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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, January 10, 1907. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1907 cit1907011001 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, January 10, 1907. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1907 $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. ooooooooo ooo j io o 9 I Vol VIII Five cents copy BEREA MADISON COUNTY KENTUCKY JANUARY 10 1007 One Dollar year No 80 I IDEAS The will gvlcs tho name to ho workLike the bird BO Uio egg Concord tumrlalua dlioord destroys 1 11Ile who says A must also ray D who will not reoelvo advlco can not receive hel- pBEREACOLLEGEI WINTER TERM OPENED JANUARY 2 With Largest Crowd of Students C rer- Gathered In astern K ntu ky- SrCCIAL PAIRS will III tikin to ro tida far ttlll other who are delayed- by high water or bj aahools not Jet nllhed FROM THE WIDE WORLD In spite of careful plans for hU cap ture tilt birulU Halfall alit seven hundred followers onaipwl to the mountains when their stionghald was Iorocool1nadvices to the eff ot that there will lip no ohansw In tine proEwen of rond Ins to Honolulu tmd later to the Pa cific ooiMt fleet pf Jsiiinwo war hlpa on a mlwloti of friendship and oval will- dtepottc from Washington differ u to wttat the Unltal Statca to likely to do toward ImMne Into the Qjnco Fro Stale sound It f nma certain that 8fer tart of lie Itoot ins come to hold view more fvoribl to utlon by thus iwuntry tngrther with Onnt llrlteln and paMlbly Franco IN OUR OWN COUNTRY Tho dlkousskm ot the shooting In HruWMville Tex rwwVUxl in the dis charge of three ogmmuM of ntGru troops by the pmaiauu will continue tMs week to bf the baplo of chief In tret In the sotMtt Andrew Oanwie tea donated 7GO 000 to bulk a ptlrffitJ14lnt horns for the Bureau ot Anierlen Uvpubllcs In VaiblagtonThe Is start of man lu nil branches and an urJlllt nppoal for recratta 11M beta Hut out by the wur ddP1 lentIOf BtvcntyHwo PHAIM lynched In Ute Ualtd StalM last year nwcnty aecordlns to tile iwll et the Nw Or Imtm Ptwjran were negrWta tho Wrl Wry coveted liwlBdtaK tovufim south ern otsimL ACltor eutletraltMl crlrotoBl aswMR w the netts of the IjnoWnff In thlrtyBlx ot tho oases It Is not a record for either UM Host ot the lynched or lyneMro to Iw proud of nnd shows oowllUoB of life In the toatti wleIl peevest it from fullrnt deTlI01Ji nt ImlRHrtellj and outer wise Prealdant A J OftMHt of the Piton ylTOnto ItssIInald died lM week of heart dlsiHiB tin WU a aM n of Industry of l ret magalutde wll181I rise to tQww from tutu rake was due to merit II will live tintteem In his Wry lleauw of hU daring and ptr Uilly ootnpl ied plan for o rry4Hg his ojnwnys tenolniw from Jersey City lute the hwirt of New York CMy and beyond and bfe iuw of Wa motel support given by him to Irwldw tI-tT policy of lvll1ll f Iirt n nto Commerce Omiinlwln greater Power over the n4lroi d I l COMMONWEALTH OF KENTUCKY llnlns have osusid much danwjc In Ube Tlolnlty of HloUintio and n vowl houica have been wrecked by hand slldw The Ohio Illtw at EvunsrllU and Wwtero Kentucky cities oontln ure to rtae with much suffering and dunjite IS the reeult t irniara lUll log lnr mn Win low hotvlly The CotmnlUM on Hlrwu ond Hnr buN ha agreed upon the amount to be expended for tho Improvement ot the upper Cumberland Illvfr It la runroml at Jackson that John Smith jointly Indicted with James and Elbert Hargle tor the murder of Dr Cox will po on the ulnnd nud lay bare the whole plot The awe against IlnrcU and others was oilled Moadiy but was postponed on account ot nb sent wltnrenw Slumla Urll1iOawlal AllmrnU- lly flare The best thing to tako tho uraart out ot a burn Is a saturated BDlutlon ot picric acid This Is nwdo nf fol lows To a bottle full of water add plcrlo acid till the water will dUolve no more Cork tho bottle and keep It In a handy placa When any ono gets burned or scalded wot a cloth with this EOlutton and lay It on tho burn It the burn covers iunro than one square foot ot surface do not use picric acid except for tho first appli cation sluco Its long continued usei on such a large surface my cause 3 poisoning In such alto apply to tho 1burn equal parts of Unseed and limo and cover with surgaon cot ton or perfectly clan cloths which j have been boiled before using In case picric acid Is not handy wetI tho part cover thickly with biking soda and wrap to keep out the air 4 oaoeoeoeosotloeoSoeoeoeooelTFIJ3 CITIwNcaoaoeoeoeoaoeoeoeoeoeora HAVING NICE PEOPLE AROUND It would be fine if all our neighbors and have to meet everyday were good kind courteous people it we cant change them all just as we would like to do but there is one rule that will do haveIthemneighborblyou can adopt First Your neighbor will treat you about as you treat him If you are quarrelsome he will fencroustoDo as you byddas you Secondly If you are just the right sort of person your neighbors will know it and they will like you and the more they like you the more they will grow like you One walking sermon is worth twenty preached ones Many people think that honesty doesnt pay and that one cant be kind and good all the time Theres only one way you can prove they are wrong you know what it is I goingtoyears You think they dont notice what you do but they are watching you all the time and copying your words and actions and even your motions They learn ten times as much from what you do and what you area from what you say If you want the children to become the finest kind of men and women dont talk to them so much but show them WINTER TERM OPENING HlBhU lu Wake a Punnli llwirt Iliad ter ao IJmiy Nerrwucll multi llnr lituilcuU nNuw The winter terra opens moo favor ably titan any other turn In the history ot the Institution To begin with there tres n much larger number of KuduiU on hand the first day and nil the offices were arwngsd so ud rantag ously that without tedious do lays the students were promptly class trod and at work In the second place the Urge number of student made It peseJble to give mob one almost cxaotly what he or rule needed Rich studsnc pus like td with a group of other iHuJonte like himself 89 that ho could mail the meat rapid pmgrcfM In the nut plea the different lit tuctmenls of Uw iMtMuMcm help one mother The Normal atudrns have many beuetltB fiwrn being In the sim filthInstitution the College Academy ond Industrial departments The Model School students have many advan tages from participating In the gen eral privileges of Bcrcu Collage Above all has boon the great ad vantage of a largo number of thou oughly prepared Instructors Several now teachers of Importance have been added to the farce this winter v Tile first gatherings In the new Chapel have been wonderfully Inspir ing Imtnenstt as this building Is It Is thronged with bright and ambitious young people and the Kclioolworshlp lIch morning la a time looked forwar to with anticipation by every student THo Oarneglo Library has come In to full use The transfer of tho books about thirty thousand In all has ben an Interesting operation and a large part of It won done by volunteer work of tho students Now the quiet road supply ot magazines and newspapers eRtoeatw and the services of UM tllrob trained llbnwlan and her eaetauint and stu dent helpers mikes the llbrmry fa MIlt wottlt 410 ta4h BUltMGt more thou n be Mtlmattil In moo y A lira number of tllhate arrive Nell dy sonw huvlng been dawned by the hIP wtter aid oUters by the neetMlty of flaWMa their 9Dhoolj ribs greoteti ptlM are aden enabljtJteDl areliar All such as ban 11Vtaywl sad Mar are xwetfd Monday asd UM M ytoUowlI The Mountain Champion The CITI7BN beH TM hfor nil things else ta the eatimetor and promise of UM p oe lb of Rwtn ICew Orl MSA QoOtkdQ3rO QlttLJgtho men and young woman of our moun win counties will do large things tor the honor of the atato and the nation It has been a great dtllgbi the last tow days to sel the unfnUleled number of young people who are naming to Uereu where they arc aura they ducaitlon and where thY WU1 become bcqiialotcd with omit J1 r and so bo nody to odapamto for the general good throughout nit their future lives Already several great projects for the Improvamont ot BisUrn Kentucky are bylng dlscussod among tho Beroa students and there can be no doubt but that their afSDcLulon In Ilerai this winter will be worth more to the stato than o dozen stato conventions which could ba held only tor a single day Whit Is needed Is a mountain spirit anti a wlde sprcad ReqiaUntanco among the young ptopls of the different counties BO that they can act together with con fldonco and effect 1- t f Chief Contents of This Number ONKIllFrom thn Wide World In Our Own Country Curuinnimtwltli of Kentucky Clnntplonford IAOK TWO 1noml flliirlom rrlvlleeo MerlulTlio Oruftcrs Httcnnt Suite Mown PAQI TUllE paten and Vicinity Dillon ChunPh Annunl Me tlnf CouuulltoaJnrewallCollre Ilenit I AOI rout Ueiixmiillitllty Iutillo NelimiU Why Mnrrlctl Woninu lhuuh1Jo Teach Tcliiimruiice Note 1AUE VtVK riundny School L HOI- I1AOE SIX Tito Home SIrm IIIUo Ilwljie Tha Mchuol Kentucky llunlen bl11btUunIIIdnlEIghth Evutucky history irl1burhuIIIl School Aibanco Map liy blnle llonnl ot health rAOK EWER Nrw flow everywhere Young Folk OennrtuientVAQK sod Mourn nt lterea Jo tern Kentucky Corr poud noe Inut of Our FrleiiiU loiXcit 3Iurk t Report Had You Thought of It Soniotlnies we buy gold bricks from swindlers that coma along and after our hard UllCd money Is gone find we have been swlndlod It often hap pttlta however that wo miss the chance of getting a grcnt and good bargain bieauso It has not always bean covered with gold paint or de scribed In bright colors by the agent Headers of The Citizen and especially ctJOf o who sea It but aro not regular fUbsorlbira will do well to think care hilly stout those facts The Citizen Is a Christian family UQWiptper As a Christian paper It bole the truth Just as far as It con bb found out about people about poll ttde about religion and It stands for everybody and everything that Is rigbt and opposes everything that Is wirjng no matter whore It la or who data It It stands ngalnH Mormon Inn for Mormonism Is false religion tfcstt Is dangerous to the family the tttfie church and the national govern tent It opposes the liquor business tar the stloon Is one ot the worst enemies ot the home and nation It prints the Sunday School lesson each Meek fur the Sunday school Is ono of tint pest Institutions In the world U HtwulB for good laws and for good- tl +a j1r mike and enforce thorn what tn4f partY they betong to It Silvers the repnbHoan party in Kentucky be cause the democratic Party has stolen thtrfr right to full representa Won from thousands of raters In Kentucky and they will never get their rights back again until some other party oomes Into power anti restores them their rights The Citizen Is a family newspaper It ooMlders all the needs of the Cam ily especially the mountain family very week It gives some sjmoo to the deeds of the home cooking recllxs lIlet hints for making tho hbmo cosy comfortable clean and beautiful It lves simple remedies for common alcknesfca and tells how to stop the spread of dlsoaso Then It gives the best advtos for making the farm and girden and chicken yard pay and for taking toads better It Is all the limo helping to make the school bet ter giving hints to teachers and par outs from those who know most about sell teaching It contains stories sm 3 and other things for tho child ren and young people It his a fine continued story running all tho time one ot the least by some author who has made himself famous In the worldThe Cltlien ns a Xew i nier It has news letters every week or two from about twentyfive corrrtr l ondents In eight or ten mountain counties and Is extending that list It gives news from relatives nnd friends ill thru the mountains and even In manfi other states where they MVO goner People in Maine and California and Texas and even In other coun tries Tri South America and Europe depend upon The Citizen for nawts of their friends In Kentucky Tennessee Wert Virginia and Virginia It gives news of the hundreds of students who have left their mountain homes to mako tho most of themselves by CollegeItof Kentucky Its politics its industries Its fight for law order Fwd tem perance It gives tho most important newa6f the whole country and world thntthcation and have no time to rend many papers and maeizlncs may still know all the most Important things that are happening In the world ownersbutto make money but to make sood cit izens Is tho motto of Tho Citizen It coats only 100 per year and premiums worth more than halt of that are given to new subscribers It Is getting better oil the while It Is already by far the best paper In Kentucky for tho mountain jople Will lijaot pay you to subscribe 2 i 0 o AT g 0ooo u oooooooo a a a ft w Do You Know the Difference Between a Bank and a Trust Companyi A Trust Company can do anything that a Bank can and it can do a great many things which a Bank cannot do These are too nu merous to mention here but we would like to tell you about them We found that our powers were too much limited as a Banking Company so we have reorganized as a Bank and Trust Co Our Growth Has Been Very Rapid AND IT WILL BE MORE SO IN THE FUTURE It will pay you to briiig your business toI us as we can not only furnish you with every facility and safety accorded by a bank but there are almost endless ways in which we can serve you CLOSING OUT SALEI I 1 Everything to be Sold by April ist PROPERTY SOLD- ALREADY I J I 1- b Dry Goods and Notions Hats Caps Shoes General Hardware Farming Tools Queensware Tinware Gen eral Merchandise r4 5000 Worthof Goods MUST BE CLOSED OUT ReductionAn e Pe Settle Jr The Charter of the Berea National Bank NOta435 treasury department mfficc of comptroller of tbe Currency- Washington j D C November 17 1906 j unIMadison and State of Kentucky has complied with all tho provisions of the Statutes of the United States required is be complied with before an association shall be authorized to BankingNow Kane Deputy and Acting Comptroller of the Currency do hereby certify that The Berea National Bank in the Town of Berea in the County of Madison and State of Kentucky is authorised to SectionFiftythe United States IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF witness my hand and sealof office this seventeenth day of November 1906 SEAL T P KANE v Deputy and Acting Comptroller of the Currency Ilauk opch Jleceinber I t lS E WELCH Pres WRIGHT KELLY Vice Pres- J JLJGAY Cashier I I 1 Yr Rs ra A GLORIOUS PRIVILEGE Its mlehty consolation when this world notaolllg right To know theres ali one thing left to bep our spirits bright A certain privilege that every citizen en joys To speak up and express himself when anything annoys He can put It In the paper he can tell It on the street Hut he gets It oft hti mind which U a consolation sweet When ho nnds that hes the victim ol soma dark dishonest trick It mollincs his feelings when he knows that ho can kick So when coal gets dearer and they raise the price of beet We merely have our says and Its a wonderful relict It soothes the disappointment and amel iorates the pain And kind of settles matters tilt they boost the price again Of all the benefits which come to nations civilized This mental safetyvalve should be most cherlshlnely prized For trouble would be olmmerlnc and boiling pretty quick If the great goodnatured public didnt have the right to kick Washington Star THE GRAFTERS 9r- FRANCIS LYNDB r lOorjrtsht Wtby Hi Bot bUrrUI 0a1 CHAPTER XJCIX COXTIKVKD The long lean figure erected itself lathe chair and the weight teemed to slip from Its shoulders But I understood you to say that the duties of the executive had do volved upon me Mr Kent You also said L could imagine the result of this singular mistaking of trainorders and I fancied I could What was the resultA t conclusion not quite as san guinary as that you had In mind though it Is likely to prove serious enough for one member of the party in the private car The special train was chased all the way across the state by the fasttuall It finally out ran the pursuing section and was stopped at Megilp A sheriffs posse was in waiting and an arrest was madeGo on said the lieutenantgov ernor I must first go back a little Some weeksago 1 was a shooting affray In themhitmp arising out of a dispute a salted mine nIdaman was killed The nurilerer es caped across the state line Since the authorities of the slate In whIch the rlme Vta committed had every Tea ton to believe that a governors requis Won for this particular criminal a would not be honored two courses were open to them to publish the facts and let the moral sentiment of the neighboring commonwealth pun Ish the criminal as it could or would or suppressing the facts to bide their chance of catching their man beyond the boundaries of the state which gave him an asylum They chose the latter This murderer is James Guilford I take It and the governor No said Kent gravely The mur hakndedthewill find it all in the press dispatches all I have told you and a great deal more The lieutenantgovernor read the newspaper story as he walked lighting the electric chandelier to enable him to do so When It was finished he sat down again What a hideous cesspool it 1st was his comment But wo shall clean it Mr ICent we shall clean it f- It shall leave the party without a vote In the state Now what can I do for yon You didnt come hero at this hour in the morning merely to bring me the pews No I didnt Judge Marston I want 1my railroad You shall have It was the prompt response What have you done since our lost discussion of the subject I tried to obliterate Judge Mac Farlane as you suggested But I failed in the first step Ducks and Meigs refused to approve the quo war ran to- The Judge knitted his brows thought fully That way Is open to you now but it Is longsad devious and de lays are Always dangerous You spoke of the receivership as being part of a plan by which your road was t to be turned over to an eastern mo nopoly How nearly has that plan suc ceededKent hesitated not because he was afraid to trust the man Oliver Mars ton but because there were some things which the governor of the state might feel called upon to Investigate if the knowledge of them were thrust upon him But in the end he took counsel of utter frankness So nearly that if Ducks and the receiver had reached Gaston last night our road would now be In the hands of the Plantagoulds under a 99year leaseThe merest ghost of a omlle lllttcd over tho lieutenant governors face when he said with his nearest ap proach to sarcasm now extremely opportune the con fusion of train orders becomes as we KO along But answer one more ques tion If yoc pleaseIt will not Involve those slnjularl Ueedlwa railway em ployes of yours Is Judge MacFarlatiO In Gaston now Ho is Ho was to hae met the oth ITS on the arrival of the special train There were footsteps on the stair and In the corridor and Marsron rose Our privacy Is about to bo invaded Mr Kent This is a miserable busl teas miserable for everybody but lost of all for the deceived and hood winked people of an unhappy state God knows I did not seek this office but since it has fallen on me I shall do my duty as I see It and my hand shall be heaviest upon that man who makes a mockery of the justice he is sworn to administer Come to tho cap- Itol a little later In the day prepared to go at once to Gaston I think I can lromlso you your hearing on the mer its without further delay Thank you said Kent simply grasping the hand of leavetaking Then ho tried to fled other and larger words I wish I could do something to show my appreciation of your But the lieutenant governor was pushing him toward the door You have done something Mr Kent and you can do more Head those people off at the door and say that for the present I refuse positively to be seen or Interviewed They will find mo at the capitol during office hoursIt seven oclock In the evening of the fiercest working day Kent ever fought through when the special train his own private special sent to Gas ton and brought back again over the strikeparalyzed road by the express permission and command of the strik ers themselvesset him down in the Union station at the capital Looking back to the gray of the morning when he had shaken hands with Gov Marston at the door of the NO I CANT GO THERE ANY MORE SAID KENT tmUFFLT rOOm on the top floor of the Kittleton building the crowding events made the interval seem more like week and now the events themselves were beginning to take on dreamlike Incon gruities In the haze of utter weariness Evening Argus all about the pllm inary trial of Gov Bucks Argus slrt piped a small boy at the station exit but Kent shook his head found a cab and had tlmselt conveyed quickly through streets still rife with excite ment to tin Clarendon hotel In the lobby was the same beebuzz ing crowd with which he had been con tending all day and he edged his way through it to the elevator praying that He might go unrecognizedas bo did Once safe In his rooms he sent for Lor Ing stretching himself on the bed In a very ecstacy ot relaxation until the exmanager came up Then he emptied biz mind as