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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, April 15, 1909. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1909 cit1909041501 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, April 15, 1909. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1909 $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. I dle ettto sefe ie sl eMAm s w Af erurt wt BEREA PUBLISHING CO V o The Citizen Is Growing Rap f = Ie INCOBPOUATHD liTHJAE3 CIP1Ul1E3 8 Idly Let Your Business 0 e l1tfrrdalfArPa0AnM9ercaKyatKanA STANLEY FROST Manager V 9 m iKeep Pace With it By Adver i0- So thin o g c ti ooeoeoeoeoeooeoeoeoeCleo Devoted to the Interests of the Mountain People 0000000800000 I 1IpNEWS OF THE WEEK I Record Breaking Butter Producing oJCow DiesCastro Kicked Out of r IndiesRochester on Fire Four Prominent Persons Die In j j Week CHAMPION COW DEADTh most valuable cow on earth from a butter making point of view died last Friday She was known as Pedros Estella and had a record of having produced milk which yielded 732 I pounds of butter In one year She died by falling into a ditch STORM KILLS SIXTEEN AI storm which ran across several mid dle western states early last week killed sixteen people injured twice as many and caused damage estimated at several millions REVENUE COLLECTIONS IX CREASE Tho Internal Revenue Bur reau reports that its collections for March were 61717 larger than during the same month last year GEO T ANGEL DEAD Goo T Angel editor of Our Dumb Animals and famous tho world over for his efforts to alleviate tho sufferings of dumb animals died several days ago at a ripe old ag- eDEADFour deaths of famous per tons occured late last week Tho first to die was Mme Helen Mojcsfea for years considered tho leading actress in this country the second P Mariot Crawford tho famous novelist tin third E A Hitchcock Secretary of tho Interior In tho McKinley and lloosovclts cabinets and a great fighter for law enforcement and the pro tection of the government domain an tflo fourth Algernon Charles Swin burne tho famous English poet WHEAT WAY UP Wheat reach ed tho highest price In mans memory in Chicago Tuesday when the staple touched 114 for May delivery The f corner held by a prominent operator I has something to do with thin tremendous price but thero In al o tin Immense outside demand and It s reported that Europe will have to iiuy millions of bushels to live on thru tho summer The price of flour Is going up rapidly with signs of further increaso- IIOCIIESTEIt BURNING Fire broko out In two places In the city of Rochester N Y Tuesday afternoon and before it could be checked had burned over several acres and done damage estimated at over a 1 millionTURKISH REBELLION Tho at tompt to start reforms In Turkey is meeting with trouble and there are two reform parties which are flght Inc cocli oher They are ttho Lib f erals and tho Young Turks The latter are now In control but the former are doing all they can to I mako trouble Recently thuy have stirred up a rebellion of some troops in the city there has been fighting and it is likely that there will be real disorder before the rebellion can bo put down ourCiptlanoCastro zuela who came back to this hemis phere to regain his power In the llttlo republic has been met by troubl r and is now on hla way back again 11 was denied permission to land at any port of Venezuela England drove him away from Trinidad and he finally landed on French soil at L Port do France Franco soon decided that she did not want him there putkback to France He Is making an awful fuss The powers are all afraid to have him down near Venezuela for fear ho will start something go- Ing again a FOOLISH IDEAS are sometimes wealthy they IFools what even millionaires can the successful demonstration 4of tho aeroplane neronauts are gradu ally losing their reputation as fools I Fools may oUiorwIso be divided Into three classesold fools middle aged and young fools tho first being the greatest aa there is no fool f like an old fool Thank goodness there are no fools in our political party they are all la tho other one A wise woman often makes a fool of a wlso man Foolo are generally considered as masculine the few female ones marry foreign titles and are lost from sight except during occasional visits to the divorce court To be ouoceaaful as a fool you must never realize that you are ono Itrl = i 4U I f DIKt PEARSONS College Celebrates His EightyNinth Birthday With Special Exercises In Chapel Dr Daniel K Pearsons the benefac tor of Berea was 89 years old yes terday Tho College observed his birthday by a congratulatory address by Dr Frost in tho morning and sports In the afternoon Dr Pearsons too distributed over 4000000 for Christian education among some thirty institutions Be rea stands third or fourth on his list llll l KTKAUSONS In the amount received his last gift being J50000 for tho water works Ho has particularly believed in Berea because of its earnest Christian character and the chance it gives to young men and young women who earn a part of their own expenses Dr Pearaons Is now in a hospital at Pasadena California recovering from a recent Illness In a letter to President Frost Mr David B Gamble of Cincinnati pow In Pasadena says I called on him yesterday and found him in good spirits Ho says he sleeps well has good dreams and has no pain and not an enemy in tho worldDr Pearsons was porn in the moun tains of Vermont and became Interest ed In the cause of Christian education through Mary Lyon who founded Mt Holyoko Seminary lie made his fortune tn lumber and real estate and has given his best business talents to selecting the schools which would make tho best use of his gifts lie set tho example which other rich men are beginning to follow Berea sent him the following telegram yesterday Your mountain springs will flow forever and thousands of Berea students will drink and be grateful We send you our congratulations and our love U D WINS GONTEST SECOND TIME Tho oratorical contest between Utile Dulco and PI Epsilon PI Literary So cieties held last Friday night was perhaps tho most spirited In the his tory of tho societies Tho house was well filled and tho audlneco showed great interest in every production Tho oration presented by Miss Lillian Tuthill for Utilo Dulce And a Lit tie Child Shall Lead Them was ono of the best over given here by a stu dent Miss Anna Reece for Pi Ep sllon PI gave Dare to bo a Daniel This was well written and delivered Miss Lillian Newcomer represented PI with an original and breezy essay Rights of the Twentieth Century Woman Miss Edith Ellis gave Tho Conquest of Peace for Utile Dulco Miss Ellis very bad cold seriously Interfered with the delivery of this excellent essay Old Soapy tho selection rendered by Miss Theresa Johnson for PI held the attention of tho audience thruout Miss Lillian Ambrose for U D dra matically rendered the Arena scene from Quo Vadls Tho judges decided In favor of Utile Dulco the total number of poln being for Utile Dulco 18CC6 and for PI Epsilon PI 17513 Miss Elizabeth Marsh a member of Utile Dulco was chairman of the evening Thibetan Teat of Character Tho Thibetans have some strange tests for ascertaining tho character of a man Ono is by means of a hole In a block of granite through which the Individual has to crawl It an honest man he will according to the theory of the Thlbetans creep through but if a scoundrel ho will stop in the middle Dr Sven Hedlns London Ad dress Signs and Events In the beginning the world was made so that certain signs come be fore certain events Cicero kWsMH I I THE JACKSON COUNTY PRIMARY The Jackson County primary has demonstrated again the value of n political machine when it comes to winning victories We un organizationincludingcontrol of the county committee and that no candidate not included in it really had a chance at all The result was close in some races hut demonstrated in those especially the value of the organization This was unfortunate for some good men but it is not either unfair or criminalBut are charges of fraud and the lavish use of money One man is said to have remarked that ho had got to win because he had spent in corruption every cent he could raise or borrow He might make a good officer but his remark shows that be expected to get back from the taxpayers the money he put into the race He wonand he will probably get the money back But what chance will a poor man have when the richer men can buy the favor of that officialWe believe thoroly in standing by the choice of the party for any office But how can we sara man is the choice of the party when he wins by fraud or bribery party has not chosen such a man be has bought the place like so much goods and he has no claim to the support of party loyalty If it were possible to do so it would be butter to try all such cases at the courts and have the corrupter and thief thrown out of his nominotlonJeaving the place to be fairly fill ed by the party at primary That would be neither disloyalty nor injury to the partyit would be simply casting out an unclean thingWe are glad to say that there are not many on the list nominat ed who come under that head and there are none who cannot make good officers if they will But Jackson County has as good citizens as are to be found any where and is entitled to a better list than was put up No one will say that some of the men nominated were the best in the county and whyshould the county have any but its best men in office WM LEWIS APPOINTED The lion William Lewis has been appointed to succeed H C Faulkner as was expected and the people of the 27th Judicial Dis trict will not have to wait till next year to get a fair idea of his atti tulle and to decide whether he or his opponents were right in the recent campaign Mr Lewis is a man of great ability and is thoroly familiar with court work He can if he desires to be as gooda judge as ever sat and maintain first class order thruout his district He has himself said publicly that the present laws make it possible for a judge to do this and that it does not require any extraordinary ability effort or bravery He now has the chance to prove this for already to try him out stills are starting up every where and as we predicted he would ho takes his seat with disorder rapidly increasing He will have no more loyal supporter than the Citizen if he does enforce the law and for the sake of the district we earnestly hope that the fears we felt compelled to express during the campaign will prove groundless Mr Faulkner has for six years kept the district in fine shape and Mr Lewis will succeed or fail to meet the demands of good citizens according as he does or does not follow in Mr Faulkners footsteps HH regards enforcement of the Jaw Tq prove that he was rightly elected over Mr Faulkner Mr Lewis has got to be an even better judge than his predecessor was We wish both hint and Mr Cloyd the best of success in fulfiling their new duties IN OUR OWN STATE Hargis To Be Put on Trial Monday Bankner Parrish Found Guilty Gets Five Years Fruit Crops Seem SafeWhirlwind Educational Campaign Soon SECOND HARGIS TRIALIrhe second trial of Beech Hargls will be gin Monday at Irvine It Is under stood that Sen Bradley will leave hla duties In Washington In order to conduct the defense BANKER SENTENCED James H Parrish the Owensboro banker who has been on trial for the second time accused of wrecking his bank was found guilty and sentenced to flvo years FOR MAYOR OF LOUISVILLE Tho race for tho Republican nomina tion for Mayor of Louisville Is becom ing warm Mr Grinstead the anti whiskey man haS announced for reelection and it is understood that the whiskey ring will fight his noralnatlo with some man who can be depended with saloon busi on not to Interfere ness FRUIT LITTLE HURT Tho sllph cold spell late last week did almost no damage to the fruit crop of the state There was little fruit In blos som and what there was suffered only a little It is now believed that there will be few apples In the state this year as the drought last year prevent ed the apple buds from forming FOR BETTER EDUCATION An other whirlwind campaign for fie ad vancement of education Is being planned by State Supt Crabbe It will begin on Juno 27 and last thru July 3 There will be fiftyfive speakea chosen from Kentucky and five from other states It Is hoped to even Improve on the work done In the campaign last fall FIGHT ON CUTSHIN In a general fight on the head of Cutshin Sat urday Speed Spurlock was killed Ro bin Baker was wounded in the arm and Clem Joseph was beaten up with n pistol All had been drinking NEGRO LYNCHED Ben Brame a negro boy who was accused of at tempting to assault a white girl In Trigg County was lynched by a mob on Friday afternoon SHOT CHICKEN THIEVES Emmitt Miller a well known farmer living near Richmond shot a couple of chicken thieves who were trying to break into his hen house Monday night They got away but traces of blood showed that they had been hit Mr Miller is a brother of Mr A D Miller editor of The Climax EXPOSITION OPENSPres Taft started tho Southern Electrical and Industrial Exposition at tho Armory In Louisville Monday night by press- Ing a button in the White House Tho exposition is ono of the best over held In this part of the country notlonlydustrial development but being an excellent means of drawing trade thither T SULLIVAN FOR CONGRESS Cincinnati Enquirer Rop J A Sullivan of Madison the member of the Democratic State Central Committee of the Eighth Con gressional District Is being urged by his friends to make tho race for the Democratic nomination tor Congress Representative Harvey Helm of the Eighth District is now serving his second term In the House and it is said that he will be a candidate for reelection It Is not known wheth er the Madison county man will op pose Helm this time or not but it Is regarded as a certainty that when the present Congressman retires he will be succeeded in tho House by Sullivan who is not only ono of the best Democrats in the state but ono of the ablest men in the party For years he has been a Democratic wheel horse but has waited patiently and his friends feel that it is about time for him to have his reward A REAL ORATOR Next Monday night Hon II J Fan ning will speak on Temperance in the College Chapel Fanning will bo remembered with the greatest pleasure by all who hear him two years ago Ho is a truly great speaker witty entertaining convincing He has spoken In every state in tho Union and we are very glad to welcome him again in Kentucky Berea is fortunate to capture him Let everybody bo on hand L t IN WASHINGTON Tariff Changes Planned By Senate Give Line on Final LawTaft Fam ily Followed to Church By Crowds Edwards and Bennett Speak on Tariff Washington D C April 13 1909 The Senate Committee on Finance has reported out tho Payna Tariff Bill and the changes which are made In it give for the first time a fair idea of what the bill will probably bo like when It is finally passed Some things are not settled yet and some will have to be fought out between the Senate and the House but In general the bill is pretty likely to go thru in about the shape it is in now In the first place almost every change that has been made by the Senate committee has been in favor of the pOOr people The exorbit ant taxes on womens gloves and cot ton knit goods such as stockings and underwear have been taken off and Instead a higher tax has been put on Imported perfumes and other luxuries which women can easily go without and which are used largely