken his grnnd- - suiueii ins worn narr iu wiDeuce oi " of the a few weeks on account of n light Mr. Phelps is family are cordially ciinngeu irom tno tnirii hatuniay. few months. relatives of tho tiwtlltiktl rtml irtllii i Itill rtllll 14miiiij re . uiwiiirt fiinir ic Normal School at Fresno. .s u eu if. Stale invited. and Sunday to tho second Saturday " n.Ko w,c where she expects to spend her last Mrs. R. R. Harris and children, and Sunday. Miss Laura Combs is Dr. and Mrs. II. II. Hornsby Mrs. Phelps will be remembered as Welchburg days. We had n lino rain Sunday, ,mh of a ,,liU,K "''!'-'- Miss Margaret IJvengnod. who have been visiting in Ky. for slill in poor health. Tho saw mill - ',",n,I,!,CB Welchburg, Aug. to. 11. S. Mooro which was badly needed.-- Mr. Mcl Thero must still be many pooplo had n Henry 'Ihompson fomo lime, have returned to thefr of Davidson and Payne is doing in Berea who remember Prof. Huntslight stroke of facial paralysis. some hustling sawing to get tho homo at Afton, Okln.. Pond Creek .trestlo timber sawed. Tho ball club ico cream soc. Mr. Elbert Hubbard nnd wife attcud-je- il ing and family. Such will like to Saturday night was a grand succe work rain ""Hell d the M. E. services nt Island City know (hat Miss Helen Hunting wns Jackson married in Juno last "XT lnsT"Y all reporting a Jolly good tinib ig; It h !al Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. A. Bobbins of Ames, lo Mr. Frank T Iowa. Mr. and Mrs. Herndon cnlortairt-f.wi.l- ,. at 'Po jl Ci t. lu, Saturday Elisha Lunsford Is entertaining her two granddaughters, tho Misses ed at their homo on Tho Mountain night. Mr. Birt Summers is Arc JACKSON COUNTY TEACHERS'1 Live Stock or Wnshing and Cooking. We mnke View slock farm Saturday after- ing tho saw mill this week for Allen of Beaver Lick, Boone County. INSTITUTE AT MCKEE - Mrs. J. F. Tnnkorsloy is making noon tho children nnd mothers of Davidson and Payne. Richard Price you any size Tank or Trough to order while you watt. The Jackson Counly Teachers' an extended visit with friends on the Glades Sunday School. At tho and Phil Hillard aro cutting logs for Gooso River. Tho election for trus- Institute will be held here August departing hour refreshments were Davidson and Payne. Roborl Tus-(.o- y tee last Saturday resulted in a largo Prof. Booth of Richmond served of Ice cream, cake and of Middlo Fork was In this vifudge. cinity buying calves this week Mr. majority for Mr. S. B. Webb, a form- will bo tho instructor. Ho will ho er trustee, who did excellent service. assisted by Dr. Locko and Prof. HENRY LENGFELLNER Binder Maupin has erected a now Robert Gabbard attended tho HoliChas. Samoa and Lewis Robinson Charles Lewis. Thursday will bo houso on part of the J. B. Terrill ness meeting nt Pojid Crook last Tinshop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. Phone 7 or 187 wero thrown from a mule and both visitors and Trustees' day, evory-ou- o farm, which ho and his family are Sunday. All good wishes to Tho is Invited to ntlcnd. havo broken arms. Mr. Win. Uub- Citizen and its many readers. now occupying. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else I Don't sajr Flour to your merchants, say "I want Zaring's Patent FSour" then you are sure of the best biscuit. I "' 'n ; V i,r "' I ,,,,,, Ioj, - .,. , '' '',k'". Bi-ll- e I,.;:' , re ns ie, 4 rii JW'L - wn l't 1 p,v i....,i 4 fe, ii, ii Vice-Preside- nt iii 1 SAVE YOUR WATER For Guttering and Roofing a Specialty