an overladen ass spills its panniersIm Grantham he said and that Is more different kinds ot truth than you have heard in a week Go and reorganize your management and MTosh is the man to put In Halketts place The strike will be declared off at the mere mention of your name and his Thats all Now go away and let mesleepOh on was the goodnatured protest Im not more curious thaw I have to be but Id like to know how It was done- I dont know myself and thats the plain fact But I suspect Marston fell upon Judge MacFarlane gave him a wire hint of what was due to arrive if be didnt give us a clean bill of health I had my preliminary inter view with tho governor at daybreak this morning and I was with him again between nine and ten He went over the original papers with me and about all ho said was Bo in Gaston by two oclock this afternoon and Mac Farlane will give you the hearing in chambers I went on my knees to the federative council to get a train You shouldnt have had any trou ble thereI have after the men under stood what was In the wind Jarl Ole son took mo down and brought me back The council did it handsomely dipping into Its treasury and paying the mileage on a Pullman car And MacFarlane reversed his own orderWithout a question It was tho merest formality JennIson Hawks former law partner stood for the other aids but ho made no argument Good eald Loring That will do for the days work But now Id like to know how last nights job was man agedIm afraid you wart to know more than Is good for you What do the papers say I havent looked at one all day They say there was a misunderstanding of orders That will answer for the public perhaps but It wont do for me I guess it will have to do for you top Grantham said Kent yawning kuunelessly Flva men besides may self six of us tnll know the true Inwardness of last nights roundup There will sever be a seventh Lorlngs eyeglasses fell from his nose and he was smiling shrewdly when ho replaced them There Is one small consequence that doesnt please you Im sure Youl have to bury tho hatchet with Mac FarlaneShall It hashed Kent sitting tip as It he had been struck with a whip Let me tell you Marston Is going to call on extra session of tho assembly There is a death vacancy In this dls trict and I shall be a candidate in the special election If thpro is no other way to get at MacFarlane he shall be impeachedHm youre going into politics Youve said It said Kent subsid- Ing among tha pillows Now will you goIt took the general manager a wakeful 2i hours to untangle the industrial snarl which was the receivers legacy to his successor and David Kent slept through the major part of that inter val rising only in time to dress for dinner on the day following the re trieval of the TransWestern- In the grillroom of the Camelot he came face to face with Ormsby and learned something to his aston ishment that the Breezeland party had returned to the capital on the first train In from the west I thought you were going to stay a month or more ho said with hIs eyes cast down So did I said Ormsby But Mrs Brentwood cut it short Sl es a town person and so is Penelope And it was not until the soup plates had been removed that he added a question Are you going out to seo them this evening David You have my royal permissionNo Isnt It up to you to go and give them a chance to jolly you a little I think they are all aching to do it Mrs Hepzibab has seen the rising stock quotations and she thinks you areItNo I cant go thero any more said Kent and his voice was gruffer than he meant It to be Why noU- There were good reasons before there are better ones now A 700000 difference suggested Ormsby who had had speech with Lorine Kent flushed a dull red- I shant strike you Ormsby no matter what you say he said dog gedly Humph There is one difference between you and Rabbi Balsams bur ro David It could talk sense and you cant Was the offensive rejoinder Kent changed tho subject abruptly Say Ormsby Im going into a political officehunt There Is a death va cancy In the house and I mean to have the nomination and election I dont need money now but I do need a friend Are you with met Oh sure Miss Van Brock will an swer for that But I dont want you to do It on her account I want you to do It for me Its all one said the clubman Kent looked up quickly You are right that Is the truest word youve said tonight and he went away leaving the dessert un touchedThe evening was still young when Kent reached the house in Alameda square Within the week the weather hand changed and the first chill of the approaching autumn was in the air The great square houso was lighted and warmed and the bomcllkencss of the place appealed to him as It never had before To her other gIrls which were many and diverse Miss Van Brock added that of homemaking and the aftermath of battle Is apt to be an acute longing for peace and quiet for domesticity and creature comforts She was waiting for him when he entered the comfortable library I knew you would come tonight she said cheerfully I gave you a day to drive the nail and 0 David you have driven It well another day to clinch It and a third to recover from the effects Have you fully re covered I hope eo I took the day for It at nil events ho laughed L am just out of bed as you might say I can imagine how it took it out of you she assented Not so much the work but the anxiety Night before last after Mr Loring went away I sat It out with the telephone pegging poor Mr Hildretb for news until I know he wanted to murder me How much did you get of it he asked Ho told me all he dared or perhaps It was all ho knewand It made me feel miserably helpless The little I could get from the Argus oMco was enough to prove that all your plans had been hanged at the last moment They were he admitted and he began at the beginning and filled In the details for her She heard him through without comment other than a kindling of tho brown eyes at the climaxes of daring but at the end she gave him raise unstintedYou played the man David as I knew you would if you could bo once fully aroused Ivo had faith In YOU from the very first It has been more than faith Por tia ho asserted soberly You have taken me up and carried me when I could neither run nor walk Do you suppose I am so besotted as not to realize that you have been tho head while I have been only the land Nonsense shosald lightly You are In the dumps of tho reaction now You mustnt sav things that you will be sorry for later on I nro going to say ono thing never theless and will remain for you to make it a thing hard to be remem bered or tho other Kind Will you take what there is of me and make what you can of itr She laughed in hti face No my dear David no ns 90 And after A little pause How do liclously transparent you are to be sure Ho would have been less than a man If his selflove had not been touched In Its most sensitive part- I am glad if it amuses you he frowned Only I meant it in all serl ousness No you didnt you only thought you did she contradicted and the brown eyes were still laughing at him Let me tell you what you did mean You are pleased to think that I have helped outhal an obligation has been incurred and you meant to pay your debt like a man and a gentleman tn the only coin a woman Is supposed to recognize But It I should say that you are misinterpreting the motive he Suggested It would make your nice little speech a perjury Instead of a simple untruth and I should say no again on Other and perhaps better grounds Name them he said shortly I will David though I am neither a stick nor a stone to do it without wincing You love another woman with all your heart and soul and you know it- Well You see I am neither ad mitting nor denying As if you needed to she scoffed But dont interrupt me please You said I might take what there Is of you and make what I can ot It I might make you anything and everything lathe world David except that which a woman craves most in a husbands lover His eyes grew dark- I wish I knew how much that word means to you Portia It means lust as much to me as It does to every woman who has ever drawn the breath of life in a passion ate world David But that isnt all Leaving Miss Brentwood entirely cut of the question youd be miserably unhappy Why should Irv To De Continued The Hlihopa Humor During n recent visit to a western city says the New York Herald Bishop Potter was entertained several days In the home of a prominent churchman Ills room was prepared and garlanded for the occasion and among other de tails his hostess arranged upon tho dressing table an elaborate silver toi let set The bishop on seeing It carefully transferred it to a drawer replacing It with his own set The di vines visit over the hostess went to the room and was dismayed to find her silver missing She searched every where in vain and questioned the serv ants to no purpose Finally she sum moned up courage to wrlto a very apologetic letter to the bishop asking if by any chance ho had found any of tho articles among his luggage There was an Immediate and characteristic reply The telegram read as follows Poor but honest Look In the wish stand drawer Good limit Senator Dubois of Idaho was United States marshal there during the terri torial days A real tenderfoot from the east came to Blaikfoot with a largo roll of money to buy a ranch but fell into the hands of a wellknown gambler who got him into a poker game theIehorlng In hIs money To the astonishment ot everybody the tenderfoot bueIliOUDill said tho gambler turning to a friend with a look df dicgust on his face tell him theyre goodI cantOI Chicago Chronicle Force ofonK1ersonilta Who has not felt his power multi sharpIhis faculties when coming Into con tact with a strong personality which has seemed to unlock hidden powers which ho never before dreamed he possessed so that ho could say things and do things impossible to him when alone The power of tho orator whIch he flings back to his listeners ho flint draws from his audience but he could never get it from the separate individuals any more than the chemist could get the full power from chemicals standing in separate bottles In his laboratory It is in contact and com binations only that new creations new tones are developed 0 S Mardoo In Success Magazine It Was the Privilege of n Frlt Ma An eminent army officer has a man tenant who has been with him a num ber of yaars and who occasionally speaks his mind with a candor that as ho imagines is warranted by his long service A friend of the officer who overheard the servitors frank ness asked why such familiarity was permitted Well said tho officer 1 hardly look upon James as a valet but rather as a friend and as you know It is a friends privilege to tell you things about yourself that you hardly like to think about yourseltSu cess Magazine Intrr ted Now Will Ann you are engaged to her GillI certainly am Why Her father was s tre booter I dont care so long as hes not a freebooter cow Ypnkors Statesman Marsupial Cbrelessness Mrs Kangaroo Boohoohoo Little Johnuy is lost Mr KangarooWell I always tojd you that youd get your pocket picked N JT Butt ij ROMALL OVER THE STATE I SHORT WEIGHT Troubling Coal Dealers Who Get Their Consignments By Rail loxln Lon KyTho KentuckyTen iiosBuo Coal Dealers association was addressed hero by Delos Hull of Chi cago He said In part Tho matter of short weight on cars has assumed to serious an aspect that It has nctu ally become n factor In retail prices Scarcely a dealer In the country ever receives a car that does not run anywhere from two tons to two and a halt tons short The demurrage question IK also ono of grave Import Whpn the time limit for unloading cars was set years ago the cars hold only 20 000 pounds of coal Since then cars have been Increased to 60000 pounds capacity so that wo are now expect ed to unload three times as touch coal In the samo space of time ns was originally allowed us In unloading the smaller cars What wo want to do Is to secure some sort of legislation I that will give us some such scheme as reciprocal demurrage so that whatever time wo shall save on one car may bo credited to us In unloading the next It la tho Intention of tho Kentucky Tennessea Coal Dealers as sociation to secure tho enactment of state laws which shall bo such as to guarantee correct weights front tho producers to the consumers and also to secure some sort of an agreement from the railroads granting reciprocity In demurrage BOOKS TALLY TO A DOT Balance In State Treasury Exceeds One Million Frankfort Ky State Inspector lien ry B liters has checked up the mid Itors and treasurers records for the six months ending December 31 unit found the bunks warrants checks and vouchers tallied to a dot with a bnlanee In the treasury of I14SC916IC Of this amount J6JGCS555 Is In the I sinking fund 118381170 In general s expenditure fund and l67MlHlt In the school fund Tho revenue law en I acted last year requires that every domestic and foreign corporation shall pay an annual license tax of JO cents on each 1000 of that part of Its authorized capital stock represented by property owned and business trans fstatethe corporations shown by records of his office which ho will turn over to the auditor who In turn U now noti tying and sending blank reports to tho corporations These blank reports must be filled wit and returned to the auditor by February 1 Approximately there are about 10000 corporations do Jag business In Kentucky Their total capital stock will amount to over 200000000 and It Is expected the 30 cent license tax will bring In at least 60000 annually to the state treasury P M Resigns Lexington Ky Charles H Berry man has forwardeil his resignation as postmaster cf Lexington to tho department at Washington Mr Dorryman I was appointed at the death cf If City Elkin to fill out his unexpired time with the understanding that ho would resign at the end of that time anti allow one of several applicants to take the place- Covington Has Five Murders In C6 CovTngtoa Ky According to the annual report of Coroner W W Tar vln of Covington five persons wero murdered during the year 190C Sev enteen were killed by railroads HI ac cldentally Ji criishcd 16 drowned met death by falling 2 by burning 1 by shooting 2 by smothering 1 by poisoning 1 electrocuted and 4 sui cided I Stitt Gets Thirty Days Dayton KyNorton Stltt of this city was arraigned before Police Judo John Reed on an alleged charge I if drunkenness and dlsordely conduct Ienolnorstreets The girl recognized Stltt as the man In court He was sentenced to 30 days In jail George W Mortis Dies Louisville Ky George W Morris for 47 years grand treasurer of the Kentucky Odd Fellows and for CO years a member of that society died at tho age of 8 years Mr Morris was first vice president of the Louis ville Water Co and Identified with several banks Licking River Booming CovIngton Ky Licking rlver Is running out strqngly and a further rise Is anticipated as reports from tho up per valley show that It has been rain- Ing for two days The river Ift still rising at the rate of eight Inches an hour Record Rainfall Louisville KJn tho last 3C hours the rainfall here has amounted to 316 Inches which brouku all records for winter months since January 18 1870 The precipitation has caused heavy loss to hundreds of people especially In South and West Louisville Choked Sewer Causes Flood Owcnsbdro KyAn almost steady rain has been falling throughout tills section for the past 48 hours causing great damage A largo sewer became choked with debris anti portion of tho west end of Owcnsboro was flooded MARKED AS DUPES Of a Swindler Dut Two Attorneys and a Farmer Just Escaped Lexington Ky Attorneys y S Kelly and James Bradley of George town and J C Durrottc n prominent farmer of Midway wore marked by C O Martin now misting as dupes for n clever swindle Martin tho swind ler called on Attorney Kelly and rep resenting hlmjolf ns a wealthy farmer of Woodfonl county said J C Dur motto when driving four cows and a bull across tho country had Aleppo with him ovef night and that tho main animal had gored and killed ono of his valuable thoroughbred mates Martin said ho wished to engago Kollyn legal services to recover damages Kelly accepted the case and wrote to Dur rods saying that he would Institute suit unless tho damages were paid The swindler also called on Attorney Bradley and representing himself as Durrctte said tho mare killed by the bull had strayed Into tho Inclosurc anti the accident was not his fault but hn would compromise rather than havo a lawsuit Attorney Bradley soon ro calved a letter from the swindler with a check for 176 Inclosed saying Martin had agreed to accept that amount In settlement of damages nnd that compromise could bo effected through Martins counsel Attorney Kelly La ter Martin asked Kelly to pay him the difference between his fee and cheek but Kelly wishing to ansiim himself of Durrcttos standing called up a bank While Kelly was using the telephone Martin disappeared which excited Kellys suspicions and ho celled tip Durrette Durretto pro nounced tho check a forgery and the scheme of tho swindler was disclosed DANCE ENDED IN MURDER Copious Draughts of Whisky Awoka An Old Feud Lexington KyThe New Year was ushered In with a bloody fight In Pint Top Knott county In which Harrison Stone Walter Hanks and Walter Thomas were killed and otters wounded On account of tho Inaccessibility of the eeatlon of Knott county la which tho fight occurred complete do tolls of the tragedy have not been 118 cured It wise learned however that Stone tanks Thomas and others met at a country dance In Ilne Top and drank too much whisky There hall been III fooling between Iho Stone anti Thomas families fur years and heat ed by the liquor the men quarreled They were put out of the house and when outside a general tight ensued Tho fiends of both Stone tint Thom KS followed them on the outside and during the shooting that followed Stone and Thomas wero killed Hank had not been taking part In the shootI- ng Warwick Distillery Sold Richmond KyThe Warwick llo tilery was sold by Its owners Maura Waller Denton of Richmond and Thompson Burnam of Silver Crock tn lernhelm Ilros of Louisville The prier paid is said to be in the notch lorhood of 100000 The plant wu established ISSId Is Bankrupt Covlngton KyMax Adams who inducted a general dry goods busl nose at Madison avenue anti 171N street filed a petition In bankruptcy In the federal court Tho liabilities are estimated at about = li 000 and the seeds between 86000 anti 0000 j Monon Promotion Louisville KyOevrge It Smith connected with the local freight office of the Monon railroad has been ap pointed local agent for tho company to nicccod Uaylcss OHannon who has ra signed on account of ill health Xmas Tree Catches Fire Covlngton KyMlor lighting A Christmas tree Walter Bruoatlo of 1901 Donvnr street suffered a loss ot over StOO by lire The tree Ignited from a lighted candle The flames for a time threatened to destroy the house Swilled the Cows Louisville Ktn M Allen state mro food Inspector of Lexington caused the Issuance of 31 warrants from Magistrate Hollls court for the arrest of dairymen on the charge of feeding swill to cown- Building Big Mills Sorgcnt KyThe Yellow poplar umber Co of Coal Grove 0 Is erect lag largo mill In Buchanan county Virginia beyond tho Kentucky border It will employ several hundred msa luring thin year Refinery In Flames Georgetown ICyTho receiving room and stlllhouso of tho Indian Oil loflnlng Co hero woro badly damaged by flrd Robert Ramsey who was la charge was seriously burned Kentucky Tie Company Ellzabothtown KyThe Kentucky Tie Co has been organized in this city with a capital stock of 15000 0 s tend Is president and A D Mnntgom iry secretary and treasurer Other tockholders are Brady Howard and Vila WilsonCouldnt Lexington Ky Charles T Stewart who shot his niece Miss Susan Nel son and Thomas Xewboldlicre Christ mss was hold under 3300 bond for trial January 10 Ho was remcndcij to Jail 1 airalrlltt l PAINT TRUTH IN A NUT SIIEIIi When you paint your building there are two kinds of paint to select from ist Good prepared paint ready for us- e2ndLead 1 and oil mixed by hand You should always choose the good prepared paint It costs less wears longer and looks better h We can tell you why this Is particularly true of S SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT Come in and let us give you more thana nutshell of truth The fall is a splendid time to paint 4- J Nr 1r I QLDYJ SWP t The Porter Drug Co eIlcooarouU- Doooooooeooeoooooooeooeooeoooeooeoo8 8 Berea and Vicinity o o 8 8- o 0 GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES e iggguulltuuuuuuuwu tint E L Iloblmun who lives on Cht taut street Is reported to Lavo typhoid rover sirs J M Early who has boon nut tick li able to be out again Judge T J Cork now of Florida was In town the that of tho week ln t Friday night a surprlao party wua given Miss Brtha Settle About thirty young people were prcnunt and all report a phufwnt time t Mr Anderson Crawford one of Be rttts oldest citizens lens been serlout ly III for aotuo time but fa thought to be a little better Ilovlvat sorvloni are being held at the Dlclple Church this week Mr W J Cock U conducting them A reunion of cousins was held loot