by the rich any way Coffee tea hides oil and a num ber of other similar articles are put on tho free list and it is likely that on the whole the cost of living will be still further reduced as a result of the bill Sugar has not been touched however but America will benefit somewhat from the provision for free sugar from the Philippines The Increases have almost all of them been made on articles which are produced by farmers or poor people It is likely that the tariff will go back on lumber at least to some extent The tariff on steel and coal will be about a fourth less than It has been under the Dingley bill Altogether the changes made are be ing generally approved and the bill will be much better liked than has been expected I Washington D C April 12 1909 Mr Taft goes to church every Sun day During the campaign many crltl Isms were made of his religion Continuedon fourth parr THINGS TO THINK OF To sell rum for a livelihood is bad communitytoof such traffic seems a worse bargain I than that of Eve or Judas Horace Qreeley I Although an eminent physician de clares that corsets do as much harm as alcohol women are prone to be hero only half they hear when they so desire When a boy gets to the time that I he wants to wear a clean collar childhoods careless days are over and p the responsibilities of life have be gun NEW DEFINITIONS By Anna Wynne I Bluff is not assurance Recognition is not success Prosperity is not owning an auto 1 mobile and owing money Generosity Is not promising Truth is not politeness Taste is not following the fashion i Divorce is not a desire for freedom Sensitiveness is not cowardice Indifference is not good nature MONEY What it can buy Material Independence LeisureOpportunities The homage Of inferiorsllSociety l What it cannot buy- Mental independence CultureFriends HealthLove France Is Not Singular There are persons in France who respect nothing They spend their lit In trying to prove that Louis XIV was a poor maniac Napoleon a degen erate and Joan of Arc a suspicious person Perhaps we talk too much of our national prldeParls Le Matin Keep Honey In Dark Keep honey In the dark aa it quick ly granulates if allowed to stand in the light Also keep it in a covered dish as its sticky surface attracts and holds dust in the air I w Begins TODOJTI The Lions Y 1- V ShareI I By OCTAVE THANET I Author ofUThe Man of the Hour etc Illustrations by Wen IlanCTAVE THANETS story of I The Lions Share is a ihorIoughly readable story It will be found satisfying bythe r reader who likes a tale of plot andrincident sharplyand well told It has f goodcharacters and good dialogue It is entertaining by reason of its abundant puzzlebythe skillful build ing of this and by the equallyskillful dissection and elucidation of it We have read it with entire andunusual interest and gratification It is all righttA fine detective storyXeui York Sun 1 The press of the entire country has been enthusiastic in its praise 4 The Opening Installment Is in This Issue Do Not Mss It rr- ILIt THANJTI I CHAPTER I The Man with the Moles Tho first time that Col Rupert Win tel saw Cary Mercer was under ell cumstonces calculated to fix the incl dent firmly in his memory In the rear 1903 home from tho Philippines on furlough and preparing to return to a task big enough to attract him In spite of Its exile and hardships he had visited the son of a friend at liar yard They were walking through the corridors of ono of tho private dorml tories where the boy roomed Rather grimly tho soldiers eyes wore noting marblo wainscoting and tiled floors and contrasting this academic en vironment with his own at West Point A caustic comment rose to his lips but It was not uttered for he hoard tho sharp bark of a pistol followed by a thud and a crackle as of breaking Glass Do you fellows amuse yourselves shooting up the dormitory said he Tho boy halted he had gone white It came from Mercers room ho cried and ran across the corridor to a door with the usual labeling of two visiting cards The door was not locked Entering they passed into a vestibule thence through another door which stood open For many a day after the colonel could see Just how tho slender young figure looked tho shoulders In a huddlo on the study table ono arm swinging nerveless be lido him on the floor a revolver and a broken glass bottle The latter must have rondo tho crackling sound Bomo dark red liquid soaking the open sheets of a newspaper filled the room with the pungent odor of alco hol Only the top of tho lads head showeda curly silky dark brown head but oven before the colonel lifted It he had seen a few thick drops matting the brown curls lie laid the head back gently and his hand slipped to the boys wrist No use Ralph ho said In the sub dued tones that tho voice takes un consciously In tho presence of death And Endy was going to help him almost sobbed Ralph He told mo iwould Ob why couldnt ho have trusted his friends Tho colonel was looking at the- newspaperWas it money said ho for a glance at the dabbled sheet had brought him the headings of the stock quotations Another Sharp Break In Stocks New London Records It had been money Later after what needed to bo done was over after doctors and officers of tho law were gone Col Winter heard the wretched story A young reckless fatally attractive Southerner rich friends college no clellos joyous times nothing really wicked or vicious only a surrender to pleasurelcollege warnings tho menace of black disgrace Tho young fellow was an orphan with no near kindred save one brother much older than he The brother was reputed to be rich ac cording to southern standards and young Mercer who bad just come into a modest patrimony of his own Invest ed In his brothers ventures As to the character of these ventures J whether flimsy or substantial tho colonels l Informants were absolutely Ignorant All they knew of the elder Mercer was that ho was often In Now York and had a lot to do with Wall street lie wasnt a broker no he was trying to raise money to hang on to some big properties that ho had and tho stocks seemed to bo going at remarkable rates just now the bot tom dropping out of tho market If a certain stock of tho Mercersthey didnt know the name could bo kept above 27 ho would pull through Colt Winter made no comment but ho k remembered that when ho had studied tho mornings stockmarket pages for y himself ho had noted bad slump In the southern steels and Tidewater on the toboggan slide oft three to four points declining from 27 and a fraction to 23 Another victim of the Wall street pirates was time colonels silent judg ment on the tragedy Lucky for her his mothers dead Tho next morning he had returned and had gone to his young friends roomsTho boy was still full of the horror of the day before Mercers brother was In Cambridge ho Bald arriving that morning from New York Endy Is going to fetch him round to got him out of tho reporters way sometime this evening maybo theres something- I can dothis in explanation of his declining to dlno with tho colonel VlnI was tho first glimpse of a man sitting in a big mission arm chair his head sunk on Ids breast So absorbed was this man In his own distempered musings that tho now comers approach did not arouse him He sat with knitted brows and clenched hands staring Into vacancy his and pallid r ofllhaughtlook but there was more tho colonel who had been living among the sor 1peat passions of the orient know T deadly anger when ho saw it It was branded on the taco before him In voluntarily ho fell back ho felt as It ho had blundered in on a naked soul Noiselessly ho slipped out of tho range of vision Ho spoke loudly halting to ask some question about the rooms this made a moments pause It was Bfflclont in the study they found a quiet calm although rather haggard looking man who greeted Winters companion courteously with a southern accent and a very good manner Ho was presented to tho col onel as Mr Mercer Ho would havo excused himself professing that ho was just going but tho colonel took tho words out of his mouth Ralph here has a cigar for me that is all I came for sec you at the Touralno Ralph tomorrow for luncheon then lIe did not seo the man again neither did ho seo Ralph although ho made good so far as in him lay his fiction of an engagement at the Touraine But Ralph could not come and Winter had lunched instead with an old friend at his club and had watched through a stately Georgian window the shifting greenery of the common In an east wind All through tho luncheon the sol diers mind kept swerving from tho talk In hand to Cary Mercers face Yet ho never expected to see it again Three years later ho did seo It and this second encounter of which by tho way Mercer was unconscious was tho beginning of an absorbing chapter in his life A short space of time that Chapter occupied yet into It crowded mystery peril a wonderful and awful spectacle the keenest happiness and the cruelest anxiety Let his days be ever so many the series of events which followed Mercers reappearance will not bo blurred by succeeding ex periences their vivid and haunting pictures will burn through commoner and later happenings as an electric torch flares through layers of mist Nothing however could promise adventure less than tho dull and chilly late March evening when tho chapter began Nor could anyono be less on tho lookout for adventure or even in terest than was Rupert Winter In truth ho was listless and depressed When ho alighted from his cab In the great court of the Rock Island sta tion ho found Haley his old orderly with a hand on the doorhasp Haleys military stoicism of demeanor could not qulto conceal a certain agitation at least not from the colonels shrewd eye used to catch the moods of his soldiers Ho strangled a kind of sigh Doesnt like it much more than 1 thought Rupert Winter This Is mighty kind ot you Haley he said Yes sort answered Haley salut ing The colonel grinned feebly Haley busy repelling a youthful por ter did not notice the grin he strode ahead with the colonels worldscarred hand luggage found an empty settee besldo ono of the squaretiled columns of tho walling room and disposed his burden on the Ironrailed seat next the corner one which he reserved for the colonelThe train aint In yet colonel said ho Ill bo telling you No Haley Interrupted tho col onel whose Up twitched a little and he looked aside best say goodbye now dont wait Tho fact Is Im thinking of too many things you and I have gone through together He held out his hand Haley with a stony expression gazed past It and saluted while he repeated Yes sor Ill bo back to take the bags whin the trains made up Whereupon ho wheeled and made off with speed Just the same damned obstinate way hos always had chuckled the colonel to himself Nevertheless something ached In his throat as ho frowned and winked Oh get a brace on you you played out old sport he muttered The games on tho last four cards and you havent established your suit youll have to sit back and watch the other fellows play Uut his dreary thoughts persisted Rupert was a colonel In the regular army of the United States Ho had been brovcttcd a brigadier general after tho Spanish war and had commanded not only a brigade but a division at one critical tlmo In tho Philippines but for reasons prob ably known to the little knot of poll ticians who bung it up although in comprehensible to most Americans congress had failed to pass the bill giving tho wearers of brevet titles tho right to keep their hardworn and empty honors wherefore Gen Winter had declined to Col Winter lie had more substantial troubles including a wound which would prob ably mnko him limp through lIfo and possibly retire him from service at jO- lt had given him a six months sick leave which ho had not wanted and after spending a month on tho Atlantic coast ho was going for tho spring to the Pacific Haley whose own term of office had expired had not rS Ilsted but had followed him Mrs Ifaleyaai the baby uncomplainingly up the rear It was not fair tojHaley nor to Mrs Haley the colonel I felt l flsteld Haley so he had found i situation for the man 0 and ho had added the deed for a little bouso In tho suburbs ot Chicago If Haley wouldnt reonllstthoro never was a better soldier since ho had downed a foolish young hankering for wild times and whisky If ho wouldnt go back to tho army where ho belonged let him settle down tako up tho honest carpenters trade that ho had abandoned be n good citizen and marry little Nora to somo class mate In tho high school who might make a fortune and build her a colonial mansion should the colonial still obtain In the twentieth century Tho colonel had spread a grand prospect before Haley who listened unresponsively a dumb pain In his wide blue Irish eyes Tho colonel hated It but somehow he hated worse tho limp look of Haleys back as ho watched It dwindle down lIch igan avenue However Mrs Haley had been more satisfactory it none tho less bewll dering She seemed very grateful over tho house and Iho 300 for Its furnishing A birthday present he had termed It with a flicker ot hu mor because the day was his own birthday Ills fiftieth birthday It happened to be and It occurred to him that a man ought to do something a little notable on such an anniversary This rounding of the half century had attributes apart it was no more an nual birthday It marked the last van ishing flutter of the gilded draperies of youth the withering of tho garlands tho fading tlnklo of tho light music of hopo It should mark a mans colld achievements Once not solong ago Winter had believed that his fiftieth birthday would see wide and beneficent and far rcaching results in tho province where he ruled That dream wan shattered Ho was gen erous of nature and ho could have been content to behold another reap the fields which bo had sowed and tilled It was the harvest whether his or anothers for which ho worked but his had been the bitter office to have to stand aside with no right to protest and see his work go to waste because his successor had a feeble brain and a pusillanimous caution in place of his own dogged will For all these reasons as well as others tho colonel found no zest in his fiftieth birthday and his reverie drifted dismally from ono somber reflection to another until It brought up at the latest wound to his heart his favorite brothers death There had been three Winter broth ers Rupert Melville and Thomas During the past year both Thomas Winter and his wife had died leaving one child a boy of 14 named Archl bald after his fathers uncle Rupert Winter arid the boys grcataunt the widow of tho great uncle wero ap pointed joint guardians of the young Archie Tonight in his jaded mood ho was assailed by reproaches be cause he had not seen more ot his ward Why ho hadnt so much as looked tho little chap up when he passed through Fatrport merely had sent him a letter and some truck from the Philippines pico guardian ho was Uy a natural enough transition his thoughts swerved to his own brief and not altogether happy married life Ho thought of tho graves in Arizona where he had loft his wife and his two children and his hoart felt heavy To escape musings which grew drearier every second ho cast his eyes about tho motley crowd shut fling over the tiled floors or rest Ins In tho massive dark oaken seats And it was then that ho saw Cary Mercer At first ho did not recognize the face Ho only gazed indifferently at 4wo well dressed men who sat somo paces away from him in the shadow of a great tiled column similar to his own There was this difference It happened