Wednesday night at the homo of lUnr C A Van Winkle uMIrs Dliy Parsons who come and helped cure for her sister Lucy during her Illness hrifl returned to Drip Rook to flnWi her school Mix W A Ogg who has boon very sick is able to be out rvsaln Mr Quinn of Paint Lick has moved Into the west end of town Union Church Annual Mwtlni The Union Church held lu annual meeting In Its house ot worship lart Saturday ocrnoon The ladles of the Womans Christian AinocLvtlon aemred dinner to tho members of the church and their families at 1216 p m About one hundred and BeT entyfive wore present After dinner acme short dovotlonal exercises and the regular business sesalon Report were preuontcd tram tho different depart meats These showed the church to be in tho best financial condition of Its hlttory There have been nine tyelx addlUona to the church member- ahlp drulnc the year and nUtyflve baptisms The benevolences of tha last year have been tho largest of the churchs hlatory In the elec tion of officers Dr OarnelUu was chosen to succwxl Prof Mama on the financial bmrd Dr Best to sue coed Prof Edwards on tho board of deacons and Mr James A Burgles to succeed Prot Lewis as superintendent ot the Sunday school Mr How ard Hudson was nndo luulatant paeor for the coming year Tho financla board was authorlxl to build an addl lion to the present house of worship in order to provide occarnLVodtitJona for the Primary department of the Sunday school and a building com mittee was appointed and Instructed to procure architects plan and specl floatlons to submit to the church A revtocd conntltutton of the church anal code ot bylaws was adopted YouncMonii CItln Awovlallon Last Wednewhy the Y al C A gave a social and served refreshments at the close About two hundred men Wfire present At the Sunday night services Prof Htlne give a mnaterly address on College Opportunities About two hundred and twentyfive men were present and fiftynine ex pressed a desire to become members by signing application suds twenty tight for natIve and thirtyone for asFodato membership There are now over ono hundred And fifty members In the Annoclatlon Tho officers of the AtwoclaUon are President Hubert II Fellmy Vlce Presloent Chas M Fulkerron Sec rotary Ralph Paiin Treasurer liar b ry Miller P To make loom for new goods I hnvo reduced prickle below cost on all my winter bAts MRS S R BAKER uwuwuuwo o wwvvvv A Letter from the Lyceum Committee To III CIUut llerend HtuiUutJ of Ilerw CullrgnUcrea Ky Jon 7 Door Friend or Foe Not of us bleso ouJDU aro our friend anyway or at least wo nre youre but friend or foe of your own- Interetltacu1d it U up to you to de cldo which Wo wont to tell you what we have been doing for you and ask you what you arc going to do for your We have arranged for a bettor winter Lyceum Course than has ever been giv en la Dercn before It will cost a of money Wo ehall not make a cent out of 1U Tho College will not make a cent out of llln fact they give the Chapel Incited and lighted for tho entertainments free Tho bene tit is all for you It wo have any money left after this oourso Is over It will go to make next years course bettor It wo come out badly In debt It may bet years before we can give as good a course again It depends on you and your friends whether we are to isxln or lose for you Tho flat numbers In the coulee be two popular lectures by Chnri Walton Seymour of New York The flirt on Cleopatra the famous e beautiful Egyptian queen of nrorl nineteen centuries ago will bo given at 7 p m Saturday January 19 and the second lecture on LiFayeite the great French patriot and friend ot America cornea at the some on Monday JJanuary 21 Mr Seymour will make these people ro real they will seem to appear before u and live and speak Mr Seymour ha lectured with greatest success before hundreds of universities colleges big schools and clubs and his lecture will Interest the youngest students and yet Inform tho boot educated teachers In order that no Dere a student may have to miss this wonderful opportunity a special rate will be made for them for these two lectures Tho third number of the course will bo the rand concert given by tho Ernest Gamble Concert Party on Sat urday February Jtb at 730 p m This party consists ot three fine mu sicians Ernest Gamble a bass singer ono qf the finest In the country Mr Sam Lninberam a splendid pI- anist and Miss Vcrna Loono Page a violinist who has lade a triumph ant tour of over twenty states Alto gether this Is one of the best concert Weak Lung- sBronchitis For over sixty years doctors have endorsed Ayers Cherry Pectoral for coughs colds weak lungs bronchitis con sumption You can trust a medicine the best doctors ap prove Then trust this the next time you have a hard cough unit ialhlnIt x Ajri CbrrT IMtonl cad wit won cured whenevrtheyWashington DC Mad QoLOwdliwea3 t1ierAysPILLS SAKSAPABILLA z bowels regular All veeetabi ul aently comiuulca of tho United States and Iteroana may expect to hear the kind ot uiuc tact rich people lu the largo cities hear on tnla occasion Tnoao wilt buy single admission tickets to Lulu concert will have to pay CO cents uacU tar them Those who have course llckoia will have tho advantage of the much lower rate explained later Tho last number of the course will bo a dramatic recital of Shakespeares Macboth by irof James Watt Ralne on Monday March 11 at 730 p m The entire pixy with a few omissions In order to bring It within tho time will bo given Those who have heard any of Prof ILai nos readings will know that this entertainment will be of the same cLuu as the others offered 11 splendid presentation ot ono of tho greatest plays ot the greatest English author Course tickets will be on ado for students in tho Cooperative Store and fur citizens and College workers at the Porter Drug Company Season tickets for tho four entertainments cost 100 for adults and GO cents for children under sixteen Single ad missions cost 35 cents for adults and 20 cents for children except In case of the Gamble Concert which will cost 50 cents for adults and 30 cents for children You will save over a third by getting course tickets Hoping that you will too your way clear to bo friendly to yourself we are Your Lyceum Committee K ALBERT COOK R H COWLBY C D LEWIS llnnk Aniiunl Mrvtlng The annual nicotine of tho stock holders ot the Berca Banking Company was held In the banks offices last Saturday After receiving a re port from the cashier on the lost years business a dividend ot eight per cent was voted to be paid to tho stockholders and 254 per cent was voted to be carried to the Eurplus fund Tho election of officers for the year 1907 resulted In the selection of the following directors J J Moore J E Johnson J W Dinsmore J W Herndon A W Stewart Dn I Cornelius E T Fish Chas Uurdotte and W H Porter memberectors for a number of years Mr Stewart ie a resident of Wlldle In Rockcastle county Is a firstclass buss ness man and is well known for his sterling character and Integrity Mr J J Moore was reelected as president Dr P Cornelius vicepres Went W H Porter cushier and F M Llvengood osslsttmt cashier The bank pprchosul from Porter A Cornelius tho new handsome brick and stone building just being complet ed on Main street The bank will occupy tho south halt of tho building bycsulY Is to be congratulated on securing this welly tion The Berca Bank and Trust Company starts the new year with a capital of 5000000 a surplus of 1000000 a dre over ed customerssFurrwdt to Irof MIIMH- ILart Monday night January 7th about 715 a multitude including most of the Convocation marched mystorl ously from Mrs Todds house to Prot Masons residence In order that the prey might not escape the librarian entered the back door while the rest ot the attacking party boldly entered In front depositing a useful collection of lanterns on tho porch and ok possession of the parlor and sitting room With their usual hospitality Prof and Mrs Mason welcomed their unexpected guests and awaited an explanation After same minutes of social conversation Mr Osborne said Prof Mason I believe Prof flame has something to say to you Then Prof Raine with romo humor ous circumlocutions explained that the assembly had mot to show their regard for Prof Maaon on tho are of his departure from Berea by the pre Ecntntlon ot a loather toilet case containing brushes mirrors etc The present had not arrived yet but was to be forwarded to Prot Mason In Wash ington in time for him to prepare suit ably for his call at the White House Prof Mason replied with a couple of good stories and deeply felt words of appreciation and love for Berea nri the party broke up giving farewell greetings to Prof Mason He left for his work for the government In the Department of Agriculture on Wednesday Farms for Sale Fiftyncro farms in Mississippi goodlandPrice 1500 to 2000 according to improvements Fivo years time no interest Supplies for first year to experienced farmers who can offer goodreferences For particulars address Southern Commercial Co Natchez Miss I 0800080000080808080-o 0 8- I College Items f o 0 8 i HERE AND THERE i- o 0 8 00800800080080000 A letter comes from O D Origsby tor three years a Deroo student now teaching school at Daisy Perry coun ty speaking of his Interest In Berea and appreciation of the kindness of the people where he Is teaching He tells of Air C D Oombs and wife and Marion Shepherd passing thru Daisy ou their way to Berea College A letter from Rev Howard Mur ray Jones pastor of the First Congre gational Church In Kalamazoo Mich ails that all Bereas Interests ore very dear to him lie sends regards especially to Protesrors Marsh and Ratao who were his classmates In OberlinProf Dinsmore gave the Monday lecturePresident and Mrs Frost left Tues day for a trip north and east to be gone about six weeks George Kirk of PennIngton Va stood highest In an examination for State Certificate where there were more than one hundred applicants Mr Kirk Is a graduate of the Normal Department of Bona College and we are sure that ho Is a credit to his teachers and friends Willard Lake a former student has entered the Hospital College of Medi cine at Louisville Ky Sellers Conley who was a student In the Normal Department for sorest years past Is now holding the po sition of cashier of the bank at Blaine Ky Mr Conley frequently writes to his teachers and friends Mr and Mrs Stanwood of Clnclnnat were College visitors Monday Mr Abraam Joseph of Washington D C arrived Tuesday to enter school Miss MMtle Morgan of Hyden Ky arrived Sunday to enter school Miss Louise Frey of Llnnle Ky arrived Tuesday night to enter school Miss Prey taught during the fall term American Beauty Corsets all styles for sale at MRS S n BAKERS PUBLIC SALE As I have decided to go west I willsell to the bidder on Saturday January 19my two mill plants one Grist Mill situatedat Round Hill one mile north of Kirks ville Madison county Ky consisting stationaryboilerlong 23 threeinch tubes one 71 by 10 inch sidecrank engine one 24 under runner French burh mill for meal one No7 Boweher combined feed grinder one hand corn sheller one six hundred pounds platform scales one good millhouse all in good repair This mill and house is on leased land and lease can be reo no wed for term of years at a reason priceAlso saw mill situated on the Jennie Hagan farm three miles east countyKypower portable boiler one 0x12 con tercrank engine one sawmill head blockopens 42 inches carriage 20 goodbeltto commence at ten a m SharpW 01L L L s a- g Quaker Corn Meal 8 2 5 There Is no other corn S meal like Quaker Corn Meal It Is much bettor than the er kinds because It is put S up in neat clean packages thus I preserving Its flavor and retain S Ing Its wholesomeness as no 2 other kind can Make your corny muffins with Quaker Corn Meal S i and you will be so pleased and iJL Batlsfied with the results that Quaker Corn Meal will always ti have a place In your cooking S operations Quaker Corn Meal ij Is tho product of careful and t 1ij scientific preparation being a J product of tho Quaker Cereal i Company Inourca Its ffK Deliveries made to all parts of g the city S htl1mrllll1tttJfrI1U 1Af off a 3 l tkkkkkkkrrkkkrkr tttkkkkkrk IIt ttIltJlt IItIlt ItIItrk- i i r WHO SAID GROCERIES 33I She ought to have said it through the telephone No Ior have called in person and talked on the subject to D LOGSDON Iw things at low prices hes the man S 20 pounds Granulated SugarzooTr-yS a Sack of Eureka Flour Best on Earth 55 50kAll orders taken before 10 oclock will be delivered before nays i All orders taken between 10 and 3 will be delivered afternoon k Logsdons UpatoDate Grocery illk1t7dAlt7tkd1t71Ai1 7Atitdki111 k7tilhf itkWA44ltArt7lititrtilh ookokokokakorokokokokoKokokokoKokokokoKokoKokokosoKY 0 st aWHENYOU WANTIoo i GROCERIESjGOODS o TO ANY PLACE IN TOWN i gBestsr o Best Canned Corn per can 050 r o NAVENNLAUNDRY J B Richardson K- arokokorokokoKOkoatostokokoRckokokokokokokokokokostoko i f t WILL SELL- I am in a position to place you in a business where you can make money As I have decided to go out of the goods business I am now ready to make a proposition to anyone who is interested J Pa + BICKNELLBEREA 0000080000000080000000000000o tl8 i IT PAYS TO BUY oi SUIT NOWANOTHERI o CHANGE OF DRESS IS A AN EXTRA SUIT OR TWO BREAKS THE i DRESSS fit us of Heat on Steel At a mild red boat good steel can be out the hammer to a flue at bright red heat it crumble the hammer and at a heat It will fall to pieces NEW CASH STORE i12thIhaveSEMI CLEARANCE on all kinds of WinterI Clothing We have made it a posi tive rule not to carry over stock season to season e Styles change goods be come shopworn Wed rather lose our profit and give you the benefit for we consider it a valuable ad vertisement for our to 1tbatthis Clearance Sale Our 8 reduced price does not mean reduced value We haveenot space to give prices but we invite you to come toI ebargainsyou Dont forget the date 8 Itoeral patronage o6 and itrust you see to divide with for the year 1907 8 8 o 0 Yours rriuffyHarris Rhodus Co iIOOOIIOOOOOOOOOI Effect drawn under point a will under white THE from store may 000OOB O 0OO list net The following notice is Inscrlbd eta the Wall ot a house In the Rue de Straabourg Saint Deals France M case ot fire ask for helPlat the ceuas tel ri The Citizen k Golly newspaper for ill that la tight true and Interesting PablUhtd ever Thunda11t Etna Ky BEREA PUBLISHING CO tw Albert Cook Ph D Editor and Mgr Subscription Rates rATABLK IN ADVANCE I a ETtlr 3S to bend money by 1ut1fce or Kxprtu Money ntorlDraft Regiitettd Letter or one and two The dale after name on label shows to atdate your lubKriptlon li paid If It li not aged within three weeka after renewal Ufyua MUilnjt numbera will be gladly supplied if wa ta Beautiful picture given aa premiums to all- saw nibtcribert Liberal term given to any who ebtalnt new- eubetlpllonaforua Any one tending u fourI tasty aubtcriptloni can receive The Citiicn ret Mr for one year AdTertiainf rata on application I A Parts paper devoted to scientific subjects announces the discovery of a workable method of shielding watches and clocks from all magnetic in fluences It is said to be the work of a watchmaker named Leroy Queen Wllhelmlna shipped some cows from Holland for her husbands estate In MecklenburgSchwerln But they were stopped at the German frontier under the law forbidding the importation of foreign cattle Chrysanthemums are good to eat that Is the leaves of the big bushy Bower much like a beautiful cabbage make a good salad If they are properly prepared In fact the dish Is one that Is highly pnzed by the Chinese The duchess of Connaught wife of King Edwards brother Is said to bo very rich and very stingy The two usually go together But do people become rich because they are stingy or do they get stingy because they become rich asks the Kansas City Times Submarines are uncanny vessels They have shown their capacity for drowning their crews In peaceful maneuvers and as an English paper puts it In time of war they are cowardly weapons for they strike below the belt There are those who believe that submarines should be ruled out of civilized warfare and that the floating mine should go with them The picturesque Chinatown of Pa cific Grove will soon be a thing of the past The site has been given to the University of California by the Pa cific Improvement company and a blo logical laboratory will soon be located there Professor Loeb Is to be at Its lead and there will be erected a croup of buildings costing about a quarter of a million and accommodating 400 students Engineershave never doubted the possibility of transmitting power from the Victoria Falls of the Zambesi rlv er to the great gold fields of the Trans vaal 760 miles distant tot they have questioned the economic soundness of such an undertaking on a commercial e scale Nevertheless contracts have been pet which show that the work WIll be undertaken It Is the most ex traordinary electric power scheme ever attempted It Is grievous to find Sir Thomas Lipton telling his fellow rltlshers that wo are so tremendously pros perous over here that we have abso Outely no regard for the value of anoney and that no business man ever thinks of counting his change at our motels restaurants or elsewhere It I is anything but complimentary to our f people though quite likely Sir Tommy t doesnt mean to be unkind He makes iis all almost as ridiculous as rich t Americans traveling abroad The auto may win fresh triumphs An enthusiastic motorist won some fame recently by making a tour which carried him well up toward the frozen north and now Henry Arctowsky an Antarctic explorer has invented an automobile to be mounted on runners by which he believes he can reach the South Pole more easily than by any other means Perhaps Peary In his search for the North Pole may yet have to substitute the auto fer the dogs which he hitherto has used Tor transportation and food purposes Last year several dozen splendid butterflies were set free In London parks with a view of furnishing a new attraction for promenaders The ex jicrlmcnt succeeded so well that this year it has been extended and a butterfly farm has been established near the British metropolis where the most brilliant tropical Insects of this family are cultivated with the Intention of supplying them to parks in the sum mer time It is said that 20000 were released In the various London parks this summer and that 40000 chrysa lises were under cultivation at the farm at the beginning of the season Prof H W Wiley the department of agriculture believes that the stalks of sweet corn might be made to yield sugar of the best quality They contain much more sugar than those of tho common field corn and the sugar content is at Its maximum when the ears are pulled There Is in India a large element ot wealth which Is wholly Inactive The boarded wealth in the form of orna ments Jewelry and burled treasure bas been estimated at many millions It Is largely herd by princes rajahs noblesI i rl1pntt5ibility nf ublir rllnnli to Ji tttatt By THOMAS P HARRINGTON M D InHE unprecedented activity totiny in philanthropic charitable and social policies finds its expression in the homeschool nlli nnco in medical inspection in school nurses in feeding school children antI in the care of the abnormal child Each of those functions belongs to the home Is the school then nn usurper when it attempts to fulfill any or all of these duties As physicians we know that mental and physical defects amopg schoolchildren exist to a surprising extent that many I of these defects are remediable with n great gain to the child that underfeeding is more prevnlont than is supposed that many of these poorly fed children could overcome tho handicap of a bad start if boldily nutrition was kept somewhere near actual requirements- No remedy can bo most effective until tho cause of tho evil is known These causes exist in both the school life and tho home life of the child At home we find the materialistic influences of modern social life the indifference or neglect of guardians tho disregard for rightful authority the results of genuine poverty and finally tho impossibility for the home to keep in touch with the school Causes inherent in tho school are the multiplication of tho branches taught the absence of individualization the lack of data whereby tho rela tive physical and mental development of each child is known tho grading system and lastly the absence of any connecting link between the home and the schoolAny measures to correct or minimize tho oils in school curricula lire obviously within tho rights of tho school in fact it is a duty When how over the school points out the defects of individual pupils groups of pupils or in the home life of such it lias gone as far as moral or legal right allows To attempt to carry out by force tho measures of relief suggested no platter how good in themselves would be usurpation- It is possible nevertheless to carry instruction and persuasion into homes where force and coercion would not be tolerated and whore example and precept can accomplish incalculable good for tho home tine school the individual and tho state Nurses under school supervision ouly can do this without the usurpation of the home or the manufacture of paupers To develop and strengthen home authority should be the end sought killing of ilp imagutatiu Writer By ANNIS RUSSEL ActressL The words press agent call to mind a particularly e n o r otic nervous person with en thusiastic imagination an embryonic ule a Verne to spook who bases his wonder lands upon the of play erfolk rathor than the exploits of science So accustomed have the rending public become to tho exploits of the press agent that when a legitimate bit of news is printed it is regarded with suspicionWhy needs be exploited ns a hunter of great game a jiujitsu expert or a genius before I can achieve Shakespearian success is beyond me The press agent would have me lose jewels that he might with tho romance of Dumas describe their value and then with the ingenuity of Poe discover them on my mantlopiece where perchance I had placed them while walking in my sleep Jf I really had lost diamonds and possessions rare I would hasten to the police maintaining strictest silence I maintain that such chronicling is not relevant to my profession It is sufficient for me that I be known for the results I accomplish in my work and not a sideshow wonder who also appears in the performance- I further maintain that my private life is of no interest to the world at large I speak not of myself alone but of actors as a professional class A lawyer is known a lawyer and refers you to the results that he has achieved before the bar Who cares whether ho eats cream or Worcester shire upon his strawberries A doctor achieves his reputation through the cures he effects not because his idle hours are consumed in collecting pie torial postcards But the actor Alas he is pursued with a demoniac presistencyI in making tlvsa objections that I cannot seriously affect the future of those to whom I object for even if I were able to dispose of the exaggerating profession the versatile and energetic ones who fill it would bob up in some equally lucrative capacity before the day was ended Why married Women Should not teach By DR WILLIAM J GALLIVAN ExPrcildent of Boston School Committee g J so doings trapeze as as There reasons why married women should not be employed as teachers in tho public schools One cito President Itoosovclts ad m o concerning race suicide as perhaps the chief reason The woman who mar ries becomes at once bound to an obligation greater than any other Her paramount her allimportant duty is to her home It is the first duty which site must consider and it takes precedence of all other considerations Marriage as a kind of agreeable comradeship involving few or no domestic responsibilities other than those which hired service might render is no marriage at all It is absurd for any woman who marries and contemplates the rearing ofn family to hope to engage in employment so exacting as that ofn teacher in the public schools without sacrificing the interests of the home Indeed it may to said that a married woman cannot possibly be a good wife und mother nnd a good teacher in the public schools at the same time Sho will be deficit in one regard or the other Motherhood jmposes upon her the obligation of teaching her own little flock of pupils nnd she will find that she has all that she should undertake to perform this duty properlyTo tho statement that some women marry with no expectation of discontinuing employment or of assuming the duties and responsibilities which have been mentioned I think the answer may be made that such women ought not to be intrusted with the education of children are strong might nit ions W t ilJi- t WRITES ON TARIFF LA M TARDELL DEGINS SERIES OF ARTICLES 4 Lri C Worth That the Work Mlaht Have Promises to Be Marred by Spirit of HostllltyCareless- Handling of Facts Wo observe with Interest the begin ning of a series of articles In tho American Magazine by Miss Ida M Tarboll entitled The Tariff In Our Times It Is announced that the author will attempt to mako this most difficult of subjects absolutely understand ablo and entertaining to hundreds of thousands of readers who have realized Its Importance without understanding Its meaning That there are many hundreds of thou sands of such persons Is not to be doubted Whether they will all or any very largo portion of them bo persuaded to read the serial produc tlon Just referred to Is perhaps an other question Tho author In this Instance starts out with the advantage of having already obtained a wldo public bear Ing by means of the History of tho Standard Oil Company Will she succeed In scouring an equally largo rending constituency for Thor history of tho tariff Much depends upon the kind of history that shall be written There are histories and lilelurlwu In her story of tho Standard Oil Miss Tar boll was dealing with a single Insti tutlon with only one Industrial en terprise In writing of tho tariff hfr scope must be enormously enlarged Now she is dealing with all Indus tries with a total Industrial production of 16000000000 a year with wages earned by paid to and again spent by more than 10000000 people with tho American standard of living higher by far than that of any other people ever known in the worlds history with a condition of national prosperity so amazing as to excite universal astonishment and envy with the material welfare of S5000 000 mon women and children It Is a stupendous proposition How will the lady deal with lIT Tho answer Is suggested by the opening chapter of Mli Tarboirshlsr tory of The Tariff of Our Times We find first of nil a spirit of hos tility to the American protective tar Iff system That scorns to be the point of view Wherefore somo sa hoot facts are either overlooked or else colored by partisanship in their presentment Wo are asked to be Hove that protection to American In dustry was never Intended to be more than temporary that tho intention of tho Fathers of the Republic was to protect Industries from foreign com petition only until they should be established but no longer that they were then to be left to their fate But wo aro not told that a protective tariff was the second act passed by the first American congress and that Washington Jefferson Madison and all the early presidents were In favor of stimulating American products through protection and of establishing the Industrial Independence of the United States Mlsa Tarbell Insists that the panic of 1867 was In no way Influenced by free trade tariff legislation but she does not explain how It was that a country blessed with abundant crops and having tho largest gold produc tion fci its career up to that time could bo plunged Into financial ruin Its banks wrecked Its Industries paralyzed Its labor unemployed and a condition of want and suffering brought on without the greatly reduced tariff and the greatly In creased Inflow of foreign manufac tures having anything to do with the disturbanceWe told by Miss Tarbell that an enormous Inflation of prices was caused by tho Morrlll tariff of 1800 No mention however Is made of the effect on prices of tho heavy premium on gold In the period of 1863 69 when 280 In greenbacks was rrequlred to buy a dollars worth of goodsThere are peculiarities In tho story which relate to the question as to what kind of tariff history Miss Tar bell has undertaken to write and how well equipped she Is for the task Judgment on the question may bo suspended for later Installments For the present It Is enough to tray that the lady seems to have started out on an attn k on the system of protection vary much as she attacked the Standard Oil Evidences abound of lack of studious preparation of un ripeness of careless handling of factJI and conclusions The article would have been betiir tsar u more thorough and careful consideration and one Is tempted to suggest for a more active employment of the editorial blue pencil Does IJot Affect Calico Whether through Ignorance or In tention wo will not undertake to say tho Kansas City Star a protection hater makes a gross misstatement In asserting that the oupremo court holds that Imported calico must pay a double Duty and that an extra cost for I calico gown will bo the result Tho truth Is the supreme court holds nothing of the sort and that the price of calico will not bo affected by soI much as a fraction of a cent The decision relates exclusively to fancy or figured weaves and not to print goods It requires that fancy cotton selling at 60 cents a yard shall pay more tariff duties than plain cottons telling at 1C cents a yard CULLOMS UTOPIAN SCHEME Folly of Supposing the Tariff Can Br Taken Out of Polities Senator Cullom of Illinois Is reported as proposing to Introduce In thf senate a Joint resolution providing to the creation of a nonpartisan commission of exports to report on the schedules of the tariff and mako such recommendations as It may desire foi revision Wo had such a commls slon onco and It made a sad moss of it The result was a series ot In rlguos lasting for the whole life of the commission a tariff fight at tho end tho defeat of the Republican party a new tariff which Cleveland would not sign a few years of misery under It and a final return to tho sound principles of protection The folly of Senator Cullom Is fun damental It assumes lint the tariff question can bo anything but a poll ical question Protectionists and freo trado mon differ radically Protec tionists believe that ovary American Industry which U capable of supplying domestic demands for Its products with a sufficient surplus to permit do mastic competition to sot up should be protected Tho amount of protection does not matter so that It Is enough Its object Is to give the American mar ket to the American producer It It does this It HiUIiflcs the protectionists If It d s not they wish the tariff to bo made higher All other products they would admit tree and if In the protected articles tho tariff Is not made prohibitive It Is owing to tho necessities of revenue The na tional government cannot do without some revenue from Imported articles and tho policy of protectionists Is such a reasonable adjustment of duties as will produce tho necessary revenue to be laid on competitive or noncompeti the commodities as may seoin best preferably on articles imported large ly but which like sugar wo produce to somo extent The free traders have an entirely different theory It they could they would abolish all tax on imports except port and lighthouse dues Rut they also are constrained by the necessity of revenue and rocog nizo that there must be a tariff lo- In framing It however they would levy duties so far ns possible on com modities which wo cannot or do not produce apd therefore must Import They do thlg because revenue being their only Yijason for consenting to any tariff on Imports they choose those articles which wo must Import because from thom the most certain and largest revenue can bo got from the smallest number of commodities They do not give prelection any con slderatlon whatever While all this Is tho theoretical policy of the two par ties practically all American tariff laws have been compromises With a free trade congress the tariff would give the least possible protection A protectionist congress would give tho most pos lble protection The question of protection or tree trade Is a matter of opinion On that the American people have always di vided The Republican party hits al roost no permanent distinctive doe trine except that of protection Tho Democratic party has almost no permanent distinctive doctrine except that of freo trado To take tho tariff question out of politics would leave neither party much of anything except a scramble for offloos under op portunist pretenses such as tho Dom oeratlc party now makes with respect to the passing Issues of the day The Republican party Is now In rower It Is responsible for carrying on the gov eminent On such a vital question as that of tho tariff the loaders have no right to take Democrats Into counsel Let a Republican congress assume re sponsibility for legislation or no legislation on Republic principles and al low the Democrats tho privilege of voting tho other way and bringing tho people to their views If they can San Francisco Chronicle I r r Wants to Reform This Smoke Nuisance Not Yet There are plenty enough Democrats and tariff revisionRepublicans In the house to defeat Mr Cannon for speaker Hut will tbsy do ftlKatlsas- City StarIProbably not this time Another two yeurs at the present rate of prog ress would bring it about Repub dean revisionists may bo crazy cnoufri to want to plunge all Industry and all business into the whirlpool of tariff disturbance and tariff uncertainty but we think their Insanity has not yet reached tho stage of combining with free trado Democrats for tho defeat of Joseph O Cannon for speaker of tho house A surer Way than that to wreck the Republican party and a quicker way to check prosperity could not be devised A KEG OR A CAR WHICH It makes me laugh Mid Dave Sin clair Tu hear till fellow stout That liquor NIs will IKS ItwreawJ U IIWhen license 1s ktioakul out They My theyll In yedsse Wind Pte And ael U on tho sly And any one can get tho starttThat bM the cadi to I lIel to run a railroad train In praMMtteti days Wed MimttinM haul n keg or two Which niKKeri sneaked away t Out when the license lluI1Tile Hfrrtllllt bar lintHail or hauling by the keg We haul u by Ilia ear- Th above witty IMMMH by Brother trman U b icl UJKHI netMl foot Mr Ulnolmlr wun n conductor upon the Mil waukee line and hi tMtlmony furnished the twls for this little pom The ocm alai for It In the uflrtiMWtni though ravlldi Owlaratkm that were liquor i mild without Wloan than wtlhHav K Ienn lymun In South Dakota Anti Saloon lave A TEMPERANCE WAVE Reform Movement Noted In England Germany and America I The comforting ballet that tho world U growing better or at least more temperate has much to sustain It For one thing there cauies froia England which has been Immemorial ly a boerdrlnking country the report that tho people of King Kdwurda realm are drinking proportionately IBM alcoholic liquor than formerly Statistics aro dry even when applied to each a subject as tho Irrigating habits of a nation yet they have their uses and In this connection they may be died to Provo the llrltlnh growth In temperance The figures show that during the last six years while the population of the United Kingdom Increased 2000000 tho annual con sumption of beer fell oft about 2600 000 gallons That Is remarkable In view of the part boor drinking has played In Hngllsh life for generations It Is almost ImpoMlblo for the read or of English literature to conceive of tho average Briton as outer than an Imbiber of alcoholic liquors In some form The stories of Dlckpn preKimlB mtly the portrayer of Hagllsh life In all Its phasos present the brandy bottle tho wino glass and the boor mug at every turn and no other writer has so glorified convivial habits The liquor IMUO las often figured In politics and thoro Is at least a tradition that one of the Glad stono anblnots was thrown wit of JKJW or because It Increased the tax on the poor mans b or7 It looks ss hough a great change has oomo The tailing off In the eoiMumptton of beer Is BO lees remarkable than the de dine In tile use of spirits the sale or which In Rnglaad Is said to have dc crossed about 18 per cent within the six years under consideration Rut Onset flrltaln la not the onlv country where temperance In Crlnklnic Is making headway says tho Troy Times Germany commonly regard ed IUI a land where Uambrtniu ha especially free sway reports a diminution In wine and beer drinking and not long slnco it statement wan mado showing a surprisingly largo umber of total abstainers Including all classes of society and especially notable because ot the high standing of many Including In tho record And while Franco whore wine flows like water has not yet sworn off an of held statement shows that boor and other lighter beverages are being substituted In a remarkable degree for the more heady alcoholic drinks The water wagon Is getting recruits la every direction iFATAL TO LONG LIFE Alcoholic Drinks Cut Years Off e Mans Life In the Kllnlschon Jnhrbttcb an om clap Prussian publication Prof Gull stndt of Berlin publishes Invcsllga Lions regarding tho mortality of mon engaged In drink trades and com pares these deaths with the mortality statistics of men engaged In legiti mate occupations and Insured In tho Gotha Lifo Insurance company Ac cording to these statistics a bar tender has six times tho chance of d- Ing before 40 that n clergyman has Then as to diseases Time deaths or 1000 men over 25 years aro taken ns a standard In Prussia of every 1000 deaths 1C1 are from tuberculosis Hut of every 1000 deaths among bar tenders 650 are from tuborcuonlsf among brewery employee 345 schoolteachers 143 physicians 113 and clergy 70 In tho statistics of acci dents among tio 134763 miners lu OberSchlaslon tho sum total was 12 115 or 90 accidents to tho thousand Among the 100901 brewers and malt sters of Germany there were 11908 accidents or 180 per thousand This Is a higher average titan In any other trade even the most perilous and gives point as Prof Guttstndt remarks to tho grim Jest which ascribes to these men the name of bier lelcho beer corpses It is accounted for by tho fact that sixAto eight litres of trio beer dally are tt allowed all the hands Charged to Whisky Gen Grant says that 90 per cent of tho troubles In the army are duo to whisky Human nature seems to bo tho Eamo In Uio army us else wham OADANDI ti GOOD ROADS Progress Which the Movement It Mak ing Throughout the Country 41T1lroughout tho country specially tho ilwnnnd for In formation as to tho bolt methods of road construction Is stcmdlly growing whoro people are willing to expend money on rounding tholr highways Owing to Inoxporlonoo and I aole of organization money Is frequently i wasted In some counties well ablo to support a system of good roads litho work IS done owing to lack of knowl edge It is In just such CBBOS that tho work of tbo omco of public rondo In proving of signal value Tho department door not undertake tho construc tlon of roads which can bo and should bo tho work of countlou within tho tabs but tho educational value of employing exports In the construction of sections of Improved roads In dlf furont parts of tho country has boon fully demonstrated wiya the Journal of Agriculture Expert advice on road construction has bean given and ox porlmontul Hold work carried on and wherever possible objoctloMon roads urn biting constructed for tho purpose of Illustrating tho best methods of road building Tho local authorities furnish material common labor tennis and fuel tho ottleu of public roads sup plying supervising engineers and rti Bonio cases part or all of tho machin cry During tho pat year 17 roads were bulit In 11 states representing a wide diversity In character of con struction nail kinds of Material used Much has been done by tho office in developing tho use of sand clay and burnt clay for roads In areas of the country whoro no stone is available Methods of rendering roads duitlcss have boon Investigated Tests were also made with Texas oil and Us effect on earth and macadam wad After more than seven months tarred roads wore found In excellent condition Cooperation with tho postofllco de partment has been begun in order to facilitate rural delivery by Improvement of country roads Tho plan ap proved by tho secretary of agricul taro and tho postmaster general pro vide that when a road upon which a rural routo has been or is about to be established Is reported by tho carrier or Inspector to bo Impassable or In bad repair tho office of public roads hall bo at once advised of tho foot through tho postoffice and an engineer inspector will bo detailed to examine the road and give necessary advlco to the local officials During tho year 384 wxmploa were received at the road laboratory for rou tine tests of which number 273 were earn lOll of rock Intended for macadam toad building Studies of tho decom position of various kinds of rock un der tho action of water undertaken to determine reasons for tho quality of binding power in macadamroad mate rials has brought to light some Interesting facts- LADDER THAT WONT SLIP Easily Fixed by Attaching Piece of Rough Hemlock Board to Bottom When it Is deelred to use a ladder whoro there IA any possibility of its dipping as for instance upon a smooth barn floor it should bo so con etructed that It will lold says a writer in tho American Agriculturist A pair of aharp spikes projtorly driven lute tho lowur end will prevent its lipping and Is perhaps the simplest method but often this is not dotlrable sis such n ladder will Injure a floor A ladder which Is tree from this ob Section Is shown In the Illustration h I Plan of NonSlipping Ladder and may bo made by fastening a piece of board to tho bottom Tho board should bo about three feet long and eight Inches wide and should be tin planet on tho lower side An old weathcrboaten hemlock board makes the host footing It should bo fastened nt nn angle so as to Ho flat upon the floor It may be nailed firmly In place but generally It Is better to fasten Iti with a pair of strong strap hinges U will not slip upon tho smoothest and hardest barn floor Early Rhubarb A pleasing proflt may