the mission lantern with its electric bulbs above tho two men was flashing brightly and by somo accident that above tho colonel was dark Ho could see tho men himself In tho shadow The men were rather striking In ap pearance they wcro evidently gentlo men tho taller ono was young well setup clean haven and quietly but most correctly dressed His light brown hair showed a slight curl In Its closely clipped locks his grayblue eyes had long lashes of brown darker than his hair his teeth were very white and there was a dimple In his check plain when ho smiled Had his nose been straight ho would have been as handsome as a Greek god but the nose was only an ordinary American nose rather too broad at tho base moreover his Jaw was a little too square for classic lines Nevertheless ho was good to look upon as well as strong and clean and wholesome and when his grayblue eyes strayed about the room the dimple dented his cheek and his white teeth gleamed In a kind of merry goodnature pleasant to SCJ nut It was tho other man who held the colonels eye This man was double tho young mans age or near that he was shorter although still of fair stature and slim of build His taco was oval In contour and dell cate of feature Although he wore no glasses his brow bad the far pucker of a nearsighted man There was a mole on his cheek bono and another just below his car Both wero small rather than large and In no sense disfiguring but tho colonel noted them absently being In the habit of photographing a mnn In a glance The face had beauty distinction even yet about it hung somo association aims ter as a pols n label Now win ro said the colonel to himself whro havo I seen that man AhCust instantly tho clew came to him By Jove Its the brother ho exclaimed Three years ago and ho had alnast forgotten but hero was Cary Meror tho namo came to him after a little grsplng here he was again but who was tho pleasant youngster with him And what woro they discussing with al little apparent sad so much real canvatnesa Ono of tho colouola physical gifts was an extraordinary acuteness of heating It passed the mark of a fac o I COst Jclr ulty and became a marvel Part of this uncanny power was rnally duo not to bearing alone but to an alliance with another sense because Winter had learned tho lip languago In tits youth ho heard with his eyes as well as his oars This combination had made an unintentional and embar rassed eavesdropper out of an honest gentleman a number of times To set- off such evil tricks It had saved his life once on tho plains and had res cued ids whole command another time in tho Philippines While ho studied tho two faces a sentence from tho you gpr man gripped his atUntlon It was I dont mind tho risk but I Late taking such an old womans moneyShe has n heap answered tho other man carelessly besides Ho added something with nvertod bond and In too low n voice to roach tho listener unassisted hut It was convinc lag evidently staco tho young mans faco grow both grave and stern Ho nodded muttering Oh I under stand 1 wasnt backing wator I know wo have lost tho right to be squeam ish Put I say old chap how long slnco Mrs Winter has soon ouY Would she recognize you Tho colonel who had been about to abandon his espionage as unbecoming a soldier and a gentleman stowed away all his scruples at the mention of tho namo Ho pricked up his ears and sharpened his eye but was careful lest they should catch his glance Tho next sentence owing to tho speakers position was Inaudible and Invisible but he clearly caught tho young mans responseYoure suro theyll bo on this trainAnd ho saw the Interlocutors head nod Time boys with thorn An inaudible reply but panther nod And youre sure of MlM Smith This time limo others profile was to ward tho listener who heard the reply Plumb taro I wish I wore as sure of somo other things Have we settled everything It Is better not to hs seen togetherYes I think youve put me wise on the main points By mho way what Is tho penalty for kidnaping Again an averted head and hiatus followed by tho younger mans spark ling smile and exclamation Wow Riskier than footballand oven more fun Something further ho added but his arms hid his mouth as ho thrust them Into his greatcoat prepar ing to move away Ho went alone and tho other after a moments gloomy meditation gathered up coat and bag and followed During that moment of arrested decision however his features had dropped Into sinister lines which the colonel remembered Dangerous customer or I miss my guess mused tho soldier who know tbo passions of men I wonderthoy couldnt mean my Aunt Hcbccca Shes old she has millions of money but shes not on this train And theres no Miss Smith In our deck Im so used to plotting I go off on fako likes Probably Im getting old and dotty Meteor poor follow may have his brain turned and bo an anarchist or a bombthrower or a dirty kidnaper for revenge but that boys n decent chap Ive licked too many second lieuten ants Into shape not to know something of youngsters Ho pushed the Idea away or rather his own problems pushed It out of his mind which went back to his ward and his single living brother Mel yule had no children only his wifes daughters who were both married Melville having married a widow with a family an estate and a mind of her own Melville was a professor in a state university a mild learned man whom nature Intended for science but whom his wife was determined to make Into the president of the unl orally Event money which will win chuckle Rupert Winter to himself Millicent hasnt much tact but she has the perseverance of the saints She married Mel be doesnt know but she surely did And the bosses him now Well I suppose Mel likes to be bossed he never had any strenu Otis opinions except about the canals of Mars Vnlgame dies With a gasp the colonel sprang to his feet There before him In the craceIrullcated the colonels position to her heavily laden attendant a lad In blue these he knew by heart just as ho knew that her toilet for the Journey would be In the latest mode and that sho would have the latest fashion of gait and mien Millicent studied such thingsShe waved her luggage Into place In the same breath dlsmlsslngfQporter and Instructing him when tat must return Then but not until then did she turn graciously to her brolher in law I hoped that i should find you Ucrtle alma said in a voice of such creamy richness that It was hard to credit tho speaker with only three short trips to England Melville said you were to tako this train and I wu so delighted so relieved 1 am In 11 yt most harassing predicament my dear Bottle Throats bad murmured the colonel with sympathetic solicitude whats tho troublo Couldnt you get a sec lion Y I have my reservations but I dont know whether I shall go tonight r Maybe Im stupid Milllcont but I confess I dont know what you moan Really theres no reason why you should Dortje Thats why 1 was so anxious to see youIn tlmo so that I might explain to you might put you on your guard Yes tho colonel submitted he never hurried n woman Im going to visit dear Amy you remember she was married two years ago and lives In Pasadena she has a dear llttlo baby nod tho loveliest home Its charming And she was BO delighted with your wedding Rift It was so original Amy never did rare for costly thlns these simple unique gifts always pleased her Of course ray main object is to see tho dear child tint I shall not go tonight unleea Aunt Hcbccca Winter Is on the train It for any reason she waits over until tomorrow I shall wait also Ah sighed tho colonel very softly not stirring a muscle of his politely attentive face and does Aunt Re bacon expect to go on tho train T They told mo at tho Pullman ethics that sho had tho drawing room the stateroom and two sections Of course she has her maid with her and Archl M- Does ho RO too tho colonel asked his oyoa narrowing a little Yes shoii taking him to Call formula he doesnt seem well enough sho thinks to go to school so ho Is to have a tutor out there Im n lit tjo afraid Aunt Rebecca mollycoddle the layAunt Rebecca never struck me as- a mollycoddler I always considered her a tolerably cynical old Spartan Rut do you mean thor Is any doubt of their going Awfully good of you to wall to see If they dont go but Imfaura Aunt Rebecca wouldnt want to sacrifice your section Mrs Melville lifted a shapely hanf In a Dolsartlan Roatiiro of arrost hoi smiling words wore tho last the colonel hall expected Hush dear Par tie Aunt Hobccca doosnt know I am going I dont want her to know un til wo are on tho train Oh J see a surprise Hut ho did not seoand with a quiet intentness ho watched tho color raddle Mrs Mel villas smooth cheeks Hardly returned tho lady Tho truth Is Bottle Melville and I are worried about Aunt Rebecca She wo tent tins fallen under tho Influence of n most plausible adventuress I suppose you have bean of her com panlon Miss Smith Cant say I hnTy said the colonel placidly d eyes narrowed again iV4 IB tho lady- I thought I nun euro Melville must havo written you hut Oh yes ho wrote yesterday to Boston Well Del tic Miss Smith Is a southerner she says she Is a South Carolinian but Aunt Rebecca picked tier up In Wash Ington where she was with a kink ot cousin of ours who was half crazy Miss Smith took caro of her and she dledsllo fixed a darkling eye o the soldier sho died and sho lertIMiss Smith money Much T A few thousands That Is how Aunt Rebecca met her and she pulledttho wool over aunties eyes and they 1cleverafraid that she cant Then such I creatures always try to get money they cant marry It and heros ItIman to set their caps for they try wheedle It out of somo poor fool I woman Millicent was In earnest t- there was no doubt of that tho surort1e sign was her unconscious return to tho direct expressions of her early life In tho middle west And you think Miss Smith In try Ing to Influence Aunt Rebecca Of course she Is and Aunt Re- becca Is 60 Rupert And often while I people of her ngo show no other of weakening Intellect they aro notIwell regulated In their affections they tako fancies to people and get doting and clinging Sho Is getting to depend on Miss Smith Really that woman has more Influence with her than all tho rest of us together Sho wont hear a word against her Why when I tried to suggest how little we know about Miss Smith and that It would bo better PO to trust her too entirely she post vcly resented It Of course I used tact too I was BO hurt co surprised I Mrs Mllliccnt wasIplainly aggrieved The colonel who had his owa opinion of the tact of his brother5 wife was not so surprised hut ha blcmlchtTO DE CONTWUKO + C 9 r A fl1Ma- J Trt NEW CURE FOR INEBRIETY Alcohol Should eClassed as Polton and Never as Food or Stimulant Dr D II Kress of Washington D C in nn address entitled Dyspepsia and Its Relation to Inebriety before y4 tho American Society for tho Study of Alcohol and Other Drug Narcotics gives tho follow ng advice If you havo a strong appetite for- King Alcohol and tobacco and want to be cured of the habit Just cat a vegetable diet for six months tbo evil effects of an IllCXCCaelve diet ho declared that over to drunkenness If you would net become a drunkard sold Dr Kress then quit eating meat Dr Kress declared that functional and organic disturbances of the ptom ach aro both a cause and effect of us lug alcohol All forms of alcohol aro dangerous remedies for stomach troubles While quieting the pain and discomfort for the time It creates now sources of exhaustion nnd derangement All penJim who use spirits love stomach troubles and many remedies for tho stomach containing nlcohol act as nar calico covering up tho disorder Alcohol acts oil tho appetite and illgcHtlon diminishing the nutrition of tho body and no nervous person should ever use alcohol In any form as n remedy or beverage All forms of spirits nt meals are In Jurlous nnd this Is a psychological fact above all theories Spirit remo dies for stomach diseases aro con tradicted by scientific research nnd shown to bo most dangerous W P Sprntllng M D of Baltimore Md professor of psychology at tho Johns Hopkins university In a paper on Alcohol a Cause of Epilepsy laid that there Is no drug or mcdlclno Known which Is so prominent a cause In epilepsy as alcohol It acts directly In causing explosive fits of unconsciousness nnd Indirectly by cultivating a tendency of the nerve energies to explode In convulsive acts Often tbo periodic drinker Is an epi leptic and his drink storms resemble a fit The spasmodic delirious drink er is frequently a muskod epileptic Alcohol causes many forms of epilep sy that are not yet known particularly In triune and strange fits of Insane acts and conduct From 20 to CO per cent of all epileptics are traceable to the use of alcohol From 70 to 80 per cent of all nice holies have epileptic symptoms In some form or other Quito a largo por cent ago ot epileptics improve and Kimo recover when spirits are with drawn showing that alcohol was an active cause Dr Georgo W Webster of Chicago president of tho Illinois State Board of Health In a paper on Alcohol and Public Health tbo following cOllelulllolIRIv 1 Tho alcoholic problem Is more Important than tuberculosis because It costs more lives and money 2 It costs the United States In dl rect money over 2000000000 3 It ranges directly and Indirectly at least ten per cent ot nil deaths In the United States 4 It prcdUno V to Infection destroys acqui munlty prevents the occurrence artificial Immunity lowers vitality and Increases mortal ity In all diseases and In surgical op erations 5 It lessens tho power of Individu all to resist tho injurious Influences of extreme hoot and cold 0 It causes deterioration of tho quality of mental work I 7 It diminishes tho power to with stand fatigue and lessons tho effi ciency of the Individual 8 It should always bo classified as a poison and never as a food or stim ulunt 9 It Is a public health and sanitary question and not n moral one but should bo boated the same as fevers smallpox nnd malaria and by scientific men alone 10 The alcoholic problem is a medi cal one and can only be solved when nludled from n scientific paint of view IProhibItion on King Edwards Estate It Is well known that King Edward I has always been most solicitous for I the welfare of the men on his estate at Sandrlngham A writer In the a MHlguto Monthly In describing the conditions states that tho housing of the laborers Is most exemplary and there is n kindly Interest taken in each family by their royal master and muotrcBS The king has not permit ted the establishment of a licensed house upon the estate Instead ot I doing this ho founded the Stuidrlns ham club for tho use of all workmen upon tho estate above tho ago of 14nllll in order that it should not 4beregarded as altogether of a char itable nature n subscription of Is per quarter IB levied upon tho members In West Virginia there is in the dry counties hut one convict for every 4022 of population III striking contrast MacDcnvoJI county which Is wet shows nu jcrago of one con vict for every 190 Jt population TUovlendenhuarL easily learns how to pralaa thu golden rule lu silvery tones t The power to comfort others dO4A not come from consoling yourself yh 4 f Ia ETHAN ALLEN HITCHCOCK DEAD FORMER SECRETARY OF IN TERIOR EXPIRES IN CAPITAL Famed as Prosecutor of Western Land Grafters First Ambassador to Russia Washington Following an Illness of several days Ethan Allen Hitchcock former secretary ot the Interior died In Washington Friday aged 74 years Ho was appointed to the cabinet by President McKInley and served until March G 1907 under President Roosevelt Ills passing marked the close of a career whose preeminent feature was an administration of the Interior do partment that stirred the western land problems as never before Brought hero from St Petersburg where he had served as ambassador under an appointment of President McKInley Mr Hitchcock was almost Immediately plunged Into a Vortex of complications growing out ot vast frauds and charges Ethan Allen Hitchcock or fraud and countcrcnarges growing out of tho acquirement of public lauds In the western states Mr Hitchcock directed the most sweeping Investiga tions arousing tho enmity of powerful political Interests That work Is recalled today as one of the most un swerving and relentless Inquisitions In the annals of government prosecutions Ho prosecuted cases against numerous men In public life and private busi ness Including United States Senator Mitchell of Oregon who was convicted and died not long afterward former Congressman Blnger Hermann who had served BH commissioner of the general land offlco nnd who was ac quitted former United States Dietrich of Nebraska Representative William son of Oregon and John A Benson a millionaire real estate broker of San Francisco Mr Hitchcock was a target for at tack on the floors of congress and in protests filed at tho Whlto House Tho Hitchcock family were well known In Washington society where thoy fre- Quently entertained nt mart func tionsMr Hitchcocks homo was In St Louis Ho was reputed to be worth several millions dollars Ho Is sur SimsIMiss Margaret Hitchcock REJECT MINERS DEMANDS Anthracite Operators Refute to Ac cept Offer of Men and Conference Falli to Agree Philadelphia After conferences ex tending since Wednesday between the anthracite coal operators and tho of ficials of the United Mlno Workers of America representing the miners at which the question of u wage agree ment was discussed to replace that brought about by the anthracite strike commission tho operators Friday rejected tho modified demands of the tamers presented Thursday nnd the conference adjourned deadlocked There will be no strike Inaugurated by tho mine workers however and the only danger of n suspension of mining In the near future according to the mine workers officials arises from the possibility of a lockout CALLS THREE MURDERERS Sensational Charges Are Made by Evansville Woman In a Suit for a Divorce Evansvllle JlldThat her own husband Frank Rice his sister Mrs Al bert Taylor nnd Dr L M Stroud brought about the death of Albert Tay lor at Terrell Tex January 8 1905 by poison Is charged by Mrs Ida Rico in an affidavit filed in her suit for divorce Mm Rico allege that an insurance company paid 5000 on the death of Taylor and that thl4 money was divided among thoso she accuses Nitroglycerine Kills Three Huntington W Va Throe men were killed when 100 quarts of nitroglycerine exploded In the rail loril construction camp of Doxley Carpenter at Blue Sulphur Wednesday night Gets Wife Through Want Ad Uockford IIIJohn Smith of Cran don Will Friday married Miss Agnes Tracy of Jnnesvlllo ono ot 5U girls answering his advertisement for a wife who was honest temperate and had no objection to children Gladys Visits New York New York Count Szechenyl and Countess Szochcnyl formerly Miss Gladys Vanderbilt were passengers on tho steamer Mntirctanlo which arrived Friday from Liverpool They left their LUJ at lioue m IfIto v THE GOSPEL IN ANTIOCH Soaity Stloel Legion for April 25 1909 Specially Arranged for This Paper LESSON TEXTAcU 111980 JJ2 Memory verses 22 23 GOLDEN TEXT = Tbe illnclptcs wero called Christians Ant In AntloohActs 1120 TIMETho Antloch church was formed soon after the martyrdom of Stephen A D 36 Paul and Darn ls were nt An tloch In some part ot X D 4345 The famines occurred during A D 4J4S that In 1nltstlne Uamnay In A D 46 The visit of Paul and Darnaba Ramsay to Jerusalem was probably the same year A D 4a- ILACEAntloch the rich and Impor tant capital of Syria 300 miles north of Jerusalem fit Luke was a native of An tioch 10 was Chrjsostom Suggestion and Practical Thought Having proceeded to such a length the rage of the people turned upon the whole Christian bodyCam bridge Bible The disciples wero scat tered abroad The Greek verb Is based upon tho thought of seedsowing and Indeed every disciple was a seed of truth Mny all Christians bQ such when they go abroad traveling either for business or pleasure Tho Jews were like foolish children trying to stamp out a forest fire and merely spreading more widely the sparks and blazing coals Tho disciples were driven as far as Phenlce Phoenicia tho Mediterranean coast north of Gall leo nnd Cyprus tile large Mediterranean island northwest of Jerusalem 60 miles from tho Phoenician coast and Antioch the most northern city on tho coast Thus the fleeing Chris tians following the track of coasting vessels went northward Kacklmm It Is easy oven for the modern church to conceive Jewish prejudices and feel that there Is no possibility of much good oulsldo our denomina tion or our country or our race True Christianity however makes Its followers realize that all men are brothers for whom Christ died and that the most degraded nations and races have In them the making ot saints and apostles- V 21 A great number believed and turned unto the Lord The reasons for this wero many 1 Tho Christians who established tho Antloch church had been strength ened by persecutions which they had met with unflinching bravery and fidelity 2 The very vices of Antloch showed tho need of a purifying gospel apt doubtless many wore disgusted with them and eager to turn from them Tbo strongest Christians often grow up amid corruption 3 Tho people of Antloch wero ener getic vigorous in the habit of doing things The aggressive character of Christianity appealed to them and when they accepted tho new religion they carried into It thovsame activity that had brought success in the world ly enterprises of Antioch 4 Dut the chief reason for the growth of the Antioch church Is given In tho text Tho hand of the Lord was with them The hand Is the symbol of power and of work Willing Christians are Gods hands Through them God can easily accomplish what would bo impossible to their unaided efforts Hero were a little group of refugees poor despised pursued Here was one of tho worlds proudest mightiest richest wickedest cities And tho handful of refugees so moved upon tho city that three centuries later Us greatest son Chrysostom the gold enmouthed preacher said that half its population were Christian V 22 They sent forth Barnabas that ho might 1 learn the exact state of affairs since rumors untrustworthy even in these days of tho telegraph were doubly doubtful thdn 2 encourage the new disciples 3 warn them against error and 4 prevent discord bctwcct the Jewish and Gentile converts ot which tho sequel showed the real langer Acts 15125 They might have sent a letter but facetoface methods are always best V 28 A great dearth throughout all tho world in tho days of Claudius the Roman emperor who reigned A D 4154 This does not mean all the world In our enlarged sense but nil the civilized world the Roman empire nor does It mean that the famine fell upon nil parts simul taneously That widespread failure of harvests and scarcity of food did occur is singularly well attested consider ing tho scantiness of evidence for this period Suetonius alludes to asslduae sterllltatcs cussing famine prices un der Claudius while Dion CassIus and Tacitus speak of two famines In Romo and famine In Rome Implied dearth In Urn great corngrowing coun- trIes of the Mediterranean Euseblus mentions famine In Greece and an In scription perhaps refers to famine In Asia Minor Ramsey The famine probably occurred in Judea A D 444G Josephus tells us that tho Syrian queen Helena of Adlabene a Jewish proselyte who was then in Jerusalem Imported corn anil figs from Egypt nut Cyprus which she distributed among tho people to save them from starvation Thin account of the Antioch church Is n mirror In which we may view ourselves Are we true to Christ amId trials and temptations Is our Chris practlcally to confess Christ and able In the strength of the Holy Spirit to bring men to Christ All this Is Involved In the picture of tho church whose mem bers wero tho first to be called Chris Inns Diligence Incrcnecth the fruit of toll A iliatormnn wrestles with losses Hcrlod GERMAN PATRIOTS HISS DU MAURIERS PLAY An Englishmans Home Depicting British Valor Jeered AtBest Class of Berlin Society In Audience Berlin April 12 Germany Sunday night retorted angrily through the me dium of the theater to Englands pol- Icy of pin pricks pursued through press and parliament for tho past six month MaJ DuMaurler by his play An Englishmans Home has en deavored to arouse England to a sense of her military weakness by showing in tho theater what would happen when Germany Invaded England DuMaurlers play was produced at the Neues theater Sunday night and It produced the greatest racket Berlin has ever witnessed at a theatrical performance Tho play was hissed bowl el and jeered at from start to finish The noise became a tumult in the roe end act when the English volunteers entered and from then until tho cur- taIn went down on the last act tho noise was so great that the actors and actresses could not be heard Sunday nights demonstration VM most significant becauso the audIence was made up of the best classes of Berlin society Including several offi clals of the Imperial court The om clal news agencies are busy Sunday night circulating tho Impression that the hostile demonstration had no anti English bearing The fact however remains that this was tho first opportunity a German audience had to express Its vehement disapprobation of tbo present hostility of the English press and parliament to everything German The reception of Sunday nights per formance may be remembered here after as Germanys first reply to Eng lands belief that Germanys sole present ambition military naval and in dustrial Is the Invasion of England with or without a casus bill NEGRO ASSAULTERLYNCHED Taken From Sheriff and Carried To Edge of City and Strung Up To a Tree Arcadia Fla April 12John Smith a negro who Joined tho ranks of white woman assaulters Saturday paid the penalty Sunday when n mob took him from tho sheriff and hung him to a tree But for tho arrival of two white men who heard her screams Miss Mary S EwIng would havo been his victimMiss Ewing who had been to the city on a shopping tour was returning to her home four miles from the city when the negro sprang Into the buggy and dragged her Into the bushes Tho young woman begged and fought with the negro to let her go offering him S100 In cash If ho would accompany her homo Miss Ewlngs screams attracted Will Knowles and his brother and they rushed to her assistance The negro bent a hasty retreat After taking Miss Ewing to her home the men hurried to this city spread the neo and a poaso was soon on the blacks trail Tho negro was found at a turpentine camp Mips Ewing positively Identl fled him Sheriff Freeman and his deputies succeeded In placing Smith in Jail but being afraid of an attack ni tempted to spirit him out of Arcadia They worn met by an automobile party and forced to give up the prisoner Tho negro was carried to the edge of nIB city and strung up to a tree where his body was left hanging Six Persons Killed In Fire Lenox Mass April 12Stx persons lost their lives In an early morning fire Sunday that caused property loss of morn than a quarter of a million dol tars In the business section of the city The blaze was accompanied by tho ex plosion of 75 pounds of dynamite in the hardware store of James Clifford Sons It was this which caused the loss of life Ono body was blown into tbo street Tho others wero cremated lit tho building Mt Etna In Eruption Rome April 12 Mt Etna broko out In eruption Sunday morning nnd Is now belching clouds of smoko and cinders The Sldlans aro greatly alarmed bearing that the eruption presages another earthquake llkb that which destroyed Messina Tho In habitants of Cctanln Aclreale and tho country around tho base of tho vol cano aro preparing to leave their homes Wind Blew Train From Track Hlgglnsvlllo Mo April 12Passen ger Train No 14 eastbound on the Chicago K Alton was derailed near Mayvlew six miles west of the city Sunday The accident was caused by the terrific windstorm raging at the time which literally lifted the coaches off the track and rolled them dawn an embankment The passengers were terribly shaken up but miraculously no one was seriously injured Train Derailed Ashovlllo N C April 12Four cars of Pnsenger Train No 22 on tho Southern railway wero derailed near Old Fort N C Just east of hero Sunday Six passengers and two trainmen wero slightly In Jured Sv Earthquake In Sweden Copenhagen April 12A violent eartbqjakB occurred Saturday morn Inr near Sundsvoll Sweden It lasted nearly a minute and ao cording to reports did in fdernblf damage 01 lisss Berea College 1908I I FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEO j IPLE OF THE MOUNTAINS f Places the BEST EDUCATION In reach of alt K f 1 Over 60 instructors 1175 students from 27 states I Largest college library in Kentucky NO SALOONS Y tiA special teacher for each grade and for each main subject 1 So many classes that each student can be placedwith others likIhimself where he can make most rapid progress t Which Department Will You Enter r THE MODEL SCHOOLS for those least advanced Same lecture library and general advantages as for more advanced students ArithmeUo I and the common branches taught in tho right way Drawing Singing Bibles J Handwork Lessons In Farm and Household Management etc Free text books TRADE COURSES for who have finished fifth grade fractions and compound numbers rirlckwork Farm Management Printing Woodwork Nursing Dressmaking Household Management Learn and Earn ACADEMY REGULAR COURSE 2 years for those who have largely finished common branches Tho most practical and interesting studies to fit a young person for an honorable and useful life CHOICE OF STUDIES Is offered in this course so that a young roa may secure a diploma In Agriculture ami a young lady In Homo Science ACADEMY COMMERCIAL 1 year or 2 years to fit for business Even a part of this course as fall and winter terms Is very profitable Small extra fees ACADEMY PREPARATORY 2 3 and 4 year courses with LaUD Oman s Algebra History Science otc fitting for college COLLEGIATE 4 years Literary Scientific and Classical courses with 1 Y use of laboratories scientific apparatus and all modern methods The it highest educational standards 1 NORMAL 3 and 4 year courses fit for the profession of teaching FtmI Il year parallel to 8th grade Model Schools enables ono to get a firstclass lt certificate Following years winter and spring terms give the Information culture and training necessary for a true teacher and cover branches near sary for State certificate MUSIC Singing free Reed Organ Voice Culture Plano Theory Band may be taken as an extra in connection with any course Small extra fees Expenses Regulations Opening Days Berea College Is not a moneymale Institution All tho mosey re celved from students Is paid out for their benefit and the School expend on an average upon each student about fifty dollars a year more than ho pays in This great deficit Is mado up by the gifts of Christian and patriotic people who are supporting Bcrpa In order that It may train young men and woman for lives of usefulness mtheIron r wboJBalbeAll except those with