bo derived from tho sale of rhubarb In the early spring If a little extra attention Is given tho plants After tho ground Is J thoroughly frozen mulch the plants with n good layer of coarse stable ma which may remain until absorb 4 1t 4cdby the ground When tho buds air cover tho plants with kegs bar rels or boxes having first removed tho tops and bottoms TaKe theso off oc casionally to allow the stalks to hard ion and In a short time you will be ready to supply the always strong de niajiil for early vegctilWer TO FARM SUCCESSFULLY Observation and Forethought Are Ab solutely Necessary A man to bo a successful farmer must bo a closo observer must have a practical education and understand that to keep up the fortuity of his soil ho must study tho naturo of It and know what crops to plant on different fields Tho fanner should first plan his work ahead U Is then necessary for him to personally oversee it I know writes a correspondent of Farm ore Review from three to flvo years ahead what crop I am going to put In certain fields I believe In alternating crops For Instance I first put in corn then some small grain then clover or pasture and so on I never awaken In tho morning not knowing what I am going to do that tiny weath er permitting I havo my work planned days and sometimes weeks aheadWhen I am doing my spring plowing I Invariably have a load of manure sent to tho field with each team Hence as I say wo must feed tho soil else it wont feed us On keeping up tho fortuity depends the success or failure of agriculture Tho successful farmer must bo a thinker The time Is past for haphazard farming Somo fiinnorH laugh at science in farming but how many thousands upon thousands of dollars are fanners throwing away year after year simply because they do not know whether they are or are not buying and feeding their soil with the properties it needs My observation Is that tho average farmer plows too much and sells too much simply sells his farm by piecemeals Bono will say that they have not tho land to rotate or keep stock Hotter have ono aero that will make 80 bush cia of corn than four that make 20 Why Because It can bo dono with onoquartor the work It Is also ad visable to keep the bettor grade of stock rather than scrubs Feed tho largest portion ot your grain and hay on your farm and return it in the way of manure to your land Avoid throw ing it out in tho drip of the barn Lot It lie till plowing tlmo Cover ono acre two years in succession and you will undoubtedly mako moro on that acre than you would on four without tho manure Make it a point to attend every meeting of your Orange Put In part of your time In cleaning up your fence rows and make It a point to have a nice shady lawn endeavoring to make your homo the most attractive In your neighborhood Your friends your famlllus and yourselves will then I have solved the problem of how to keep the boys on Iho farm HANDY SNOW GATE It Can Be RaIsed Up Above the Level of the Packed Snow Gates are monstrous handy on the farm but they are troublesome In deep snow Tho Illustration shows nn improve mont worth add ing to tho gates you build this win ter The gate may be raised a foot or two and kept right there In use by Inserting a pin in a hole until tho snow iniUa says Farm and llama Tho main posts must bo big and strong and set BO deep that the frost will not heave it or tho gate pull it over Instead of hanging the gate to this post hang It to a short post that can be raised up as shown Onto making Is profitable employment during storm days FARM FACTS It costs food to get an animal In good condition Madding makes tho manure much more valuable and makes the hone look better Every round of feed above tho act ual maintenance Is profit Simple maintenance U nothing Somo folks say that hogs do not know anything Just let their regular mealtime go by and see if they do notTho sheep never dies in debt to his owner says the Southern Planter und that is moro than can be said of many cows Give tho colts a chance Thrifty yearlings should grow ono hand tall or this winter but they wont do It unless well ted A kicking horse was cured by hang Ing up nn old sheep pelt behind It In tho stall and letting tho animal kick till It got sick and Ured of it Automobile and Dust Much complaint has been heard In Franco during tho past summer on account of the excessive dustiness of the otherwise admirable roads This Is ascribed mainly to tho increasing use saysYouthschateaux with beautiful grounds and gardens have been rendered virtually uninhabitable by the clouds of dust raised by passing automobiles and oven garden plants havo been serious ly damaged by the thick carpet of dust spread over them It seems to be agreed that tho remedy Is not to be sought through any change In the structure or the speed lit automobiles but through somo treatment of tha roadways tending to keep down the dust Tarring tho roads Is strongly recommended the use of petrolcurr being practically exclude l on account of Its great cost In Europe H dHNitM9f4YiKiXXtiXl7LtX1Cf MANS SIN AND GODS PROMISE I- M iff Sunday School Lesson lor Jan 20 1907 PIWtIUtI3ttFfii 1 iCtCtXi7lRLX 1315MentordOIDBN TI5XTA In Adam all die even fa In Cutlet shall all bo made allveI Cor HR ltKJoJRENCRSTmptRllon 32 Dan 1210 ZIlCh 139 lleb 21C1S 41411 1211 Joe 12 3 1 Iet 17 The Temptalionlrov1 or It Gal 616 Ur t 810 The 33 Jan 47 1 Iet 58 e 2 Iet 29 Rev TemptedLuke41e Comment and Suggestive Thought Man In Ills Ellen llomoMan was placed In tho most favorable cir cumstances for his dovelopment and I growth In a beautiful garden with all the influences of noble nature around him In natural communion with God with plenty of work In taking caro of I his homo farm in gaining and exorcis ing dominion over It with a perfect family life all of which were educa tional forces so that Eden was tho grout school of man Tho Treo of Knowledge of Good and Evil was not tho tree of knowledge but only of tho knowledge of good and evil It was not to prevent thorn from knowing good and evil Ita purpose was to touch them that knowledge In the divine way through knowing the good by possessing it and evil only by contrast Not Knowledge of good bought dear by knowing 111 The Tempter V 1 Vow the ser pent was moro subtile Crafty cun ning wise in gaining Its ends insidious Therefore the best tool of any power that would use U for Its crafty ends This speaking serpent Is either 1- n tool used by that old serpent called tho Devil and Satan which de celvoth tho whole world Rev 129 because It was tho most fitting Instru ment for his purpose This Is plain from the fact that the New Testament continually Implies It The tempta tion of Jesus makes It quite certain that the serpent and Satan are In some way Identical John 844 2 Cor 113 compare 14 Horn 1620 Kev 129 02DolltchT- here are two ways of knowing good and evil Ono Is Satans way by knowing evil through experience and good by contrast a falJt dim vision of good The other is tho divine nature having escaped the corruption that Is In the world through lust 2 Pot 14 Tho first Consequence was that they wore ashamed selfconscious Without sin there is no shame The consciousness of nakedness was an expression and figure ot tholr naked nes of soul They had nowhere to hide from one another or from God Hitherto they had not wished to hide Tho Second Consequence was that they wore Afraid of their heavenly Father It would seem that God by some manifestation was accustomed to spook to his children as was most naturalThird Consequence Moral De terioration 1 When God asked Adam Whore aro thou he was un truthful In evading tho real reason for Ills hiding and refusing to acknowledge his sin Fourth Consequence Tho Injury to Others While each child that comes Info the world makes his own choice as really as Adam did yet Adams sin brought unfavorably inherited tendencies and environment Fifth Consequence V ICA1I- 0ublo sorrow to woman Sho would suffer In bearing children and she would suffer through tho oppression of man who would as a result of his sinful nature exorcise his natural strength and authority to oppress bor Sixth Consequence Upon man those was Indicted the curse of hard and bitter toll Instead of the work that was like tho exercise of play In Eden Seventh Consequence Death We must not think that If man had not sinned his body would not have passed away that death would not have been No but that death by sin became death otherwise ht would have been simply a transition to a higher state of being Ilobort son Tho meaning Is suggested by the translation ot Enoch Moses and Elijah and the transformation of tho body at tho resurrection Eighth Consequence Banishment from their Eden homo Ninth Consequence A Perpetual Conflict V 1C I will put enmity between thy seed and her seed This was a perpetual symbolic representation of tho conflict between tho Satanic being who made use of tho serpent and the children pf men a warfare not yet ended but raging as Intensely as over Of tho final victory of man over evil by Jesus Christ nothing could have been known to early man but he could see victory for himself and descendants with such comfort of hope as we look for ward to tho final triumph of the mil lennial daysPractical Points Tho tempter gains power over the Innocent by first undermining their faith In God Ho sowed doubts in their hearts Every ono must fight tho battle of life and gain the victory If ho would jo a true man and good No ono can en ter upon the great world of life and usefulness without first being tempted and tried Thus at the beginning of the Christian life copies tho great temptation tho battle as to who shall rule the soul its success Is conver lion the entranco upon the new and the true life BOWLING IS STRENUOUS WORK In Fifty Games a Man Lifts a Total of Six Tons Borlcrs declare that It is a more Bovcra physical strain to bowl fifty games than to play ono game of foot ball It does not seem as hard of course to shoot balls down an alley as to tackle 200 pounds of llvo beef but it is tho game that makes the work easier and tho results far more satisfactory Tho fifty games to bo rolled is equal to COO frames or innings for each bowler In this number of frames not figuring tho added balls for strikes In every tenth thoro would probably bo an average of ICO strikes For strikes tho bowling ball is handled once and for tho 300 spares twice a total of 840 times that the ball is sent down the alleys A regulation bowling ball weighs 1G pounds When handled 840 times the total weight is 13440 pounds or more than six tons Tho tlmo in which tho COgamc match Is to be played Is variously esti mated at from six to eight hours Figured at seven hours which Is about tho maximum and conservative estimate It will bo seen that tho bowl CB handle the weight of nearly seven tons at the rate of a ton an hour or moro than 300 pounds every minute The runway over which tho bowler moves to tho foul line Is nearly 20 feet In length and tho 840 times In which each delivers tho ball makes a total of nearly 17000 feet To this must be added tho further distance to the ball rack to the seats of the players and possibly to the mahogany for bowlers have been known to crook an elbow for other things than delivering a ball adding enough in distance to mako a grand total of more than five miles of pedestrian work In the seven hours on the alleys What Were Life Without Its Dreams Take out of life those blissful drowi ing moments when the youthful orator has foreseen himself holding a multi tude In the hollow of his hand mov ing thorn to laughter or tears at will or even by tho sheer power of his eloquence compelling a Jury to free the confessed murderer deprive the coun try girl trudging her way to school of tho vision of an entire court Includ ing both of their gracious majesties bowing before her loveliness bar even the wretched player of golf from con JurIng before tho eyo of his mind a perfect game stroke by stroke made with such grace power and precIsion as to bo regarded by a thousand on lookers as truly marvelous rob a statesman of his mental picture of countless generations reverently hold ing his memory as that of tho greatest of the great steal from the composer the anticipation of slipping shyly from his high chair while the great house resounds with fitting applause of the most Impelling opera ever written take from tho girl In the choir the weekly vision between hymns of the ultimate triumph of voice and beauty and what Is left but husks of life To actual achievement and to even dreary realism their due but not less appropriate to tho reverie of life than to the sleep of death Is tho oxclama tion of the poet What dreams may come George Harvey In North American Review When He Lost at Poker- I can always tell whether my hus bard wins or loses at poker said the woman In a red princess gown at an afternoon tea the other day I always know when my husband wins said a woman In pink If bo wins he makes peace with mo by buying a present but it Is only when ho wins that I am told of tbo game at all On other occasions when he comes in late It Is always because of a pressing busl ness engagement that he had to keep My husband lost lost night tho woman In red said I had been out lato myself to a business meeting of the club and was still up when he came In Ho frowned upon seeing the house illuminated and said For heavens sake turn out some of these lights and cut down expenses Generosity Rcbccka aged five who claimed a handsome heavilybearded young man a neighbortor a sweetheart was asked by a young lady If she would not give her a claim also on the young manNo said nebecka positively I want him all to myself But wont you give me a part of himjust n little bit pleaded the young lady You see I havent any sweetheartWell answered Rcbecka dellberat rag and somewhat softened by tho appeal you may have his whiskers Harpers Weekly The Other Side of the Case You will admit that a man In public office ought not to devote himself to money making r Yes answered Senator Sorghum but at the same time I call attention to the fact that no ono gives n man a rebate on either tho luxuries or the necessities of life simply because ho happens to bo a patriot A Slender Theory Why aro the best Instrumental mu sicians unable to play by ear I suppose answered Miss Cay enne It must be because no ono with a really sensitive car could enduro the terrific din of constant practice The College Widow Let mo see was it you or your sis ter I was engaged to when I was here at college I really dont remember It must have been mother Stanford Chapar rtI 5 I i n I h 1855 Berea College FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEOIPLE OF THE MOUNTAINSc Places the BEST EDUCATION in reach of flat i Over 50 Instructors 1017 students from 27 stateiLargest college library In Kentucky HO SALOONS A special teacher for lach grade and for each main subject many classes that each student can be placed with others like himself where he can make most rapid progress Which Department Will You EntertI THE MODEL SCHOOLS for those least advanced SMM lecture t library and general advantages as for more advanced itadenta Arith DrawingSinging ment etc Free text books TRADE COURSES for any who have finished fifth grade flu tions and compound numbers Brickwork Farm Management Print ManagemeaLLearn t ACADEMY REGULAR COURSE s years for those who hays largely finished common branches The most practical and interest ing studies to fit a young person for an honorable and useful life Choice of Studies is offered in this course BO that a young man may secure a diploma in Agriculture and a young lady IIIHome Science ACADEMY COMMERCIAL a yean to fit for buslacsa Eve 1 part of this course as fall and winter terms a very profitable Small extra fees ACADEMY PREPARATORY two three sad lour year course with Latin German Algebra History Science etc fitting forcollege COLLEGIATE four years Literary Scientific and Classical cours es with use of laboratories scientific apparatus and all modern meth ods The highest educational standards NORMAL three and fouryear courses it for the profession oi teaching First year parallel to 8th grad Model Schools enables one to get a firstclass certificate Following years winter sad spring terms give the information culture and training necessary fot IIa true teacher and cover branches necessary for State certificate MUSIC Singing free Reed Organ Vole Culture Piano Theory Bandmay be taken as en extra ia coaaection with any q course Small extra fees Expenses Regulations Opening DaystBerea College is not a moneymaking institution AU the money received from students is paid out for their benefit and the School expends oa an average upon each student about fifty dollars a year more than he pays in This great deficit is made up by the gifts oi Christian and patriotic people who are supporting Berea ia order that it may train young men and women for lives of usefulness OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people Our studentsIcome from the best families and are earnest to do well and improve For t any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extrafcharge All except those with parents in Berea live in Colls buildings and assist in work of boarding hall farm and shops receivingvaluable train ing and getting pay according to the value of their labor Except in winter it is expected that all will have a chance to earn as much as 35 cents a week Some who need to earn more may by writing to the Secretary before coming secure extra employment so as to earn from 50 cents toIone dollar a week- PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing laundry postage books devary with different people Berea favors plain clothing Our climate is the best but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather warm wraps and underclothing umbrellas and overshoes ars 1 necessary The Cooperative 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 the fine buildings in which students live charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning repairs fuel lights and washing of bedding and towels For table board without coffee or extras 13 5 a week in the fall and 150 in winter For room furnished fuel lights washing of bedding 40 cents a week in fall and spring 50 cents in winter School Fees are two First a Dollar Dtponl H u guarantee for return of room key library books etc This is pelt but once and is returnedwhen the student departs Second an Incidental Fei to help on expenses for care of school buildings hospital library etc Students pay nothing for tuition services of teachers all our instruction iaa free gift The orfFee for most students is 500 a term 400 in lower Model 600 in courses with Latin and 700 in Collegiate courses Payment mail be ia advance incidental fee and room rent by the term board by the month Installments are as followlIFor Winter Term 12 weeksFirst day 1700 besides 1 deposit j 28th day 600 56th day 600i total 29 If paid all in advance 28 For Spring Term 10 weeksFirst day 1440 28th day 540 56th day 270 total 2250 If paid all in advance 2200 The two terms together paid for in advance at a reduction of 250 making only 4900 Longer Winter Term 1C weekFilSt day 2060 3th day 600 56th day 600 84th day 540i total 3800 If paid all inIadvance 3700- Refunding Students excused to leave before end of term receive back all they have advanced on board and room except that no allow ance is made for any fraction of a week nda fee of fifty cents il charged for leaving the boarding hall ana fifty cents for leaving a room in term time There is no refunding of incidental fee It Pays to Stay When you have made your Journey And are well started in school it pays to stay as long as possible The First Day of winter term is January 2 1907 For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary WILL C GAMBLEI a i- IMexicanMUSTANG LINIMENTtiJJOI the Aulmonta FOR HORSES COWS CALVESM FoR MAEA5TR MULES SHEEP aA4 pry- Niex1iMUSANG LINIMENT t 7THE HOME j More of Mrs Hills Fine Recipes PinWhoo Biscuit For tea some night try some pinwheol biscuit Make a good biscuit dough according to your recipe using cither bakingpowder andsweet milk or soda and sour milk Ron to about onethird of an inch in thick ness brush with melted butter and sprinkle thickly with finely chopped raisins and citron and one half teaspoonful of cinnamon Roll like a jelly roll and cut off pieces twothirds of an inch in length Place these on a buttered tin and bake quickly Nut Biscuit these for serving with cocoa Grind nuts almonds hickorynuts drytyour cut into small round or square biscuit bake ngooiV brown often brushing the top with milk Banana ShortCake Make your favorite biscuit dough using one spoonful more butter or lard than usual Roll to about onehalf inch in thickness cut to fit your baking pan brush with melted butter and place in buttered pan On this place another cake the same size and thickness Bake and place first lay or crust aide down in sorting dish Butter well find cover thickly with a mixture of bananas and oranges using one orange to three bananas slicing both fine and removing all stringy parts Sprinkle with sugar place the second cake on this crust side down and ccver this thickly with the bana na and orange mixture Sprinkle thickly with sugar mid serve with whipped cream ITHE SCHOOL I Kentuckys Burden From The Eastern Kentucky llovlew In 1000 128 native whites in every thousand in Kentucky ton years of age or over were unable to read or write 401 negroes in every thous and were in the same condition Possibly in six years siuco tho last con Ins was taken we have gained a half dozen in the thousaud in tho whites and a half or twothirds as many among the negroes In the census year there were 03348 illiterate native white voters and 87011 illiterate negro voters This mass of illiteracy is Kentuckys heaviest burden e Every property holder in the State has to help carry it It lessens the earning value of all property The value of a mine or a millof a farm u forest or a factory depends in the first place on the character rurchasingpowerduality of a product depends upon the intelligence and skill of the worker The purchasing power of a community is in direct proportion to its earn ing power and that in turn is directly dependent upon intelligence and skill The illiterate man can not do the best work on a farm or in a fac tory An illiterate community does not buy much of the output of the mine or the mill In addition to diminishing the earning value of all property illiteracy asylums prisons are expensive and produce nothing They must bo built and maintained by taxation The majority of their inmates are illiterates and people with money must pay for their segregation and maintenance paylessattorneys court fees etc aid such counties have poorer schoolhouses and more illiterates than the counties whose wealth carries the burden anddangerous C THE FARM I Rhode Island Hens nrJtI heal Director Morse Case Experiment Station Jan lot 1007 marked the close of a series of experiments extending over a period of two years with 100 Rhode Island Red hens Rhode Island Reds are a comparatively new chicken having only been admitted to the Standard by tho American Poultry Association in Feb 1004 but as a result of the experiments conducted at this station we have no hesitation in saying that they have more good practical points combined with fewer undesirable totalities than any other chicken They are broilers at seven grownRhodeto thirteen pounds They are big red birds with brown necks redeyes end smooth yellow leja The males are a rich cherry red and the females o lighter shade of red They have the laying qualities of the Leghorn the vitality of the Malay Game and tho heavy coat of feathers peculiar to- Ut Cochin but with bare legs Their color does aot show soil and they are a desirable eatable fowl ftl any age having oblong bodies wide deep full plump breasts and yel low skin They mature early are very hardy and wi1lstandseverB winters and eontinae laying They are good hustlers and bughunters and so require leu feed than common chickens They lay big brown eggs are anthufiiasiio sitters and excellent mothers although at the same time they tan bo easily broken from sitting They are free from disease andwith their wonderful laying qualities especially in the winter are the ideal farmers fowl The census statistics of lOoo show tho average yield per lien throughout the U S is only 12o eggs annually Tho oxperiments at this station have shown conclusively that Rhode Island Reds can be depended on Jo lay from 100 to 210 eggs per hen and as they cost less than ordinary chickens to maintain it would seem to be a logical conclusion that Zentuoky poultry raisers would do well to devote their attention to this wonderful new chicken A small folder accurately describing Rhode Wand Reds and giring much useful advice as to raising housing feeding and mating chickens will bo sent free to citizens of Kentucky on application to Moss J Beall Director Experiment Station Horse Cave Ky DUtrfits Attack- edtlbarg Ky lAD 8A suit was ts ersrt by Carlei Richardson r1 Wsilt eJ tics Kepvbllcan party at tsjeMig all reriilM a of the Kentucky tagresstonal apportionment law ap ter a Aye l U UIS X is specifically Bespit to retire that Green Taylor k land mart eaaatiea be thrown to the Mvrextfa sVitrlet where they were t taaer the original alt and taken from HM Towtii dil striet where they wore theWetteehyBcalast H V U Ch6f ney secretary of state Bid the clerks of the Green Bad Sao Taylor county courts Dam Gave Way afeOMWllle Ky Jan aThe dam ef tile big artificial lake at Earllngton i tens afleta loath ot this city broke II do tro7 d much property among which was a somber of residences tAlflb had bees deserted by tho occu paste vbeei K was learned that the dim was about to give way It was a body of water covering about 100 acres and this amount of water was tamed into a rich farming country below the dam naturally causing a giMt Joa but no estimate can bo bade at thus Use Correct lverware Correct in character design and workmanshipis as necessary as or fine you gOOdtaste I 13ROGERS BROS piKaDreverywhereCtaloguCLtttt about the genoln InUmtUoiwI Slim Co Meriden Cona r Students Journal ConttMng Brttiy Notes Corn ing Events and fjai Trii1cn LTriumphs of Btttt Stvdtnis I A Jt Orange and block or crtmaon and solar The IM Volute and their syw luUiuera carry the black fUc roe Alpha Zeuis are tho wavers of the rvd biuutr of war Bath agree In being liuw journalists or debaters tor tie diBiuicUou between gold nod orange IB mostly In naiuo loiiK trulnu of ammunition hoe been going tram library Into too wag oiiutti of tlio cmuoallnc forcte for wow time plcma are out and UM blMuant roil of drums proclaim the eve of bALtle The Alpha Zeta forces dro to encamp on Uu oast elite of Uw lapel wnero tile girls coavralljr alt next Friday night January 11th and Uw gold and black banners ara to wave oa the opposite aide white all wile ant color blind or noutml take too center Hold It la the groat an nual debute In comitarlron with which oomuivnounMint la a Umo of paioo and Inactivity Tho question roodaRe solved That combinations of cuplul called trusts have born more dutri mental than lenettetU to tho people of tho United Stale Affirmative Alpha Zotn nceUve Phi Delta Fly Ing wedges and blows beneath the belt are barred j also hair pullln That reminds us of the eirla ihe ladles Excuse us ladleo If tho means InTlcUoueIyou expect you ladles to be true to your flint love Many many years ago 1 believe It was several thousand there was a girl pretty at tractive bright good In her studies but after wearing the Phi Delta colors to one of the debates she afterward finding an attractive Alpha Zeta who the Phi had gone far away put on th crimson and gold It did not match hw hair and eyes better but what of that Ibex doom was scaled The Grecian furies pursued her Tho Roman harpies rude her life miserable Mice waylaid hw In the daytime and ghosts made her nights horrible She repented and sought for mercy She wore a bhck dress and dyed her hair a bright yellow and ate nothing but oranges inperlng her walls with their beloved skins but it was too late She had deserted her colors once liar skin turned block and her blood changed to outage Juice Lot all ladles loxrn from her horrible fate and hav ing once put on the colors of ejthor society dye theIr hair If nectsmry but never change their colors unless they should happen to become Benal ble and find somo better ones The following officers were elected by the dlforent societies last Friday night UNION IOOIBTT President W M Iloaklna VIe PreQ Idetit Robert Spence Record- Ing Secretary Everett Dikor Treas urer John Henry Critic Taylor Uun cy SergoantatArznu James Marcy Ten now memebers were received BETA Elm President Zeal Logan VlcePresl dent Charles Flanery Recording Boo retary Ernest Cline Cor Seey Cum Lewis Treasurer Bufdrd Long Sev geant tAnnp B B Thompson Chorister Goo BoiarUi PI EPSILON PI President Mary Pickering VloePresl dent Edith Early Secretary Hazel Douglas Treasurer Mary Arbooly Marshals Jennie Grier Oleona Pe toreo a UTILB DCLOE President Lute Wolf TloePreal eDt Lillian Tuthill Secretary Marie Dab cock Treasurer Cora Marsh Marsh al Nom Wilson ALPHA ZETA President John Gerdes VlcePresi dent Alfred Meese Recording See rotary William Sprague Corrcspoad Ing Secretory M V Roberts Tress urer blyde Still well Critic Simon Kelly Chorister Howard BhueoakBr SergeantatArms Rolla noffmon DELTAI VlooPreal dent Andrew M Roes Correpondlnc Secretory Soward Marsh Secretary Ernest A Powers Treasurer Whit teanore Boggs Sers ntatArms Jno Welch Second member of literary board Carl Kirk Third member of literary board Hubert Fellmy BEGIN TODAYIAlfred De Vlgny to make A great poem and ho had the ability and genlu to make It but he spent his life lifgotherlmjr materials tor that poem Sometimes his friends would say to him Why dont you begin You are getting on in life and after a whllo you will be too old to write the sayingTomorrow Ing the papers of Paris announced his magnificentto begin the poomfialnradge- Worlds Supply or Gold collectedformtest iguara eoooeoeooeooeoeooooo i Eighth Kentucky i History i0- I Thrilling Story of the fart this Cal p lant B Elm Dt took lit the CUH Wnr eo oe0eleCeoeoeoeoeoeoeooeoeCHAPTER Captain Smallwcods Company K sent a polite request to Col Barnes that they deelred their captAlnu release from arrest and that ho bo per mitted to command thorn In battle The request eras at flret refused Then Suullwuud appealed to Goaeral Whit aker who role up to Colonel Barnes and said Colonel this aipUln la only under arrest for sumo potty personal slang you and ho have boon inthilglnc In now by Gd ho la too bravo an officer to maze this onBaue ment It will be an honor to you to overlook tho matter and restore him hit sword and command It was dons and no more was hoard of court marUallng CUptaia Smallwood In this forest we piled our knap sacks blankets and part of our rations and left thorn under a guard We tiled off to the left orosnol Luok out Creek on an old mill data and commenced tho difficult task of as cowling the mountain thru a thicket of cedars that skirted the base of the mountain UP still up mooting with no opposition except Inanimate nature pulling up by shrubs and projecting rocks At tact we reached the Inaccessible wall of limestone perfect palisade several hundred feet high This movement was still un observed by the enemy who were cx pe tlng us to attack thorn In front We faced north the Eighth Kentucky forming the extreme right wing of the line therefore wo were nearest the cliff A heavy skirmish line was put forward keeping well up with our skirmisher Thus wo swept alone the steep rugged mountain side over huge rocks fallen trees nod deep m vines recirdleca of scattering shots sent at us from the mountain top Tho labor was savero Soon every man Including our brave old fat colonel was wet with perspiration A heavy tog that hovered over the mountain enabled us to take tho enemy by sw prlso in the flank and rear of their works Their evident contusion was so great that they made but a feeble unorganized resistance their dofeore being principally Indian fighting from behind trees and large rocks We gleaned a rich harvest of prisoners and several plccea of artillery principally from Steviaona Division Those of mho enemy tint were not captured fled around tho nose of the mountain and took a strong position on the southeastern slope just under the towering climb About this time two of our heavy alga gene on Moc casin Point opened fire and were re plied to by those of the enemy on point of Lookout almost immediately over our heads By this time S p m a deMO cloud enveloped the mountain and the battle which fol lowed has parsed Into history as the battle above the clouds Tho enemy made a determined stand as they were strongly reinforced In their fort ified new position A nod many of tolAokoutwe were left In reserve on the nose of the mountain and being near tho Wall or paiiaaue into enemy novae UII- not only shut at us whenever the cloud would lift ro as to enable thon to see but reported to a novel method of warfare rolling down looso stones at lIB Under cover of the fog u few of our shariMihoototH took iwdliljna concealed behind trees and lobe stones and picked oft every John ale that dared to show his loud on top of thQ oljff Though their ordin ance made a terrific noise their heavy mlBeleo passed harmlessly over our heads as their plcots could not be depressed to a sufficient angle to roach us During tho evening Mid to a late hour of the night a heavy battle was fought as it were almost under our toot Our forces succeeded In driving the enemy around the mountain to the Summertown road and at 10 oclock tho sirugglo will ceased the Union forces uxp otln to renew tho conflict at day light Four ot the Eighth wore wounded by lulls and several Injured by rocks rolled at us from above None were dung erous wounds As usual every man In tho regiment did his whole duty B F Ward Compiny F an excellent shot succeeded In silencing a par ticularly annoying rebel sharpshooter who had sscretPd himself In n niche of the irregular crown of the preci pice Tho rapidity of his shots wore only accounted for by his comrades behind loading for him lien man euvcred until he obtained n pastfian commanding a view of the annoying rebels head Ae the tog lifted above the mountain Bins unerring rifle cracked The rapid shooter sprang forward and fell on ft lodge of rock twenty toot below Ills hat with a bullet hole In it crime to the bias of tho cliff Bon lt1 there n long while but no other dating rebel showed his head at thAt point TO BE CONTIN- uxolNeighborhood Schools Now that the public schools for the most put la the mounntaitw emu concluded there will be offurls In many communities to emit subscrip tion schools for tho wlBtar months The Citizen wishes to make two SUB grrtions regarding these neighborhood schools In the first place they ors to be In every way enooumgwl The winter months are a good time to study and It Is a lees and a shame to hAve tho time waited by any of our children Any parent sea well aft rd Ui pay out good money for the sake of helping along the neighborhood school In the recond place three schools should be for the benefit of the younger children We ore very sure that the young ohtklrai are the that are neglected A chili nIsix and twelve oanleara as mock any period of life and It is a grmt wrong to allow such a child to lose a single day at school when he coald possibly attend In general the teaching of our younger children has been dofeotlvs Any one who will visit the lower grades of the Model Schools at Doren will ace that gmU UHBRB can be done in tho oduoaUon and advansttntmt of young children On the other hand Itthtgoing away from homo to same good school where they con receive a good education When the young own or young lady has manured the common If You Want to Sell Fill In Mall Today rlNUlIIDd cOlt to m n plan trfinding a cash hilT rfor my property which Statb Lowed eiwh price Nan I IrM 7 DnaneIlee lacy RRa1 W acv annexuwa outside their own county They will never be satisfied and they never ought to be Ritlafled until they hove tome experiences beyond tholr narrow boundaries and what they ought to do Is to spend some time at a good school For such young people to stay at home simply bemuse there is a neighborhood school where they can study wUbjnntlc and n little al gebra aiul luster IB a groat mistake When these larger BchoHrs remain too long In a ntlRhbrarhond school they absorb the teachers nUontton and hinder the progress of the young It children and at the aimo time tall themselves to get the ndvxnceroent and profit which they might secure by attending the right kind of scl v l away from home The CltUn xontls Its best wlrlios and God spend to all the mrnest devoted teachers who will bo conduct neighborhood schools In the various pliofs thlc year important Ailtnnro S rp l y the Htnl Ilimnl of llnillli- Hxtctitlve Office Bowling Green Ky Jan 1 To the Medloal Profession and Pee ple of Kentucky The Infamous proc tlco of orimlMl abortion infantile murder to speak plainly dangerous to tho hoalth and lives of women to an extent not geuorttlly rmllxed anti a constant eneoumewnent to Immoral lay has become so ooramoa in recent years even with married women In tho higher walks of lifer often church members and otherwise ro ltdl1ble that tho General Asswably has made it the solemn duty of tho Board to revoke the license to pruotlco ot any physician pruvon guilty of this hor rlblo crime After full consideration the Board has dioliled to take up this work In a syuUMnatlo way and to die charge the solemn duty Imposed UIKMI It without fear or favor In the very nature of thine this U one of the most difficult orinuw to prune and fur this raxson It has been decided to earnestly Invoke tho aid of tho county m dleal societies bmrdd of court and other oJflctila and tile people We promise to make s prompt lnveatl tinn of every case reported to us and to cite thyricJiuis high or low to ainnar bolero tho Board for trill whenever the evi dence wsrwnts it We appeal to the medial protawtan Ih Its orpuilxol osiaclly end lo all officials find exl ettiMM to aM ua ta tho onforeemctit of this wise and timely low H Is also Redo the duty of he Board to revoke the Runes of any phylolan who bibomea addicted to the MM of liquor or drug habit to a degree which dtotwIlfliY him to pnic tIe with a fety to Ux people No drtMksnl or ot4um or cosine habits I 1s fh to prtoUo a vocation where health sad life are eonskuvUy depend ent upon aoHtfla cM of intellect or oonxiotnwH of JiidfpHrnt This It a mild oifenos omnineed with the row murder involved In every IQM abortion sad this phono of the law will bo used to secure reformation wherever this Is poMlbls Copies of this Naar will be iwnt to overT news pair physician and official In Ken tucky and we ask the assistance of all good praplt In the work By order of the Boon J N McCORAUCK M D- Soerntnry IF YOU WANT CASH For Your Real Estate or Business I CAN GET ITNo Matter What Your Property is Worth or in What Town City or Territory it is located PBYformonoyinhave todayWhythe number that I soil as a result of these ads fit I will not only bo able to aollleomo time but will bo able to sell it quickly I am a specialist in throughoutI do not handle all lines carried by ordinary real estate agents I MUST SELL real es OntheT 111 il i listYOURSthoblankconvert the property into cash and will give you my complete plan FREE OF CHARGEand terms for handling it Tho Information I will give you will be of great value to you oven if anykindantee to fill them promptly and satisfactorily David P Taff The Land Man 415 Kan AY Topeka Kansas Cut Out and without coailiU of TownCountyrollowlog A er health Hftlly crlm If You Want to Buy Fill in Cut Out and Mail Today Idclrelobuypropertycorreepandingappraalmaleiy with the rollowh1t 1cItnllon Tuwu or city 1 County Stale Trie between 9 mid ii I will pnj 9 down nnd bnlunre 1 Itnmiirki Wit row Auurvit e 1 EMPTIED A SHOTGUN AT THE RIO CONTAINING THE GOVERNORS DAUGHTERI HEAVY CQAT SAVED HER LIFE rofeiscr barman and Wife Are At tacked By Former Inmate of an Asylum Lporte id Jon 3A narrow M cape from death had tho wife ot Proto Harry 0 Garman who before her marriage was Miss Ethel Hanly r daughter of J Frank Hunly governor of Indiana Her husband Is a son of former Stets Representative Noah Gar man and he Is an Instructor at Purdue university While driving In a carriage with her 1husband tatherlntawand II A Oar nan tho tatters brother William Coo who Is alleged to be Insane emptied the contents of a shotgun at the party That none of tho party was serious ly Injured was due to tho tact that Coe was about triO feet away from the car liege whon he shot and because all wore heavy wraps Tho shot pierced t iho outer garments of the men but the greater part of tho load was received T y the governors daughter who was nearest Coo However It only pene Crated her fur coat and drew no blood Tho Garmans had attended a houso party at the Garman country home north of Laporte over New Years The men at the house Including Rev Rollingfcountered William Coe whoso farm adjoin the Garman broad acres Coos team acted unruly and he claimed tho shooting of the members of the hunting party bad frightened tils animals lie vowed ho would get evenProf and Mrs Carman returned to lAfayotte sad It was while theyere tern brought to the city by the for iiier father and brother that Coe en flMvorod to carry out his threat of get lIng even After the shooting they fastened to this city and reported the lustier to Sheriff Smutzer who dill patched Deputy Sheriff Austin to ar Teat CO- OBefore the officer arrived Noah and It J Garman had started for horse and as they passed Cooa house they wore fWjaln fired upon by Coe from the back of the windmill 300 tM distant lie emptied both barrels of his shotgun but owing to the distance tho shot simply rattled around them without doing any harm Coe Is 40 years of age and has been in the insane asylum at Logansport where he was sent some years ago be Cause of hit proponiltto for making trouble and his attempts to Injure him neighbors He was later released and aside from two or three shows of rlclouinM has been getting along very well BLUNDER OF ONE TELEGRAPHER Costs ThirtyThree Lives In Rail road Horror Topeka Kan Jan STwo white- r7 men a negro train porter and about 32 Mexican