parents In Berea live In Collego buildings and assist in work of boarding ball farm and shops receiving valuable train big and getting pay according to the value of their labor Except In winter It Is expected that all will havo a chance to earn as much as 35 cents a week Some who need to tarn more may by writing to tho Secretary before coming secure extra employment so as to earn from 60 cents to ono dollar a week- PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing laundry postage books etcvary with different people Berea favors plain clothing Our climate Is the best but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather warm wraps i and underclothing umbrellas and overshoes are necessary The Coopera live Store furnishes books toilet articles work uniforms umbrellas another necessary articles at cost LIVING EXPENSES are really below post The College asks no rent for the fino buildings In which students live charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning repairs fuel lights and washing ot bedding and towels For table board without coffee or extras 1135 a week la tho fall and 150 In winter For room furnished fuel lights wash lilt of bedding 40 cents a week In fall and spring riO cents in winter SCHOOL FEES are two First a Dollar Deposit as guarantee tor i return of room key library books etc This Is paid but once and Is returned when the student departs Second an Incidental Fee to help on expenses for care of school build ings hospital library etc Students pay nothing for tuition or services ot teachers all our Instruction Is a free gift Tbo Incidental Fee for most otudcnts Is 1500 a term 400 In lower Model Schools GOO In courses with Latin and 700 In Collegiate courses PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE incidental fee and room rent by r the term board by the half term Installments are as follows WINTER12 weeks 29ooln ono payment 2850 Installment plan first day 2100 including 100 deposit middle ca term 900 SPRING10 weeks 2250In ono payment 2200 Installment plan first day 1675 including 100 deposit middle of term 675- SPRING4 j weeks term for those who must leave for farm workv940 SPRING7 weeks term for those who must leave for teachers ex aminations 1645 Winter end Spring terms together one payment 4900 REFUNDING Students who leave by permission before the end of m terra receive back for money advanced as follows On board In full except that no allowance Is made for any fraction ot a week J On room or on any special expenses no allowance for any un x plred fraction of a month and in any case a forfeiture of fifty cents r On Incidental Fee when one lean cs before tho middle of the term e certificate Is given allowing a student to apply onehalf the fee forterm Qte + ru tRIT r started In school It pays to stay as longs possible W The first day of Winter term is January 6 1905 The first day of Spring term Is March 25th 1909 For information or friendly advice writeto the Secrctlf1IWILL C I GAMBLEBEREA J That Premium Knife takes the eyes of Jthe men and boys who see it Tho mountain people like a good thing when they see it and to get a 76 cent knife with two blades of razor steel and a dollar paper that is worth more tothe inoun tam people thou any other dollar paper in the world i C The Knife and The Citizen for 125 1 That brings in iubscripii6 ilfthetime If you have not got it ycfjuut to navis o X ft retyv J i IfJL 11 t i t C 1 ITHE FARM II MOISTURE OF THE CROPS fly 1 O CLARKoMany farmers fall to realize the relation of moisture to the production ot crops Water Is to the plant what blood Is to the human system Green plants contain from 60 to 90 per cent of water and this must be present If the plant Is to grow Yet a plant thaI is SO per cent ot water only about one fourth ot the rain that falls In a single year This needed one fourth must be saved and the other three fourths must be removed if It does not run oft Itself Too much water drives the air out of the ground and makes it cool A cold soil containing but little air never makes a good crop If a farmer is to succeed he must regulate the water supply Uneven drainage makes it Impossible to till the soil at the right time some places will be too dry and others too wet But how is this to be done It the ground Is low and has not a nat ural drainage one must be provided Tile drains can be put in at a fair cost If you have not the tile open ditches will often do great good Mud of our best land is producing poor crops simply because we do not drain off the extra water A few ditches and a little lime will dry up and sweeten the low places and make them produce fine crops Remember that water will not run up hilt and make a down hill way for the extra three fourths to run oft But how about that field where it all runs oftT Can we save the need ed one fourth We can How By making a deep soil by keeping hu mus or vegetable matter on the soil In winter by early and deep spring plowing and by keeping the surface ol the soil loose during the growing seat son It is the hard baked soil from which the water evaporates and not looseWe deepen the soil by plowing deep and saving the soil from washing off We can increase the humus or vegetable matter In the soil by applying manure corn stalks etc by IN WASHINGTON CoitUtud from Flnt rage i since he Is a Unitarian But he Certainly Is breaking all records for attending the church ot his choice such as it Is Every Sunday he starts out from the White House prompt at quarter to eleven oclock with Irs Taft and the children and about three c hundred sightseers who are alway oil hand since the regularity of the trip has been Impressing Itself on the minds of the general public Yesterday Easter Sunday he de sided to evade the crowds and so went to Mrs Tafts church the Ep- Iscopalian church ot St Johns Dut the crowd laid wait for him at the White House gate and followed him just the same as It usually does It was really a comical sight to seo the big President and his lady tralp sing across the park with tour hundred or more tourists mostly female tagging along behind The approaches to the church were crowded and the service almost a farce according to eyewitnesses The writer did not himself attend on this occasion After church Mr Taft was saluted by the enormous crowd whist gathered outside the day being a fine one He and Mrs Taft tried to walk back through Lafayette Park the distance being only a hundred yards or sObut required the aid ot policemen to clear the way for apart of the walk At All Souls Church where the Tatta usually at tend there was a crowd of equal volume and much disappointment- was shown when it turned out that the President had gone to his wifes church It Is being said that Mr Tat would really do more for the church meetings by staying away than by going BESIDES THE TARIFF The main interest of the past week has certered on the tariff but two or three other Impcrtant events have occurred There has been a small Japanese delegation here in re ference to the big Worlds Fair to be held In Japan next year The United States has given a large sum of money In order that our country may be well represented at this worlds fair and the Japs are grateful since It enables them to ask the nations of Europe to be Just as generousThe Bill Is In the hands the Senate The latest move Is orI t arrange so that the appointments work on the next Census will not be appointed In accordance with the population of the several states but will simply be made by a freeforall examination which persons from any state may enter The candidates + who get the beet grades in the examination will get the work no mat ter what state they come from For t I Instance It Massachusetts sends more people to pass the examinations than Ohio she will get more men on the 1i f growing a winter crop such all rye and plowing it under and best of all by rotating tho crops A crop of and especially clover adds humus nsI well as nitrogen which will bo discussed In a later Issue The common practice of allowing the ground to re main bare during the winter must not continue The winter rains are all lost and with the water goes the soil The cover crop In winter saves the needed water and the 8011IIf tha soil Is a heavy clay ItI should be plowed early and deep ShalI low plowing washes more than does the deep because when we have less loose soil to absorb the moisture ItI the water is absorbed It will not run and wash away the soil Plow up your corn ground NOW an give it a chance to take in a good water supply It will in many cases add five bushels to the acre You can get the same amount of corn that you expected and have some soil left for clover cowpeas or some other crop that will bring good money and at the same time build up the soil Do not plow clay when it is wet en ough to turn up In large smooth chunksA layer of loose top soil is called a mulch and a dust mulch in the growing season Is like a blanket It keeps the moisture In Plow deep and then cultivate shallow In dry weather cultivate often and shallow Remember Regulate the water an you make the crop Make It possible for the unneeded three fourths to run ort and for the much needed one fourth to remain Hold the water that you need by keeping the surface in a condition to absorb water and tho soil under tho surface in a con dition to hold it It will absorb the water It It is loose and hold it It It Is deep and contains humus Save the soil from washing by grow Ing grasses a cover crop In winter and by keeping a loose dust mulch In the growing season Census Bureau It Is said that the Bureau will be able to get better men this way than If they were forced to take appointees no matter how poorly fitted for the work because there were few employees from their particular state in the service However It Is not certain that this provision will become law Mr Taft Is evidently trying to get onto the best ot terms with Congress so that he can get them to pass the laws he desires next winter When the tariff bill passed the House on- t Friday Mrs Taft and Helen TaftI were In the galleries and later Mr Taft sent his compliments to the House for acting with such energy and promptness N- j UP TO TIlE SENATE I As a matter of fact the tariff bill will really be made In the Senate and the Finance Committee of that i body with Senator Aldrich In control have already declared for changes so Important as to make the bill a very different one from that which passed the House on Friday I It looks as though a pretty good bill would finally be turned out Hides are evidently going to be free So are tea coffee and steel Oil Is go Ing to be free but several Import ant articles which are byproducts of j oil will be protected so that the Standard 011 Company Is not left out In the cold as badly as the House meant to leave It There seems to have been a sort of trick played on the House by the leaders Sereno Payne himself asked that all duty beI removed from crude and refined petroI lum and this was passed But he said nothing about petrolum products reI tected Mr Payne claims that they are included under the term refinedI coal oil and co are free But there theIbill back Into Its hands to correct what Its members seem to think Is nI sad joke on them There Is talk ot Uncle Joe Cannon as Senator from Illinois Lots ot peo ple would be glad to honor the old man In that way at the end of hisI long career and his promotion would leave a place In the House which would undoubtedly be filled within a short time by a less tyrannical Speaker It looks at present as If Tawney of Minnesota would be the next Speaker however and he would be almost as bad as CannonIRepresentative Edwards and DenI nett of Kentucky distinguished them I selves this week by their independent ind admirable stand on the lumber sniff 0 HOW A TARIFF WORKSIJ Washington D C April 12 1909 The making ot the tariff law which Is one of the most Important functions J t I 1 ot Congress and which Is more like to effect each ot us than nine tenths Df the work done in Washington Is now going on but many people have been so confused by the air of mys tery which politicians throw around the process and the mjaorlty of talks believe that this law is so coiupllcal id that they pay very little attentlo to its details and allow the politician do about as they please As a matter of fact the principles Involve In a tariff law are very simple and there Is not a reason why ever body should not understand it and keep his eyo on his representatlv to see that his 9wn Interests are looked after Tho first principle to keep in mind about a thrift is thlsA tariff on any article Is a tax which Is paid b the man who finally buys that article If there Is a tariff of twenty five per cent on gloves for Instance or plows the gloves or plows you or I buy will cost us twentyfive llCr cent more than lit there was no tarUt taxSome people will try to say that it is the foreign manufacturer who pays the tax This Is not true The foreigner can no more afford to do business at a loss than you or I can he makes his profits on all the goods he sells and It there Is a tariff he puts the price just that much higher and whoever buys must pay The tarlCC taxes are paid by the American ptOplI by those who use the goods on which the tariff Is levied There are two general theories about the right way to levy a tariff the Democratic plan of a tariff tor revenue only and the Republics plan of a tariff for protection oC American Industries The tariff for revenue only Is the simplest and can be dismissed with a few words The Idea behind this theory Is that In the long run Cree and unrestrained competition betwee all parts of the world will be best for each part of It and that It will result In all workmen being paid such wages and having chances to buy goods at such prices that labor will so have Its highest reward Under this theory the only object to be gained by a tariff Is to raise funds for the support of the govern ment and the question which would have to be determined by Congres would be what commodities could best bear the tax That Is the theor followed now in the collection of in ternal revenue and It It were follower In the rest of the raising of revenu there would be none of the present excitement over tariff But fortunately for the upbuilding of American Industries another principle has been followed by the Rep ublican party This Is tho protec live principle The first step In this principle Is the belief that the goo of the country demands the standard ot living among Americans shan be maintained on a high planethat Americans shall have certain advantages of education and comfort To accomplish this It is held to be fleece sary that the scale of wages paid workmen In this country shall also be kept on a high plane Now It Is a well known fact that In Europe and Asia labor can be hire for a lower wage than in this countrj and therefore It is often possible foe manufacturers to turn out their products at a lower price than can an American manufacturer who pays the higher American wages The foreigner then if he was not prevented could sell goods In American markets at a lower price than the American and could either force the American to go out ot business or to lower the wages he pays his workmen While it Is true that all who would buy the foreigners goods would set the benefit of the lower prices still It has been decided that for the sake of the American workmen who would have to accept lower wages or the American manufacturer who woul have to go out ot business the whole ountry can afford to pay a higher price for the goods So a tariff tax- Is levied on the foreigners goods so hat he cannot sell them at a price lower than the Americans and all rho buy those goods pay that tax tor the benefit of the American manu acturer and workmen This shows the principle which hould govern the amount of tariff evled As stated In the Republican platform it IsA rate equalling the lltference In the cost of production at home and abroad That is the arjff rate should be just high enough so that the foreign manufacturer will not have any advantage over the American manufacturer because of the higher wages the American has to pay None ot us who have to pay the tax want to make It higher simply for the benefit ot a rich anufacturerINow If It were possible to find exactly what the difference In cost Is and if all American manufacturers or producers were satisfied with that tlr protection there would still be- excitement about tho tariff for there would be nothing to argue over- All that Congress would have to do would be to find out the facts and put on the thrift accordingly But untortunatelY tha problem Is not nearly so simple as that In the first place it should bo remembered that tho American produce can fix his prices so that they shah be equal to the cost ot production abroad plus tho tariff No one can undersell him at that price If the tariff Is LARGER than the dlffereno fr the cost of production at horn and abroad ho can fix his price nt the foreign cost plus the tariff am tho the total is moro than his owi cost of production he can sell bls goods at that price without tear otI competition and pocket the dlfferenc as pure unearned profit in addltloi to the usual profit which Is already figured Into the cost ot production I In other words the American manufacturer gets a graft equal to the amount by which the tariff is larger than the difference In the cost of production at home and abroad Ant the same as in the case where the tariff was fair the man who buys the goods has to pay the difference So that in every cast where the tarlf Is higher than the difference In the cost of production the American buy cr pays a tax not for the benefit ot the government which gets not a cent of this money nor for the benefit of the workmen for their wages aro covered by the smaller tariff but foi tho benefit ot the already rich manufacturerThe try to convluci the people that by raising the tarlfi in a case ot that kind the workmen employed In their plants get higher wages But this is not true Tlu wages which are paid In any line oC employment are fixed by the supply ot labor tho amount of skill required in the work and the dangers of the work It the wages In any gives line fall lower than are paid for equl valent work in other Industries the workmen will leave it and go late the other Industry 1C the wages are higher than are paid for similar work In other lines workmen will leave those other lines till there is suet a demand for work In tho highly pap line that the employers will reduce the wages This process takes some little time but it is sure to work In the end and the statement that the wages In any particular Industry will be reduced In case the tariff on the articles produced by it Is reduced Is Intended to deceive The only thins that can happen by reducing the tarlt on any single product would be to put the manufacturer out ot business It It forced the price so low that he cannot produce at a profit And ther is not the slightest danger of tills being done by a Republican Con gress But when a manufacturer argues that a low tariff will drive him out ot business he Is talking sense whether he Is telling the truth or not When ho tells you It will force him to reduce wages he la trying to confuse you over the difference In the effect ot free trade In general and the effect of low tariff on a single article Remember that the manufacturer always has a chance to make profit out ot a high tariff and that the buyers have to pay this profit The wages have to be the market price and no tariff can force them either up or down so for as anyone Industry Is concerned We thus see that every American producer has an Interest in having tho tariff made as high as possible The higher it la the larger profit he can extract from us who have to buy from him lie knows this and stretches every nerve to get a good nigh tariff Among other things he lees he tries to make his employees believe that their wages will Increase with a higher tariff on the goods hey make and sometimes he even goes so far as to divide up part of the graft with them for a few months titer he gets the tariff Increase he Is after But It never lasts long He always holds the whole profit which you and I pay sooner or later This Is the first difficulty that Congress meets in fixing the tariff thenthat the real Information as to the cost of production at home is In he hands of men who find It to their nterest to Ho about It All kinds of else statistics are presented to Congressmen and all kind ot lies told and unless they appoint detectives to get the facts for them they really go to work with only a mass of lies tor the basis of their law The same thing Is true ot the facts about the cstof production abroad and under the present system where Congress takes just what Information comes to It there IS not anywhere in Congress any of the real expert scientific nowledge on which such a law shoals based It Is entirely possible to get such expert knowledge and justice demands that it be gotten but the onufacturers have so far successfully opposed all plans for getting it It would be possible for Instance to- have a commission of experts who would present this knowledge to Congress whenever It wanted It and Mr Tart favors such a commission Also It would be possible for the congressional committee to call before It men who might know the facts and QUe- stion them but this has never been done It now seems likely that in- V I 0 the near future the American peopl who are paying all tho tariff blllli In the end will demand that this be done so that they will bo sure that they are not being taxed for the benefit ot come rich manufacturers Another difficulty that Congress ho is that tho people who do the bu lag are not represented in the hear- Ings They hoar a great deal oC talk from people who want the tarlll raised from people who will be made richer by having the tax high I1nd they are likely to forget the othcr eighty million ot us poor folks who will have to pay And wo poor tolks are not organized and we have no special attorney to send to nppear before tho Committee and so thigh tariff Is put on It is true that each Cocgrossnu ought to represent his people aud ought to see to It that tho tariff III kept right but sad to say too mat Congressmen have axes ot their own to grind and let tho good of tho pc pie slide First most Congressmen are Interested in some business The want other Congressmen to tote a high tariff for the products ot that business and they are willing to do as much for tho other Congres men It they can have what they want So by the time they have Ilut the high tariff on all products that all tho Congressmen are interest In there Is not much left larch man votes to tax tho people for the sake ot getting the other Congressmen to let him feather his own nest In the second place there are stili a good many puts of our court where the people are so foolish WI to let men buy their way Into Con grcss either at the general election or at tha primaries A Congressrac has to have money to buy anything and como friend has to put It up usu ally Now that friend must bo rich a business man and ho has his ax to grind too Ot course the Congrea man whose job he bought for him wll do his best and he makes a set at deals with other Congressmen who have axes on hand nor other rich friends and so they merrily boost the tariff again And still the people payA third thingthere are always a lot ot voters In any district who hae been fooled by the manufacturers Into thinking that a higher tariff wlll mean higher wages for them So the voters are anxious to hate a hth tariff upon the particular thing the are working on And the Congrc man knows that they will forget all tho higher prices they may bo mad to pay by an unfair tariff It they think they are getting the partloula unfair thins they want And so there Is another set of deals and each crooked Congressman does his best to got what lo wanted by this body ot voters And for the sake ot gotten that one thing he will vote to tat them on all other things And each other crooked Congressman for the sake ot one thing votes to tax his people on others and so tho high tax goes on And all tho rest ot the country pays too high for the sake of those few And those few pay too high on everything else too but they forget that because they are not reminded of it very often nul they do complain that the cost ot living is very high only they dont know why So there you are Congress has no real Information and there are a lot ot selfish Interests that come up sod so the tariff law instead ot be ing the scientific thing which It III supposed to be Is a mess resulting mom a free for all fight of all the selfish business interests In this country It gets wry confusing before Congress gets thru with 1t and you can be sure tho average Congressman will not explain It to his people tor ho does not want the voters tc know what he is really up to and oe people get mixed and stop watching It But it they keep to the one orig- Inal principle which Is In tho plat form and which ought to govern the making of the tariff any man can find out for himself whether the tariff Is air or not This Is the principle The tariff on any article should equal the difference in the cost of produc ton at home and abroad This system of making the tariff laa always resulted in great eenfar ness In many ways A number of articles have always been taxed too such so that tho manufacturers have been able to grow rich at the ox tense ot the rest ot us It Is charged with much appearance ot truth that the tariff has been so arranged as to help certain trusts In getting their grip on our throats For Instance American made steel and steel machinery have been sold abroad at prices which were less than the American price by the same amount as tho tariff tax When the American price on an article was 121 say and the tariff 8 the manufacturer would sell the same thing abroad to- r16there was no danger ot Its boo- Ing brought back here so long as be- was protected by the tariff And ot- cour8O he made a profit on the smaller price so the oxtra eight dollars that he got out of us was clear graft And so with many other things American made watches rTHEApples cooking 4Gc pk eating COc Cabbage now 4c per lb Potatoes Irish per bu 130 I Seed potatoes Early rose fl46 I llurbauk 145 Early Ohio 1G5 A Eggs per dozen IGc ijr t Butter per Ib 25c ifi Bacon per 16 813ChVV lIam per Ib 12i4c t 1 i Lard per Ib lOS c Pure 13c Chickens on foot per Ib 12c lIens on foot per Ib lOc Feathers per Ib 35c Oats per bu CSc Corn per bu SOc Wheat per bu fl10 Ties No 1 L N 8x6x8 45c culln 20c Live Stock Louisville Apr 13 09 CATTLE Shipping steers 4 7G 6 00 Beef steers and fat heifers 3 00 5 25 Cows 3 00 C 00 Cutters 2 00 3 00 Canners 100 200 Bulls 2 00 4 25 Feeders 3 CO G 00 Stockers 2 25 4 CO Choice milch cows 35 00 45 00 Common to fair 15 00 35 00 CALVES Best 0 t07 00 Medium 4 00 6 00 Common 2 CO 400 HOGS ICO Ibs up 7 21 130 to 160 Ibs 0 n Pigs 660 6ri0 Roughs up to C 10 SHEEP Best lambs6 fO Culls 260 30 Fat sheep up to C 60 MESS PORK J12 CO HAMS Choice sugar cured light and special cure 11 and 12c heavy to medium 11c dBreakfast bacon ICc ISides lie Bellies lie s Dried beef 12c Shoulders Sc- LAnDIure tierces llUc tub lltfc pure leaf tlerccs12Hc firkins 12c tubs 12cf- OG8Cue count 17c BUTTER Packing IGc Elgin cream ery GO lb tubs 32c QULTRYJlonl 1212Hc roosters 6c springers 1420a ducks I2o tub keys 1617o geese To WHEAT No 2 red 134 OATS New No 3 white Sta No S mixed CSHc CORN No 3 white 72a No 3 mix ed 7ojyc- RYENo 2 Northern 90a shoos steel products coal oil cotton p cloth and many other things Ila6Iactually been sold abroad for prices than wo could get them for in this country This proved that on ill those things tho tariff was too high and that tho manufacturers and tot the workmen were getting the benefit of the taxes the rest of its paid It IB probable that the present ulff law will bo the best we have ever had Tho people are awakening to tho tact that many a trust la hid ng behind Lho tariff wall and stealing tnmonso profits from the common tcoplo of this country The people are being heard from as was shown In the vote on tho oil tariff when he House went after tho Standard 011 Co In spite ot tho appeals ot the leaders and took away the tariff which Is partly responsible for the great wealth Rockefeller has taken rom us The people arc going af Lor other things too Better Congressmen are being elected and many are honest nowadays And Pros Taft has demanded that the present law bo a fair one It will surely be an Improvement The next step will probably bo a miff commission and when the thrift has been taken put ot the realm ot politics where It la made the sport ot corruption and selfishness and pul Into the realm of administration whero it belongs and where Its fair nlSS is made dependant on c few men who can be watched and held to aC- countability there well be much better timeR for this whole country and- o will nil buy our goods about thirty per cent cheaper NOT LYING DOWN It Is not uncommon for a horse to stand all night In his stall In UIOfstable Apparently such a horse continues In good health and feeds and orkq as well as others but as a- rule his legs swell and ho shows fats gue much sooner than the horse that takes his natural rest The remedy for not lying down Is a box stall No means gentle cr harsh will force a horse to lie down unless ho be thrown and In such a cnsa he will arise again on the first portunityeThe reason that some horses sleep standing Is that they fear to lie down when tied or that they have been cast in the night and fear a ropetl tlon ot the experience A fresh well made bed will sometimes tempt the tired horse to lie down o a o Qo o eooo ooOOOOOOO o e1oOolS 11r Vicinityo I 0 a oo I B o 0- I GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCESo0a 0 0 aosoeosoao5osoioa il46Oo olloaoaoaoaoaoaoao 0eoaoaoSos DR BEST DENTIST CITY rilONB Las OFFICE OVER POST OFFICE I t L N TIME TABLE 1SOUTH BOUND a m 825 pm BEREA 1114 IL m 1226 p m Knoxvlllo 700 p m CCO a m NORTH BOUND Knqxvltlo 630 IL m 1100 p m BEREA 130 p m 401 a m Cincinnati 610 p m 705 a m kts DRINK WAINSCOTTS ROXA KOLA Mr Will Swope was in town over Sunday from Lexington Mr Ben Gabbard of Sand Gap was In town Monday on business Call on Mrs Englo for Ladle- shatsLatest styles Mrs A J Smith was shopping in Richmond last Friday LOBTA small gold watch Bcrca f fob between Mrs Pagers and the Pariah House Return to this office and receive reward Mrs L C Gabbard has been quite 111 for the past week w USE TilE GLOBE FERTILIZER IT IS TilE BEST Who will sell you a hat that suits t I you in bccomlngness style and price or miss a sale Mrs Laura Jones Mr John Ballard was a business visitor here Monday from Whites Sta lion l BUY YOUR FERTILIZER FROM f C Cv RHODUS liE SELLS TilE BESTMr Will Black sold a fine mare last week for 200 Why Is It Bob Englo sells ro- many goods Because ho sells for less profit than others Fine froah homo made broad nt lunt Salllo Wllmoros homo or at + lour grocers- Mrs