laborers lost their lives and f5 persons were Injured when two passenger trains on the Chicago Rock Island A Pacific railroad collided head on four miles west of Volland Kan All but three of those who perished Istplace the blame on John Lynos I 19 yearold telegraph operator at Volland who failed to stop Train No 29 after receiving orders to hold It until No 30 had passed Dy the lUht of the flaming wreck figo passengers who were uninjured Iworkoll heroically to uvo those who vor fast beneath tho splinter ed timbers and twitted Iron work In an hour and a half from tho time- onf the wreck the first relief train from IteForland Kan bringing surgeons find helpers reached the scene Another relief train from Topeka rand two wrecking trains soon arrived nnd all of tho dead and Injured that had peen taken from the wreck worn brought to thin city where tho Injured ware placed In hospitals Would Bar N Y Cotton Exchange Washington Jan 3 Charges of fraud were filed with Postmaster Germ eral Cortelyou against the officials and members of the New York cotton eV change by Representative Livingston rt Georgia and Harvle Jordan presl dent of the Southern Cotton associa tion of Atlanta The request that the department Issue a fraud order agalnct the officials and members of the New York cotton exchange to bar them frun the use of the United States malls In conducting what are termea fraudulent practices li December TanTho monthly 1Wamlngton nt shows that for Do the coinage executed nt tho United States mints amounted to f2R718W5 as follows Gold I120C72 silver 1 16501 4 8 MeCrea Choien To Succeed Casiatt s Philadelphia Jan 3James McCrcn t rf Plttshurg first vice president of the Pennsylvania lines west of PlttaburR Will elected president of the Ponnsyl VanIa Railroad Co by the directors ol the latter corporation to succeed tin late A J Caisatt Warrant Refuted Washington Jan 3 Immigration Commissioner North at Sau Frandsco ached the department of cnmmerci and labor for a warrant for TakeuclJ M an anarchist end was notified that the case does vat warrant an arest 1L a I VAST AREA DAMAGED BY WATER ARKANSAS SUFFERS MOST INTHI GREAT SOUTHWEST From Wrecks and Washouts Through Rain Railway Traffic Is Crippled On Numerous Lines Memphis Tonn Jan 4Wrccka washouts and general damago by storms and Incessant rain which sob tied over Central and Eastern Arkan sail and reached this section before dawn has wrought hundreds of thou sands of dollars worth of damage- It Is regarded In Arkansas as the worst floods for years Trains are tlod up on ivory line In the state A wrecker was sent to Ledwldgc 30 miles north of Little Rock to rescue ft train from a big washout delayed en route and Ills doubtful If 11 can reach ita destination The Fourche river ordlnirlly a narrow stream Is nro miles wldo at Lit tie Rock and railroad tracks are sub mergedC Rcvlngton special trainmaster of the Iron Mountain went south on a special train which carried boats Tilt train was stopped at the edgo of Fourcho bottom where the water begins and Trainmaster Bcvington went on In boats looking at the submerged district which Is but partly Inhabited Tho United States weather bureau reports a rainfall of over 530 Inches A big rise In tho Arkansas river bo low Dardanelles Is predicted for the next 48 hours It is not thought how ever a flood stage will ho reached White rlvor Is on a rampage and Is predicted to go above flood stage south of Calico rock Near the Danger Line Tho river Is within three foot of the rapidlyone foot from the flood stage If tho rain continues to tall there Is grave apprehension that the worst Is yet to conic The last train to reach HUM Rock came at 1130 Wednesday night Telegraph wires are working badly and the tieup on all lines almost com photo The washout at Ledwldge 30 miles west M 100 feel long and 40 feet deep All eastbound trains are be hindOn the Hot Springs line there Is a big washout at Bauxite and It Is reported the heavy steel bridge over tile Saline river Is out of line There nro no wires west and the offices here can give no Idea of tho time when traffic will bo resumed Tho relief train started from Little Rock to Ledwldgo with Superintendent A 0 Merrill aboard ran into a washout at West End derailing the engine and three cars Tho damage was re paired and tho train proceeded to Led wldge where a large force of men at tempted to crib tho track On the I M all trains south of Llttlo Rock are out of business The northbound cannonball was caught between washy outs and can not move- BROWNSVILLE AFFAIR Defense of His Home People Taken Up By Culbertson Washington Jan 4Aner two weeks of vacation the senate sat for two and onehalf hours and then ad journed The session was devoted entirely to tho furtho discussion of PrwHont Roosevelts order dismissing tho negro troops of the 2Rth Infantry for shoot- Ing up Brownsville Tex Senator Culbertson of that sta o defended the order bringing to Its amp port many points of legal construction and Justifying the action by many quotations taken In connection t Ith the affray He closed with an Impassioned state mt of the position of the south on the negro question which he declared to bo the most vital and dangerous problem before tho American people Senator Foraker replied briefly ex pressing his intense interest in having speedy action on his resolution for nn Investigation Chinese Boycott Spreads Rapidly Shanghai Jan 4As n result of tho revival of tho boycott of American goods due to the failure at the United States authorities to modify the Chi nese exclusion act the boycott which was recently revived at Canton la spreading over Chjna Efforts are bo Ing made 4o Induce tho Chinese none papers to reject advertisements of American manufactures Cotton Firms Buncoed Houston Tex Jan 4W R Miller a prominent cotton broker of Iloltot Is missing and cotton men are deslr ous of learning his whereabouts It is said that some person has victimized firm nut of 80000 by means of hills of lading for cotton that never existed Some of tho bills of lading are branded M forgeries Schooner Stranded Norfolk Vu Jan 4limo four mast rd schooner n W Hopkins Capt Clark from Thomaaton Me with cypress lumber from Gulfport Miss for Baltimore stranded a mllo and halt north of lima llfuslwlng nUUon al Cape Henry Recorded a Cuae Iaibanh Austria Jan fTho cots ntograph at the observatory hero re corded a severe suhmnrlno tarlhquako 11200 miles distant K Is stated that the distance suggest nn earthquake In the South Pacific ocoanVst of Now Zealand span Buying High Expletives Now York Jan 4A cable dispatch received here reports thatjho Japan ese government has bought largo quan titles ttt cordite in London which are being shipped to Japan as rapidly ai the manufacturers can deliver tt- WRECKED IN A STORM 18 THE PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP CITY OF PANAMA RAFTS UND WITHOUT SURVIVORS Passenger List and Crew Number One HundredSteamer One of the Oldest On the Coast San Francisco Jan C Advices from Pescadero near San Francisco say that the Pacific Mall steamer City of Panama which left here Dec 31 for South and Central America has been wrecked near Waddell Beach about 16 miles below Pcscadcro The Panama had a passenger list of 70 and a crew of 30 or more In addition to her cabin passengers the City of Panama carried 26 Chlneso and 20 steerage passengers Lifo rafts fully provisioned and much wreckage marked City of Pan ama are coming ashore but no signs of a survivor from the wreck The man who telephoned from Pea cadero trade 16 miles on a horse from Waddell Death A storm has pro Tailed along the coast for the last 24 bourn Llttleflelds Statement Mr Llttlefleld a reputable citizen of Pescadoro about CO miles below San Francisco telephoned the following messageTwo rafts came ashore at Wad dell Beach They contained oars boathooks a barrel of water and box of crackers J W Swineford found about two and a half miles below Wad dell Beach two more rafts equipped as those found at Waddell Beach There were tolls of long rope on the rafts which were fastened together Tho rafts were plainly marked City of Panama WaddelUBcach Is 1C miles south of Pescadero There Is a vast quantity of wreckage a short distance from the shore and the beach Is being patroled by ranchers to watch for bodies that might wash ashore The vessel was commanded by Capt A W Nelson who is making his first tripW II Plllsbury a brother of Capt A F Plllsbury of tho Marine Under writers was first officer of the Pan ama He was chief officer of the Man churia when she ran ashore at Rabbit Island near Honolulu This was his second voyage on the City of Panama but he has seen long service on tho Panama route The steamer was ono ot the oldest steamers on the coast Sho was built In 1873 by J Roach A Son at Phlladel phia and brought around to this coast She measured 260 feet in length 36 feet In breadth and 20 feet In depth TWENTY ENTOMBED When the Magazine In An Arizona Mine Exploded Douglass Ariz Jan GA mining horror tho full extent of which Is yet unknown occurred In Dena mine In Lowell when a large magazine ex ploded killing one man upou tho sur face fatally injuring three others and entombing 20 miners In tho shaft the mouth of which is closed A portion of tho power house and shaft are wrecked Grave fears are entertained that the men in the shaft were drowned or may perish for want of air before the mouth can be cleared No estimateS can be put on the financial loss i Corncobs H atProhibitive Price Jet Okla Jan 5Tho people of this village are In desperate straits as- a result of tho long contlnued fuel famine Wood Is unobtainable and the price of corncobs Is prohibitive A few farmers are hauling coal from Enid a distance of 40 miles The last car of coal that reached Jet several weeks ago lasted 55 minutes Red Cross Report Washington January IiTho annual report ot the American National Red Cross for 100C was transmitted to Con gress by Secretary Taft Tho report says that alt members should unlto In the effort to bring our American Na tlonal Red Cross up to the efficiency of the European and Japanese or ganizations Jap Flag Raised By Nlppons- Portcrvllle Cat Jan 6A crowd of Japanese laborers working on thn tracks of the Southern Pacific corn pnny near this city assaulted Ray Clark After considerable difficulty 15 Japanese wero arrested taken to VI salla and placed In Jail During the fracas tho Japanese are reported to have raised the Japanese flag Great Strike Ends Mexico City Jan bAs the result of tho arbitration of President Diaz and Vlco President Carot Urn strike of tho textile workers the greatest strike Mexico has ever had was brought to a close The workmen will return to the 51 factories which have been closed Boycott the Japs San Francisco Jan IiTho local Carpenters union declared a boycott against tho Japanese Any member of tho union who employs Japanese labor patronizes Japanese merchants or purchases goods from employers ut Japanese Is to be OnedUO Greenland To Be Explored Copenhagen Jan 6The Duke ot Orleans has announced to his frlemli here that ho intends to start a new ex pedition next spring in the ship Del glea to penetrate as far ns possible along the northowt carat of Greenland 1YF BOMB liUaLED At BANK CASHIER f sJY CRANK WHO DEMANDS MONEY iKJLLS 3 AND MAIMS 17 Vailao Packed With Explosives Found Showed That Bomb Thrower Was Expert Philadelphia Pa Jan IiThroo persons wore killed and 17 injured by a bomb thrown In time Fourth Street Na tional bank The bomb thrower who has been Identified as Rolla Steele was blown to pieces Tho Identification Is doubtful OB It VIlA made by a bunch of keys ho carried The attack followed the refusal of the president ot the bank Richard II Rushton to give the man J5000 In many respects It was Identical to tho demand mado by the bomb thrower Norcross who attempted to end tho life Of Russell Sage end who was himself killed 16 years ago Tho greatest excitement followed tho explosion Tho bank building was partly demolished and at flfst It was thought tho list of dead would reach 10 or 12 The awful concussion was felt for blocks and It was believed that the building had been dynamited or that a boiler had exploded That the president ot the bank WAS not killed was due to the fact that when the man came In to him he be lieved ho was a crank and temporized with him Tho stranger was assured that the cashier was the man to see Whether Steele made any demand of the cashier will never be known The cashier was killed instantly and Crump who was nearest to him never recovered consciousness sufficiently to say whether any talk took place be tween McLear and the bomb thrower Philadelphia Jan 7After 26 houri- of rigid search Director of PablicAf AeiectlvesDonaghy mado positive tho Identification of the man who throw the Voiftb In tho Fourth Street National bank He Is Rolla Etoele whoso family lives In Chicago Ills namo was found upon portions of the clothing In his room at the New Grant hotel at Eighth and Spring Gar den streets where he registered on Friday as R Steele of New York In the room was a store of weapons dynamite fuses electric fuses cartridges and a general outfit which con minced tho police that the bomb throw er was not a woak minded cyanic but a determined man who came to this city with the definite Intention of robbing a bank- Captain of Detectives Donaghy how ever thinks the chances are that Steele Intended to operate by himself tossing the bomb far from him and working during the excitement that was lure to follow That he was an expert in the use of explosives was proven by tbo contents of his grip dIs- covered at tho hotel Besides articles of clothing showing that Steele must have been well over six feet in height the grip contained le revolver a box ot cartridges four yards of dynamite fuse six long electric tUlle with load ed cops ball of waxed cord two ides nippers wax package of uncharged fuse caps SAY ROOSEVELT HAS BLUNDERED Use of Negroes to Policy the Phi pines Will Cause Trouble Washington Jan7 That President Roosevelt has committed a great blun der in ordering all of the negro troops front the United States sent to thePhll Ipplnes Is the general verdict hero A storm of censure has broken loose and it Is a significant fact that army anw navy officers who are familiar with conditions In the Philippines are among the most vigorous critics of his courseThese offlrern say that the use of negro soldiers in policing the Phil ippines Is bound to cause trouble and insurrection American Trade Booming Washington Jan 7A statement Is sued by tho bureau of statistics of the department of commerce and labor an nounces that this country now ranks third In tho value of manufactures en toting tho worlds International comm rco the amount of Its exports for tho past year having aggrogaeil more than 700000000 Tho exports have never oven approximated those figures before and the value of American tratlo In the foreign markets tho re port adds Is twice as great now as eight years ago Raids Anarchist Meeting now York Jin 7 Alexander Berk man Emma Goldman and two others wore arrested by detectives who broke up an anarchist meeting on tho East Sldo Emma Goldman made the speech which moved the police to ac tion while Berlunan exhorted tho au dience to disobey the demand to this porno Emma Goldman was Introduced as tho first speaker but had not proceeded far when she was interrupted by tho police Some 600 per KcmsaUended the meeting To Eat Whale Meat Victoria n c Jan 7 Represontn live of tho Joya Sholal a Japanese company at Nagasaki have arrived hero to contract for a supply of 600 tons monthly of white moat which It Is said will bo used for food purI pose First Snow In Years San Francisco Jan 7 Unusually cold weather Is prevailing over North ern California and for the first time since 1S05 snow was visible on the hills surrounding San Francisco bay tiD i i I I Netting and How You Can Make It J Netting Is an art easily acquired tad is a pleasant pastime for both Sexes tho greatest difficulty being to- car oneself away from the fascination rf tho work onco the stitch has beer learned There is Just enough move bent to prevent your feeling wholly Idle leaving tho thoughts to wander aver tho coming summer season when four hammock or tennis net will bo pot out Besides It lends an addi tional charm to thoso soughtafter ob loots to know that they aro the weav ing of your own hand says the Mon treal Herald It may bo too early to start making summer articles but there are still things such as fishIng sets chair seats and the like which nay be made for Immediate use To those who are desirous of start Ing tho first thing to bo done Is to ob lain the netting Instruments These latter consist of a needle Fig 1 and t mesh stick Tho needle should bo from seven to ten Inches long and1 no Inch wide while the slzo of the mesh stick must be regulated by the fact that tho mesh stick will make a mesh twIce its own size thus a stick halt an Inch squarq will make a oneInch d A COLLEOEPRODIGY- Freshman at Tufts Who Is Only Eleven Years Old mare entered Tufts college recently as a freshman a lad who holds the record as tho youngest collegian in the country Ho Is Norbert Wiener 11 years old of No 11 Bellevue street Medford Hillside and the son of Prof Leo Wiener ot Harvard and he will be graduated If all goes well three years beforo the average youngster begins to think of entering college or In fatl Is through high school Ho knew bis alphabet when ho was 18 months old andbegan to read when three years old When he was eight he was reading Darwin Huxley RIbot and Haeckel along with the works of other scientists and philosophers His father Is assistant professor of SlavOn- Ic languages at Harvard and young Norbert Is himself well versed In tho languages taught by his slro at that InstitutionAlthough far advanced In his mental development says the New York Tri bune young Wiener Is In every other way a normal healthy boy fond of outdoor sports especially swimming and baseball The lad was born on November 26 1894 at Columbia Mo where his father was then connected with the Mis sour State university but most of his life has boon spent In Cambridge He had only three years and a half of schooling half a year In the kindergarten ono year In the elementary grades and two years In the high school Ho passed all his entrance ox aminations at Tufts last Juno Includ ing thoso In trigonometry botany and physiology In college ho will mako philosophy his major study and dnr Ing his freshman year ho will also take up history and differential and Integral calculus The father says he would rather have a boy who Is not so brilliant as It would be easier to plan for him but ho adds What can I dot He knows enough to enter college Ho Is well end strong He doesnt study too much he Is even lazy at times What can I do but Just let him goy Ills father has been at Harvard for 11 years and Is a native of Russia edu cated at Warsaw Minsk and Berlin He has lived In this country for 25 years Ills mother Is an American from the west Short Stature Hurta Kaiser Kaiser Wllhelm doubtless gave sin core welcome to the king and queen of Denmark when thoy visited him v few days ago but there is equally little doubt that ho felt some annoyance over the fact that he had to lookup when speaking to her Danish majesty for the quoen overtops him by several Inches Sho Is the tallest queen In Europe standing fully six feet The German emperor Is shorter than his own wlK but that doesnt matter for he always has her sit down or stand behind him a trifle when they are In public together Example Makes for Neatness In advocating the painting of ma chine tools with a light color the Iron Ago says It Ifl a well recognized fact that tho lighter and neater a shop the better and neater are the workmen Quality of dress counts but little under manufacturing conditions but a man who does neat good work Is lL tto be a wan of neat personal bibits and reversing the viewpoint conditions which tend to make a man personally neater may be reflected Is bU work rS+ n K Ii r hw 1 I t ti H mesh and so on In proportioniAny youth at all s to make these instruments for himself and then the material having been 11 procured work may be begun at I once To wind the cord on your needle put It over the point in the eye on one 1 side then down under the curve and up around the point on the other side I again Fill it Just enough to keep from slipping off Tie the end of ther itoI w and yon aro ready to begin the t stitch Fig 2 The stitch consists of two move ments tho first to throw the cont around the mesh stick and putting the needle through the loop you tied 1left1 t tho needle under tho mesh In tho same X direction Fig 3 When you haveJmade It as wide as you wish put at string through all the holes and fasten f it to a hook In the other rowIyou can keep the loops on the all tho way across For fastening tierIa knot like one shown In figure four 1I oJl WHENCE CAME THE BIRDS An r Indian Legend That Is Still Bejilieved by Many Tribes An Indian story that has been baRd- ed down and la still believed by many Indian tribes Is ono about the trans formation of leaves into birds Long years ago when the world was young the Great Spirit went about the earth making It beautiful Wherever his