Oscar Hayes and little eon spent from Sunday until Tuesday with Ii her sister near Richmond 1Mr oolf has been helping Mr U and Mra W 1f Porter pack up their furniture to tend to their new homo at Gadsden Ala We soil all kinds of feed coal Ice t ccedar and locust posts and best qualm r ty sawed shingles at lowest prices on U the market 1 P Phone 1G2 Holiday Co Railroad St Bcrca Ky Mlle Ada Cooper who has been via 11 a f lUng her slater Mrs F DL Llvcngood 2i for the past two months left for her home at ML Vernon 0 last week She was accompanied by Mrs Liven good who will visit in Ohio for the next few mouths It Mra Laura Jones has in new shapes and now hats each week while t the season lasts She takes pride in Ai selling a good becoming hat to her customers Call In any time and try them on 1 Mr Mark L Spink has moved to t hla farm near Berea but will con r a tinue his work in the College I printing department The young people who take their meals with Mr and Mrs Geo Dick iiwent to Robes Mt Saturday afternoon t and had their supper there before returning YOU WILL FIND TilE GLOBE f AND READS FERTILIZER FO SALE BY C C RHODUS The Misses foyers entertained about twenty of their young friends 1 dtfat their home on Prospect street Sat evening The young peoplo reported a most delightful time The refreshments served consisted o fchicken peanut sandwiches celery and pickles and coffee = Ladles All the good style hats aro not extreme I have good stylo hats in modest becoming shapes I guar antee satisfaction with each order Mrs Laura Jones C Mr W D Logsdon Is exhibiting with pride a plug of tobacco from the last crop raised on tho Lincoln farm r before it was bought by the Lincoln I Memorial Association and therefore probably tho last that will ever be ffloraised on that laud The plug was brought him by Frank McDonoglc a Louisville travelling man who re ioi cently1 managed to get hold ot a hogshead of it Iy FOR SALE Good 60 aero farm at Wallaceton on turnpike with Im 1 provements Dally mall Throe chur a cheat near district school Call on or 1 0address J 8 Cade R R No 1 Paint Lick Ky fc ioJ t 4 c T T nuuli vJr If it v I JujIJr y IWe want your wool at the highest market price on Depot street A L Gott Co Dr Howard Murray Jones for several years n professor here has resigned his pastorate at Kalamazoo Mich to accept that of the Lyn dale Congregational Church at Minn eapolisGood sixroom house located on Jackson street for rent Apply to E F CoyleThose dainty flower hats you see worn come from Mrs Jones millinery store Corner Chestnut and Parkway Come and get one for yourself This Is a great flower season Flowers are like religion you can not have too many of them FOR SALEA second hand CO horse power Westinghouse crank case engine Fine for a stationary plant Apply to Berea College Word has been received hero that Cam J Lewis a last years student who was running for County Superin tendent in Harlan County failed ot election by the narrow margin of three votes Ills many friends hero will sympathize with him but are somewhat comforted by the thought that his failure will probably result In his being among us again next yearDONT BUY SOME BRAND OF FERTILIZER THAT YOU DONT KNOW ANYTHING ABOUT GO TOO C RIIODUS AND BUY THE GLOBE FERTILIZER FOR YOU KNOW IT IS GOOD IT HAS BEEN TRIEDGen LoVant Dodge left Wednes day for a weeks trip the G A n ponU in neighboring countiesI FOR SALE A good 74 3 miles from Berea on the Wallace ton pike good house and barn and a fine orchard 30 acres ot meadow Elba Blcknell Paint Lick Ky The first copy of The Christian Enterprise of London published in the interest of the Christian Church ot London has come to hand The editor Is Mr Gco C Moore who has many friends here It Is a neat and Interesting sheet and shows thruout Mr Moores well known abil Ill FOR SALE Small Soda Fountain in good condition Apply to J J GrecnleaCjjAsslgnco Richmond Ky HOUSE FOR SALE About one acre ot ground well Unproved with trees outbuildings cls tern and well House is two story five rooms good closets East end JaclKin street Can bo vacated r three months notice Write or phone to H M Shouso Marksburg Ky Lancaster Phono 263 Q Yesterday evening considerable at tention was attracted by a man hay ing neither arms nor legs who was writing visiting cards and selling them to tho public Tho namo of tho gentleman who performed this seemingly impossible work is A A Pilgrim who writes on his own card tho armless and legless card Writ er Mr Pilgrim is a man perhaps thirtyfive years of ago Both legs are off close up to tho body and both arms within five Inches of the shoulders yet he writes a beautiful hand 1 and Is rather speedy with his pen Ho holds tho end of the pen holder in his mouth while be guides It over the paper with the aid of his two stub arms A gentle man after watching this Industrious though badly crippled man for some time remarked that not one per sR0 serious as any attempt to gain a support by any kind of work whatever Ho also said tho sight of this man was enough to make one want to slug the next able bodied red nosed dirty tramp ho met begging for something bagf gars not one hundred so deserving an is Mr Pilgrim Catlcttsuurg Press MARRIED SOME A unique marriage ceremony was performed by a Magistrate In a near by county The Squire was somewhat embarassed but arose to tho oc carrion Ho commanded the happy couple to stand up and hold their right hands and be sworn as fol lows Do you each solemnly swear that you will obey tho constitution of the United States and ot Kentuc ky and to perform the duties ot your office to the best ot your abil ity so help you God 1 The couple nodded assent and tho Squire continued Then by the power vested in mo by the strong arm ot the law I pronounce you man and wife now and forever and you will stand com mitted until the fine and costs are paid and may the Lord have mercy on your souls y M t e y r iaJ6t a y4i J 1 ooaoaoSOaoaaSeSeatasoaoasa e 0- I College Items I e- e 0 s HERE AND THERE e 0 oaoaoasaaaa0a0a0ae Oaoa00- The college baseball team played the first outside games of tho season Saturday with tho two Darbourvlllo schools loslnc both This was part ly because Bcrca was crippled by the loss ot Ellis and partly because ot costly errors Tho men who went down were Wheeler Meese Tracy Tuttle Thorn ton Gilligan Osborne capt Warring ton Logan Woodrun Bender and Perry with Charles Flanery manager and B E Cartmell who umpired both games The first game with BB I at 10 a m was lost by costly errors in the third During the rest of the game Berea outplayed their oppon ents and brought their own score up to six without allowing an other man to cross tho plate and at the close the scoro stood 76 In the afternoon gamo the pitcher was better supported by Union than by Berea Both pitchers did excellent work and tho difference showed chiefly In the fielding The final score was 24 for Union The boys were royally entertained by their hosts at Barbourvllle and bring back tho pleasantest mem ories of tho trip in spits of their defeats Receptions were given in their honor both Friday and Saturday nights and these wore greatly en joyed The only possible objection they had as to arrangements was that onlookers were permitted to crowd onto the field hampering the players but this probably did not affect tho result of the games There have been a number of college visitors here this week They have included Miss VnnMeter ot Lex- Ington and New York Miss Pettit of Lexington and Harlan Miss Howe of Chicago and Mro Chamberlain of ConnecticutMrs who represents The Delineator ban been in Bcrca the last few days looking over the fire side industries work here Miss Robinson who has been 111 for some time Is almost entirely recover edA number of walking parties and picnics were made up to take advant age ot tho pleasant weather Saturday for excursions to surrounding pointsDr Thomson left Tuesday noon for a three or four days trip In time Inter est of the Adjustment Fund Ho was accompanied by Dr Bony who arriv ed in town Tuesday morning Mrs Noble lull who has been visit lag In town has returned to her home at Woodtock tNEW RULES FOR CONTESTS A special meeting of the men of the college was held Tuesday morn Ing at which Pres Frost announced action which has been taken by the Faculty on various requests for changes in the regulation governing literary and athletic contests here These changes were some of them asked some time ago but there has never before been time for the Fac ulty to take them up thoroly and action has therefore been suspended The first change is in regard to literary contests and is calculated so to arrange matters as to allow representatives oC Berea to take part In tho State InterCollegiate Oratorical Contest A local contest will beheld I here near tho close of the Fall I term for the selection of Bcrcas re presentative Tho Annual Literary Society programme which has been TAKE given about Commencement time will be omitted The debates will continuo t under the old rules except that there will be an amendment to pre vent the same boys appearing in both contests The first of the changes In the athletic rules permits a Berea team to tako part in the annual State InterCollegiate track meet This spring the state meet comes before tho local field day but it is expect ed that hereafter the local field day will be held first and the winners will constitute the state team In connection with entering tho track meet Berea will drop out ot Intercollegiate baseball in which little interest has been shown The vacant places on the athletic schedule left by this action will be taken by football games and begin ning next fall there will be a sche dule of seven games annually The schedule will include always State Transylvania Georgetownand Central and will also probably take In Un ion Williamsburg and Kentucky Wes leyan About half of the games will be played on tho home grounds KY AT PACIFIC EXPOSITION Kentucky will participate in the AlaskaYukonPacltlc Exposition at Seattle this summer and is prepared to make a creditable showing at the great Pacific exhibition Edward M Flexner chairman ot the Kentucky exposition commission recently ap pointed by the governor is In Seat parUI i state building or very much in the line of a very largo state exhibit funds being raised by private sub I scription and by the aid of commercli I organization thruout tho state as j sures excellent representation at Seattle for this grand old common wealth of the south- Commissioner Flexner is arranging for space in one ot the large exhibit places on the grounds and Kentuckys display will no doubt be given a prominent location in the agriculture building This structure has a front age on tho Cascades and Geyser ba sin the central ornamental features of the fair The space will also provide a room to be used as a head quarters for visitors- COMMERCIAL CONVENTION Twentyeight counties have already responded to the call sent out tor a commercial convention to be held in Louisville April 23 and additional ones are sending in their appointments I dally More than a hundred delegates have been named and it Is certain that the attendance will be large Commercial bodies and county judges are making the appoint ments Gov Wlllson has accepted an Invi tation to bo present and speak and others on the program are Attorney Qcncral James Breathltt and Senator Thomas A Combs of Lexington who will taut of tax reform J W Por ter of Lexington whose subject is the State Development Association Prof J W McConathy of Louisville who will speak ot County Museum Clubs J D Atkinson ot Earllngton who Is to speak on Forestry and Dr Jr N McCormick of Bowling Green who will discuss the State health I There will be a morning and an afternoon session at the Seelbach tenI I auspices the convention is being arranged Each delegate will make a I short talk on the needs and resources of his countyI u Weak Women frequently suffer great pain and misery during the change of life It is at this time that tho beneficial effect of taking Cardui is most appreciated by those who find that it relieves their distress CAROUII It Will Help You Mrs Lucinda 0 Hill of lrecland 0 writes Before I began to take Cardui I suffered so badly I was afraid to lie doWn at night After I began to take it I felt better in a week Now my pains have gone I can sleep like a girl of 16 and the change of life has nearly left DIer11 Cardui AT ALL DRUG STORES iiii4iri MIIIiJ j 1 THE VALUE OF A MAN Dy REV A C DIXON D D Pa store I the Chicago AvvMoo4rCbarch thlu- QoIIDIIDIIIIIIIIIIIIII Honor all men 1 Pet 2 17 means to set a value upon all monoSome men may be more val uable to the world than others but In the eyes of God all are of Infinite value The clothes a man wears the house in which he lives the street In which he resides the money he owns the position he occupies are mere incidentals The man himself is worth a thousand times more than anything ho has or knows or does Theso externals are simply the petting of the jewel of the soul and though the jewel may be in the mud and filth It is still a jewel The rnggedest beggar on the street the greatest drunkard that staggers along our sidewalks the most degraded woman that plies her trade on tho street tho most Insignificant bootblack or newsboy Is worth more in the eyes ot God than all tho wealth and honor and position that this world can give- Marveioul Faculties To appreciate the value of a man we need look only at his faculties Take memory which is tho power of receiving and recording impressions and then reproducing them It is an ocean that never gets full and can never be emptied Son remember was said to tho rich man in hades Memory is immortal It will carry those impressions throughout eternity It man was only memory he would be worth saving Add to his memory rea son the faculty by which he classl fies facts stored In memory draws deductions from them and utilizes them It takes the lumber the brick and stone that memory has gathered and out of it builds a palace of knowl edge It man were only a threefold being with memory reason and conscience he would be worth stupendous efforts to save But to these faculties add apIpreclatesscience a larger sphere of action Imagination makes the poet the sculp tor the musician the pointer the ora tor the statesman the general Na poleon was right when he sold Imag ination rules tho world Without imagination there could be no setting oT affairs so as to make one corre spond to the other And imagination means capacity for highest joy or deepest misery An evil imagination may vltlato conscience distort reason and inflame memory Imagination when it runs riot sends Its victim to the asylum for tho insane It can lift us to the mountain top of delight or hurl us down into the abyss of de spairPower of Love and Hate If man wero only a fourfold being with memory reason conscience and Imagination ho would be mighty for good or evil for pleasure or pain Add to this the fact that he loves and hates that ho can hope or despair that he laughs and weeps Indeed take the whole man physical mental mor al and spiritual and you have a being a little lower than God Another consideration which in creases his value Is that he Is capable of such Infinite growth In good or evil A man Is valuable for what ho is and for what ho may become And in the work of saving men we should never weigh a man in the balance ot the present so much as ot the future Worth Saving Yesl A young man who had served his term in tho penitentiary because he was a thief and a river pirate was won to