feet touched tho ground lovely treestand flowers sprang up All sum ezr the trees wore their short greens Z dresses The leaves were very happy j and they sang their sweet songs to the breeze as It passed them One day the wind told them the time would sooa I come when they would have to fall from tho trees and die This made tuleaves feel very sad but they tried to be bright and do the best they cools tso as not to make tho mother tree unhappy But at last came n- and they let go of the twig aadj branches and fluttered to the ground They lay prefectly quiet not able tot move except as the wind would litIthem The Great Spirit saw them auoV thought they were EO lovely that bet did not want to see them die but Hvei and be beautiful forever so he gave to each bright leaf a pair of wings and power to fly Then he called there his birds From the red and brown leaves of the oak camo the robin and yellow birds from tho yellow willow jleaves and from bright maple leaves he made tho red birds Thin Is whrCthe birds love the trees and always go to them to build their nests sat I look for food and shade You naughty child what did yeti beat the cat like that fort If Mummy I saw her spit oa her hand and then rub It on her facel Neither Shakespeare Nor Bacon A new Daniel has come to judgment on the ShakespeareBacon controversy and airlly declares that neither one I nor the other wroto the Shakespeare aplays Dr Karl Blolbtreau a noledt b German authority on literature sad history is the one who puts forward this view coupling It with the claim that the man who lid write the plays was Roger carl ot Rutland who was bom October 6 1G76 and who was a j son inlaw of Sir Philip Sydney Dr 1 Blelbtreau has devoted much reeearoJa 9 to English history but he hardly ltvesaw t up to his name which to remain true for ha has previously written a book controverting the Bconlan claims sad declaring Shake i Bpeare the real author blew wWcf ta aow repudiates tr 1 iI c c f tii I tioYiV f r4 oeoeoeotototoeoeolololoeoeoeoeotoeoeoeoeootoeopot 3 East Kentucky Correspondence i I News You Get Nowhere Else f oM o no eerrtipondoBoe pabUihed anleti Ipod ia tau by the writer Tilt nags o Isaettotototoeototoeolotototolloiototatoeoeaeototoeotlloeoi Immense efforts have made to enlarge the accommodations of the College so there is still room for students who cannot enter until the second or third week of the term LESLIE COUNTY irvnEX Dec 29 Several boys havo left hero and cone to Bsroa where they will attend school the next six months Thera has been full water In this ountry tor the lost few days and the log mon are looking well pleased as they have about cleaned up their logs which have been In the streams for the last four yoorsIDss Mottle Mor gan will leave here next Monday for Uttea where she will attend school Mlja Morgan Is one of our best young women and we wLsh her success In her workDorn to Mr and Mrs 24 B Ilabem on December 23th a WK boy Mrs Roberts and baby are getting along nicely- JACKSON COUNTY 11UUIKV Dec 2SWo are having some very rough weather School was out nl this play Monday We are all glad to siy It was the best school wo hive had here for some time William I Hurley visited friends at Egypt thru Cferlsinns He reports a nice time Riley Gibbmrd Green McOollum and Jobe Morris Of this place have CJne over on Pond Creek on a hunt jag trip of several dijs lUley and Nxnnle Gbbird visited their cousin Sliba Angel Monday afternoon POIIto MeOollum and Tommie Angel were the guests of Nannie Gabbard Monday niht1lr and Mrs David Oabbird and DeunJe Johnson visited Mr and Mrs Jake Gabbard Tuesday night Ivlzxte Isaacs Sltha Angel and Minnie juhcson were the guests of Mrs Jno Moore Sunday evening Mrs Rachel Oaobard and family who have been visiting Mrs Gabbards father Mr P Martcum near Waneta returned homa Wednesday evening Mr and Mrs John Lakes visited Mr and Mrs Juke Morris on Hooten Creek Wed nesday night Christmas passed oft pj very quietly The children received many nloe presents We wlah all a very happy nw year Jan 4 Wo are having lots of ruin and mudJohn Morris who was reported eo low with heart trouble Is i nobetterUrs John Moore visited Mrs Isiaes Stephens Tuesday Mrs Lfttha Gibbard was the guest of her slater Tommie Angel Sunday Nan nie Gibbard was the guest of her ousln Slim L Angel Tuesday night Junes and Bradley Gabbard and others of this place attended the last day of school at Bethel Friday and report a nice time Ellhtt Hurley was the guest of Frank Roberts Saturday night Jacob H Gabbard went to McKee Thursday on business Mrs Lave Gabbard and family of this place V are visiting friends and relatives on Horne LlckW M Gabbard Jr went over to Hone Lick Wednesday cattle buying He purchased six heifers r of WlllUm Alumbaugh for j80 last week Wa were all glad to hear from the new correspondent at MId dU Fork ALCOItX Jan 1Wel1re having considerable rain at tho present time and the roads are very muddy There ha boon considerable sickness and sev eral deaths thruout this neighborhood tnrln the past two or three Weeks Malcolm Wells a promising young man and son of John Wells died in Hamilton 0 a short time ago and thenwife died on December ICth and the same day the little and only son of Arthur and Mary E Carpenter died Old Uncle Godfrey Isaacs died on December 23 and was burled December 26th Quito a number young people according to Dame Rumor ore eon mpldJog changing their names I before the holidays are oVtrD D Williams and his two daughters Sallie and Lora are out on a visit fromi I Hamilton OMlss Margaret Meyers nicejJ treeei was present and all seemed to enjoy WInkleIfourdaysi 1i fAdama Sons was here yesterday CLOVER BOTTOM i 1 LillianAbrams this winter Mrs Lewis McGuire spent Now Years Day at the homo of jjurhami 4 n- v f i A i 1t3i Jt ah sold fifty thousand shingle to Berca College John S Blcknell has pur chased a new carriage The ChrIst- mas carol sung by Miss Lint lint fields school was a treat and something not ooon to be forgotten An na Powell Is teaching a subscription school In ono room of her home She has twentythree pupils and expects moreIt Is thought that Mrs Fred Bales who was so badly frozen some weeks ago will have to have ono other feet amputated Gar Hayes nd Charley Azbill bth of whom were wounded on the 28th ore Improving nicely The family of lame Durham are most all sick with colds and La Grippe MIDDLE FOUK Jan 6 People are enjoying fine weather at this writing Messrs Robert and Ben Tussey Mr Does Wilson and several others of this place visited Dora C MoWhorters school last Saturday Dan Angel made a business trip to Lexington Friday Mr Shadlo Angel who has been absent from this place for Quite a while has returned and Is visiting friends and relatives Mr Dues Wil son made a flying trip to Wesley Angels Friday Nannle and Nina Wilson attended church at Din Angels New Years night Miss Re I ELIJAII r DIZJfEY- becca Wilson has been very low with pneumonia for eoveral days We ore glad to say she is Improving Sarah J Angel of Indian CrEek was the guest of Della Angel Tuesday Jos Tussey and Wcs Angel traded mules Wes and Joe say there Is more money to be made In trading than In work but they are mistaken Barn to Mr and Mrs Elijah Angel a thir teenpound boy Llge says there Is nothing like raising byaWo would like to hear from the correspondent at EvergreenEVEIt01tEEN Jan 8A pratra tod meeting com menced at Pine Grove last Sunday by Rev James Baker Is expected tot continue until next Sunday Old Aunt Becky Runlona has moved from Bern stadt to live with her lIOn Will Wil liams on Horse LlckMr and Mrs Perry McOollum of Indhn Creek vis ited J R Callahan Saturday night Green Lake sold J R Callahan a yoke of steers for OJ R Culla han traded horses twice this week Green Lake and J W Jones at tended church at Union Itnckcastl- eMondayJohn and Walter Martin Rev A E THOMSON DD Succotor to rather Fee ai Im tor of the Union Church have made a bridge across Horeo Lick Creek especially for tho ladlroMr Gather Fallback traded Bob Rose a cow for eleven hood of hogs and 160 bundles of Crab graM Green Lake and J W Jones went to Livingston Monday on businersWe are all glaU that Old Uncle JA Lane is able to vlttt Horse Lick again Edward Lake and Grover Drew went to McKee on business TuesdayMADISON COUNTY VREYFC8 Jan 7CruuUe Powell is attending the writing school at Mote tight by 0 P JacksonAmos McOollum of Hurley Is visiting relatives hero this week George Sparks made a busi ness trip to ErtJII last Wednesday Martha Powell America and Annie Kimberlain of this place and Amos McOollum of Hurley were the guests of Miss Oandls Denny on last Satur lastMondayMrs Jim Jones and Mr and Mrs Har L I voy Johnoon were entertained at the homo of George Hurd Monday Mr J C Powell and little son Green were the guests of Mrs Frank Qty of Sil ver Crock Monday evening Curtis Bingo returned to his home in Day ton 0 Sunday After an extended visit with friends and relatives hire Charley Cblyer of Richmond was In this vicinity last week and exiled on his friend J C Powell Clifton Dengs was the guest of Luther Kimberlain Thursday Mrs Luther Kimberlain and little daughter Llllto are the guests of Bob Bsnge at Hugh this week Flole Baker was the guest of her sister Mrs F M Jones Frida- ynightMr and Mrs John Yale of WM IH FIANEUV Of Owtl County r rmnn In tint Oa r- Uonliicnml nt r eMrepartment Jackson county are the guests of Mrs Halos father Mr Levi Klraberlaln this weekMr and Mrs J C Pow ell visited relatives at Richmond last Tuesday and Wednesday Several from this place attended court at Richmond Monday Mrs Robt Deng of Hugh 1s visiting her daughter thin week I wish tho readers of the Citizen a happy and prosperous new year MARTHA POWELL ESTILL COUNTY VAIEWSTi LLG Jan 7 Wllllira Dudley Wugers wio was report d nck Ittl week Is very much Improved Grce Wagers iiuerUiMd a few friends Thursda- ynightM tls J L Serlvntr nnd her u tighter Oracle were the guests ot Mils J M EdVirds Saucily tMln Sophia Wilson and Flora Arvlns were the gusts of Mrr O W Arvlne on Thursday night Annie Wllsin II very low with pneumonia Drum mer Wilson pissed through here Sat urday oil his wjy to Irvine Miss Nannie T Wilson was the guest of Annie May and Bertha Scrlvnw on Saturday night and Sunday Jonah IVagero went to Richmond Monday on businessROCKCASTLE COUNTY KOOKFOllD Jan 7Mr and Mrs R L Anglin- of Climax visited W It Linville Sat urday and Sunday Mr W C Ogg 11EVEZiLt ALlthKT COOK PhD lrufe or of Oeriuau visited relatives at this place Satur day and Sunday Mlsa Dlnkte Likes school closed last rld1yJ W Todd has purchased the stock of gun eral merchandise hum R E Moye where he expects to run the business for a while Bertha Rich is visiting her cousin Molllo Hardln this week Air A T Abneys children sur prised him with a blrthdiiy dinner Sunday January 6 It being his six tieth birthday Mr H C Bullen has purchased a farm from John Quinn for 1000 James Grant whose leg was broken a few weeks ago is do log nicely Mr and Mrs James Dai ion visited relatives now hew on Sun day Brother Bryant was exiled to preach at old Scaffold Cane another year Brother Bryant Is a good man and every one likes him We paid him something over fifty dollars last year and this year we must do better ELL KHALI AI Instructor In the Normal Department I1OONE Jan 8Goo Robinson house was destroyed by fire last week His fa thor and G Nunn were living in the house with him The three families had a very narrow escape as the fire originated from a stove In the kitch en after they bad gone to bedDe if- i n JrSc7A r Fa puty Sheriff G 8 Griffin was here a few days ago and arrested some of the boys for gaming Henry liam blen Jr of Richmond Is visiting his father this week MM W I Hatfleld and Louis Wren are on the sick list this weekMr S Knuckles has been very sick tor some time Mrs Anna Hamblen visited Mrs Martha Wat kins at Wlldlo this week Mrr D G Martin visited friends at Richmond last week Miss Ida Mae Wron Ja- Iled her slater Mrs Currlo Woodull at Berm Saturday and Snnttipltev- J W Limbert was In Beroa Tueed y Mrs Patsy Montgomery vleltd Mrs Qlattle Ooyjo Monday Mrs Lou Singleton Is visiting her daughter Mrs Julia Kidwell at Conway OWSLEY COUNTY Limos Jan GWe are having some fine weather Just now Squlro Stepp cf Muadow Creek and Miss Susie Gil broil of Leo county wino married a few days ago All their friends hero wish them much Joy Everybody IP sorry to learn that Mr Butler Jewels house was burned Mr Jemel lived in Chicago Bottom Dora and Addle Bowman who have been visiting rid atives and friends at lmpton have returned They report n vary pleasant tlmslira Nannie Stepp is via LfIOjOJunty 0111nIhisCity this wee- kFaces of Our Friends The Citizen Is glad to present this week a number of pars ns In the Be riSS VIOIV SCIItJI AHK1I A IiKtruclor lu the Nurninl lr nIrte College Faculty These are lee ple who are well known In the state and some ot them much more widely knownFormer students will be glad to look upon these friendly failures and young people who are looking forward In coming to Detect will be glad Va be como familiar wilt the faces ot phone whom they will know when they come BAToa as every one knows MIl passes in the oxaellenco ot iti build- Ings but It surpasses still more in the high ability end character of hal great torching force An Appeal to Young Men liT Hettnau MHwIf Young man bo a gentleman It is Just as easy as being a rowdy amlj pays a whole lot better There rvnhlng smart in being a lough The kids you see nawateyo who are rowdies who get drunk and shear make the fellows who In later life will till the poorhouses and Jails They are the ones who have no home no friends no money the ones tho policemen tells to move on It you ploy bill ba a gentleman the C1IAULKS IK lliWIS II TrI Profe or In Narninl Ueiartmout crowd will applaud you o whole lot more when you make a good play and guy you less when you make an error The gentleman has many friends The rowdy has none Tho rowdy and tough come to a premature old age of want and privation Tho gentleman lives long and walks in pleasant places with friends to help him over the rough spots Be a gentleman be teause there is money in it Be a gentleman because it will pay you dividends when about everything else Is below par Be n gentleman be cause In the windup it will bring flowers to your bier and eulogies to your memory Young man follow not in the foot steps of tho loafer and nuke no ex ample of him who Is born tired for verily I say unto you his business is overstocked The scats are all tAken and too whittling places are all occupied It Is nicer to mw wood at two bits n cord than to whittle at a whittling match and abuse the gov tlwuhJtskull break away from the cigarette t ratn habit fur lo thy breath sUnketh like a glue tammy end thy mind II lies Intelligent than a store dummy Young nun you will not land anywhere unless you lard yourMf and you will sat amount to anything un less you out out tobacco whisky HJUU bllng and loafing You are piuntloilly your own boss and your life la Just what you mike It Tho buslixM world Is calling hourly for honest Industrious and clean young men wits ore not afraid of work Opportunity In knocking at your dsor Bo a man and go out Into the world and do a mans work Dant Ito afraid and you will make a BUOCOM tar yourself and be an honor to your f hide told tho nation Get out In the world awl horn to get over the rough place in life and to be a met among rosn WomenLargoInstitution A woman druggist with seven young women assistants li at the head of the pharmaceutical depart moot of two large municipal hospitals theIf c YOU THINK we arc advertising a cheap Fountain Pcn to be sold at a high prim but you arc MISTAKEN- Its just the other way Wo arc of fcring t0- GIVE YOU a fine Fountni Pen one that you couldnt buy for less than 150 alone and THE CITIZEN one year for only 150Address Tho Citizen Berea Ky L = r Dr W G BEST DENTISTCITY OFFICE OVER POST OFFICE S R BAKER DENTIST OrncE BEREA KYOver Printing sties intrr hour front S to 4 City riiiinc 113 Trcth txirartnl without pain ftointxiforn C F HANSON LICENSED EMBALMER AND UNDERTAKES Successor to U H Koblnsou All ails promptly attend d lo night and day Trlqhuue No 4 UrIT GET TOE BEST Recently Enlarged WITH 25000 New Words Now Cazottoer of tho World with more than 5000 titled baOJ on the dulcet WIIIIJ Iturn NewBlographlcaVDIctionary containing the nnrnc of over 10tlO notrd Iuceuns date of birth tlrnlii etc ryiito iiy w T 1 1 AHIII8 riin M n- UnlloUHlutciCommlMioiicrof Iklucatiun 2380 Quarto Pages Xnr rate MM Ilhutravku lUlt DluJIoe Needed in EveryHomo Atao Websters ColtejUCeiUlclloniry tilt IMgM IIW UtttrlloM Reguarldltlon7si9tyletra 3Lla4leaa- De Luze ndltlon 1l d rl In 1011 I hem u e tLtw I+ x u wof U FREIJ IlirttoowV rUilw tlulrUJ txajiiiiou G fl C MERRIAM CO Publisher Sprlncflold Mas IUa tij rv Itrii AIKIN TAX Validity Suetalhed bySuperior Court at Cincinnati Cincinnati 0 Jan SThe Aikin saloon tax law wu sustained by tho superior court In tills city The law raised tlio Dow taX from 360 to 11000 per annum Tliia wno the most Im portant case pending In tho state of 1rendtthe ram situation as tho Alkln Tho main point depended on by lAWJtorrata which denlrwl to have tho declared Invalid WM n claim that tha late Governor Iattlson war not In a condition ot health to know the ton tents of the bill when It was taken to the gubernatorial residence by his private secretary and that conso quantly It 416 not come within that provision of the law which says the states clil f executive shall have tull knowledge of every bill which Is pro salted to him for oxecuUro action Ucnb n of Governor Paulsons tam fly sad his physicians wore called to testify as to his physical and mental condition during the time the Alkln bill was In poss Mlon of his secretary Payne Oilman Held Dayton 0 Jan SFayne Oilman slater of Dots was arrested on an am davit sworn out by Constable Hancock of Magistrate Markleya court charg lug her with complicity In the ot leer staler It Is asserted stable William Helntzmann of anti who has been murderImurder Is back of the arrest Leah Gllaaan and her son already awaiting grand jury tiartuz been bound over on tho at cvmplielty In the death of The grad jury ban an charrojot the ass Ooroner IClIno his vonltet and In It be sticks prat ooncJonlcn that the aommltted by Dave Curtis the halt 1lieIs Ue erlFuo I Years Arrivals at Ellis 111ndINew York Jan CDuriolr the year l00G Jut doswl 119SO4 persons ar I awed at New York from foreign portsrttmllttf to a statement made Qt Sins Island by the department of siMoree and labor There were liDI311 flttt oabln 1I4JS6 second end StUn stfrae pasongers Of these 134tU oaWn and 9J084S steerage itaMmgers wore aliens making the total cumber Immigrants aryl lag at this tort for the year 1055031 Among the emMn passengers were 11152 ottlceu of the thereIStates while JIOT4 of tho noting hi by steerage wore ot this country The largest number SM from Hamburg President Directs an Appeal Washington isle CThe decisions by Jude pCvaa5 at Louisville and Judie MU at MoMpbla declaring nconailttiMnnal the employers llabll ity set have MM brought to Preen- deal RouaVvetifl attoation and an louneemvnt was MMdo at the White house that the president will direct that an appeal bo taken from these dIoDIDidnt Like the Tune SerlngneU OJaIa 3 man lo under arrest on a obarbeof shooting Mrs flora Young In the leg at the lattorf home It being stated that tile oily reason he shot her was beanie he did mot like tho tunb she was playtag on an organ- Carnegies Wnahlntton Jan GltLiflounced hate that baa giver ITKMMO for ot a bulUllag to bo used by the bureau I j fStatesTHE MARKETO CHICAQO Cattl Common to prime steer 1 osg7 001 COW U 7804 7S toekcii sad rser tl tOOt 0 ma tamtasheep U 0406 75 II TfT 19 ytirilHff tl COOS 10 liblepItt WO II H cChola heavy JIe W ieg6 46 choke butcher II ITe1 OaK elt lght IS S 41 r okluc tl 1106 CO AVhtxt No 2 red 731A CornNo I 2I40IIKa- OatsNo t IIUo EAST DU KALO Caplet Shipping teen X 44V1 W export cattle IS 250- G IS heifer 1101115 tat sow II 199- UI bull M 6084 ei mllkert and l rlnXM UI OOOSf 00 sheep and- lambsYsarillgI U NO6 75 wethtn 5 C9C5 76 mined It OOOI 10 erne- CalvesPest II 000 80 Hoffi Mell Urns and heavy U IOQ6 71 Terkura It 7B piit M 0001 U stags It 000 G 00 roughs IS C06f 00 PITT5UURQ Cattle Choice js 109 S 10 prime id cogs 76 tidy fcmohera It toga la ItHfiru U tOT4 60 tat cow Ir1 bulls U oeO4 00 fresh cows 15 oo 060 no cheap and Lambs Prime weth tri tt 066 7i Rood mixed tS 20QS ao- lamb 16 00760 CalvtJ 0000 M logs Heavy hoi 18 IS lUG 19 mall urns heavy Yorkers light Yorkers and- pigs unC- LIIVIILANDCatlle Choioe dryfed IS 6098 76 fat steers It 25O8 25 butters 13 loOt BO fat cows Jl BOOJ T6t ulli J3 itra 16 mllkrrs and sprinters IS OOJPM 00 Sheep and Lnmhi Choice lambs JT 6961 74 Werners 15 2Sg5 63 mixed Si 781 M CalvesS 00 down Iocs Mixed 1C 10 lights tl 70 stacv It 10QC 00 roughs tS EOQ 00 CINCINNATI Wheat No S r d75l4O OatsyNofbacon410 5 42 0005 60 hepi3 0004 78 l2SO7 U BOSTON Wool Ohio and lit XX and above SIVUHe X LambI o 1 40741 No 2 SSOJBo washed 2IS1tl601 dalxlne rXiOi delalna unwashed 3t0IOo met Kentucky combing Hblood t blood 1144CSl- aTOLgDOWheat I 78o com 4IUe eau 3701 rye t30I olovn e4 it H Hi tt I