Christ Before his conversion there was little prospect ot his ever being or doing anything great and yet he became one ot the most successful soulwinners New York city ever knew lie was an angel of ministry to the souls of the outcast They crowded 316 Water street to hear his testi mony and when he died his body lay In state for hours that the multitude who loved him might pass by and cast a tear or a flower upon his coffin Jer ry MacAulay was worth saving There was an awkward country boy in a Boston shoe store not considered as of very great value to the com munlty and the country but his Sun day school teacher loved his soul and urged him one day to give his heart to God When ho appeared before the church asking admission he was re fused Wise men advised him to wall until He gave better evidence of con version That green country boy It Boston was worth a campaign h which every Christian in Massachu setts might have taken part for he be came D L Moody the worlds great est evangelist It was a common everyday sort of young man who entered the primitive Methodist chapel on a rainy day II London and heard on illiterate Metho dlst preacher speak on the text Look unto me and be saved all the ends of the earth and when the preacher looked this young man in the face and with otentorlan voice said Look to Jesus young man and be saved he was simply trying to do his duty in Impressing a young heart for Christ Little did he think that he was writing the truth upon a soul that was to become Charles H Spurgeon the greatest preacher ot the century j 4 J UIT-LI IiDeCoreciety of England a lecturer said re cently One of tho reasons why Americans excel In certain branches of athletics is that athletic clubs in the United States use the focalplane photograph and the cinematograph to il record overy incident of their practices Afterward faults are corrected by careful study of whet the camera shows TrIbute to Labor If it wore not for labor men could neither eat so much nor relish so pleasantly nor sleep so soundly nor bo so healthful so useful so strong so patient so noble so untempted Jeremy Taylor DRY CLEANING I am now prepared to do all kinds I ot dry cleaning Phone No 160 Mrs R B Doe 1a Wo Buy FURSHides Wool Fathen Tallow Beeswax daunt Golden SealY dIow Rood May Appl Wild Ginger etc We aa dealers nuUUhcd in l8560r hall i cealuir ia LouSmHe tod eta do better ror you thu cents or ccnunwioa mtrditnu Reference Any But ia LouiiriHe Writ ror weekl- yxia lit tad ihpdof UK M Sabol Qt Sons 229 E Market St LOUISVILLE KY htr tANtc for rfrtjrhody R114yIsamaa rItctrlcltr the 4 kkoudSimple howlttkllfullotpkttuel Sin f pie copy nee If you come III I thlt piper Hr lampion tIhCaDeacon Su Doiton tlaia orrybodr r Otautifu AtacICANC y Ily prl conteiti picture I e p4IAmarlcanphatonphy ANGD REVOLVINGf- IIEAWEVf RE jURABlE STRONG CHEAP WHIT 01 PRICC9 I CSDE Very Serious It is a very serious matter to ask for one medicine and have the wrong one given you For this reason we urge you In buying to be careful to get the genuine BLACKDRAUGHTLiver The reputation of this old yells his constipation in and liver trouble Is firm ly established It does not Imitate other medicines It is better than others or it would not be the fa vorite liver powder with a larger sale than all others combined SOLD IN TOWN Fi 1 1TO CHICAGO from Cincinnati saved by usingIC C L fare of Five Dollars t During March and April speclal low rates are offered to Callfornlntlio Westnnd North west Liberal stopovers On first and third Tuesdays of each month very low round trip rates aro offered to the West and Northwest withgmany stopovers and long folder free i Address F J3 LANDMEIER D P A r 3 E Fourth St Cincinnati QI The CitizenI family wspapr for ill that Is right true and lntr stlnf IMbllihcd every Thursday at Bun Cy BEREA PUBLISHING CO Incorporated t Unity Frost Editor and Mangt Subscription Ratos rAYABUt IN ADVANCE 0 Year IL Us Month aft j IIhm Mouths money by postomce ot UtptrM Money Order Drift Reguiered Lrltrr 01 one and twi Mat stamps The due aflsr you name en libel shows K what date subscriptton Is paid It ilia no I fetngrtl within thice weds tlui ttotwi Mtify us- Nluin t ousters will be jltdlr rapplled If i- Sir Botlfied I Fine ppmluroi cheap with new IIIbKrlt tIon Mid prompt renewal Send for 1rcmlum List Liberal term given to any who obtain new tweriptlona tot u Any one tow dlLssncurly ub pUal to rttiteeThe fro 1st himself foi our year Advertising flies on application arsasea 01 KBtrrccxv imisA AIMJCIATIOM A medical expert advises women to smoke Anything to get your name in the papers Tho German emperor is probably ready to Join the party whoso platform is Let us alone England which was 200 years In passing the Ileceased wifes sister bill is not likely to grant women the ballot this year London did not have an adequate water supply till 1DOC Twothirds of It comes from tho Thames the rest from artesian wells Tho Panama canal is onethird completed Evidently there is more work going on than talk In tho enterprise under Its present management Overcrowding In Scotland is nol At c bad as It used to be Tho proportion living moro than four per room fell from 1867 per cent in J8C1 to 35C In 1901 We would be deeply Interested in lime Melbas statement if sht meant that the women we know are to be more beautiful 100 years hence than they are now w Some young Chinese women ate re ported en route to this country to study housekeeping Can wo teach them anything on that subject 01 are they probably better capable of It aching us A British medical investigator ad vances the theory that high speeding checks tho tuberculosis germ In chauf feurs It is however also conducive to sudden deaths for tho intersecting part of the population Hereafter men will think twice before they spend a halfdime for the other day a half dime of the Issue ol 1802 sold for 715 But after they have thought twlco they will spend It i for there are not any moro colas like that In circulation Of the 1125000 persons In Berlin who support themselves or themselves yr and families only 58011 or less than I G per cent have Incomes of 714 or more a year About 1060000 have less than that amount and more than half ot these even less than 214 a year A distinguished Methodist preacher Rev Charles Ooodcll expresses a somewhat prevalent notion when bo rises to remark that If tho superfluous money ot Mr Carnegie and of Mr Rockefeller is really tainted it is In cumbent on the churches to take II and relieve It of Its taint I Prof Goodwin of New York who thinks that the organization of the public schools of the largest cities must bo revolutionized says that he would form the pupils Into groups on6 a for learning trades another for propa tlon for commercial life and a third for tho college and university It Is so easy for a tenyearold boy to de side whether ho is going to bo a haberdasher or a minister A Japanese lady of rank who has r been traveling In this country says American women are unhappy and dls contented and she ascribes this to the fact that they are so well taken care of that they miss in their lives the stimulating Influence of a little neg lect Tho Inference Is that If then husbands beat them now and then they would be more In a position to appreciate their happinessr An election board chairman in New York made trouble for a woman suffragist when she tried to register lately She camped on his trail found out- ho had a home in New Jersey lay II wait for him to vote and had him ar Jreste and deprived of his vote and his the ground that he was a nonresident So much for what a woman can do even In politics when she makes up her mind to got even Why should the merits of the pro posed model husband contest in Chi cago be based solely on their com parative speed in buttoning up the backs of the embroidered tblrt waists f of their respective wives Has the good temper dlsplayeJ by them while performing the task and their ready compliance In undertaking it as often as requested nothing to do with it Yea rather PASS TARIFF BILL HOUSE ADOPTS PAYNE MEASURE- BY VOTE OF 217 TO 161 IGNORE PROTESTS OF WOMEN Increases Duty on Gloves and Stock Ings Coffee Tea 011 and Hides Placed on Free ListKeep Tariff on Lumbe- rWashingtonBy Y q vote of 217 to 161 the Payne tariff bill which has been under consideration for three weeks was passed Friday night by tho houseOne Republican Austin of Tennes see voted against tho measure and four Democrats all from Louisiana Messrs Broussard Estoplnal Pujo and Wickliffe voted for it An attempt by Champ Clark tho minority leader to recommit tho bill with Instructions ulenally failed Hides hosiery and gloves were left as reported by the committee hides remaining free and an increased duty being presented for gloves and stock ingsOne of the principal changes effected in tho Payne hill since its Introduction was the placing of petroleum on the free list This involved a more seriously contested fight than any of the other amendments Speaker Can non during tho debate Wednesday on the amendment to reduce tho duty took the floor in defense of the higher rato of duty Although an amendment to place oil on the free list was lost Thursday a similar amendment offered by Chairman Payne yesterday was carried Among the other Important amend ments that havo been made since the bill came from commltteo were those striking out the provision for a duty on tea and the countervailing duty proviso on coffee The elimination of the maximum duty of 20 per cent on coffee contained in the maximum and minimum section of tho bill was also significantTo list were added ever green seedlings cloves and nut oil which is used in making varnish Tho patent law provision Intended to retaliate for the new British patent law was stricken out on account of an in ternational convention The socalled Joker in tho cotton cloth schedule which it was claimed would Increase the duty of the DIngley bill several hundred per cent was corrected tho proviso for tho method of counting threads in the cloth being made the same as in the present law The section of restricting the con tents of packages of tobacco was amended to conform with tho present law In order that union label nay not be excluded from such packages The countervailing dutyclauso on lumber was stricken out but a strong effort to place lumber on the free list did not succeedThe duties on barley barley malt charcoal Iron pineapples In crates saccharine medicated cotton and cot ton collars and cuffs as originally in the bill were increased To retaliate against Turkey which country prohib its the importation of American filler tobacco a proviso was included in the tobacco schedule Increasing the duty on filler tabocco from any country which prohibits the importation of the American tobacco 10000 BILL IN BOX Pennsylvania Church Thinks Mistake Was Made and Offers to Re turn the Money Washington The Insertion of an advertisement In a local paper Thursday that there had been found In the collection plate of the Roscoe Methodist Episcopal church near here after tho service last Sunday night a 10000 bill developed the fact that tho church officers think the donor made a mistake The yearly collections of the church do not average much more than this amount and the officials in tho ad vertisement state that they will return the money to tbo owner If he wants it back and can prove he inad vertently dropped it into the plate Walter Reeves Dies Suddenly Streator Ill Walter Reeves one of La Saila countys foremost chi zens and a member of the Republican state central Committee died of heart failure Friday night Mr Reeves was GO years old and a native of Fayette county Pennsyl vania Ho moved to Illinois with his parents In his boyhoodand located at Odell Livingston county l F Marlon Crawford Dead Sorrento Italy F Marlon Craw ford tho novelist died on Friday afternoon Although ho was known as an American writer Mr Crawford was born in Bang dl Lucca Italy August 2 1854 He was the son ot Thomas Crawford an American sculptor who was studying in Italy Jeffries Refuses to Fight New York Jim Jeffries Friday declined to accept Hugh McIntosh offer of 50000 purse to fight with Jack Johnson in Australia Jeffries relt erated that he was not as yet con vinced thatbo could get In proper shape King of Usurers Fleea Vienna Fritz Relchcr king of tho usurers of Vienna has bolted with an Immense sum of money leaving fraudulent debts amounting to 2000 000 He Is supposed to have gone to America AURORA MANIAC KILLS TWO SLAYS WOMAN SHOOTS TWO AND COMMITS SUICIDE Starts Out with Two Revolvers Three Bombs and Shotgun to Murder I Twenty for Fancied Insults Aurora 111 Armed with two pistols a shotgun and fastening three bombs to his body with a harness John An derson whoso mind has been af flicted became suddenly violent Thursday and started out to avenge fancied wrongs When ho had fin ished ho had killed one woman wounded her husband shot another woman and ended his own life Scores of persons were panic stricken The dead Mrs John McVlckcr shot through heartJohn Anderson committed sulcldp- by blowing oft head with shotgun The Injured Mrs John Belford flesh wound and broken arm from pistol bullets John McVlcker scalp grazed by bul let Andersons violent manner and his Insane armament of bombs and revol vers terrorized the entire square to which he had announced his Intention of laying waste That his already weakened mind had completely given way was obvious Doors were locked and barred and women and children fled to cellars and attics as soon as they saw the maniac walking along the street life first stop was at tho home of Mrs John McVlcker probably his oldest and best friend Mrs McVIck or and her husband had repeatedly be frlended Anderson who was a widow er They had received him at their home and had nursed him when 111 With a pistol In each band Ander son began firing Tho first bullet grazed Mr McVlckers scalp Mrs McVlcker ran toward the kitchen where her four children were playing In order to protect them She fell dead across the threshold with a bul let through her heart Apparently satisfied Anderson left the place and proceeded to tho home of John Belford a few doors distant Andersons resentment was centered In Belford whom he accused with what neighbors state was without a shadow of reason with circulating slanderous stories about him Mrs Belford and her mother Mrs Amanda Mlnton 80 years old and blind were alone In the house Anderson opened fire with his pis tol on Mrs Belford Ono bullet In flitted a flesh wound and another shattered her arm and she fell to the floorThen he shot himself and fell on a couch across tho form of tho blind woman which kept the bombs from exploding 1 STUDENTS ON A STRIKE Minnesota University Pupils Demand- a Full Weeks Vacation Which Had Been Promised Minneapolis Minn Two bun dred engineering students at the state university have gone on strike for a weeks extra vacation The strike became effective Tuesday after noonThe students say last year a full weeks extra vacation was requested of ho faulty but tile students were In formea that while tho request could not be granted for 1908 arrangements would be made for a full week this yearTho students were appeased for the time being but when they learned last week that only two days absence from recitation were to be given them they decided it was tlmo to declare themselves Elephant Kills Keeper e Des Moines lauTom an elephant In the winter quarters of tho Yankee Robinson circus here Thursday evening suddenly ran amuck and seizing his keeper Charles Bellew hurled him high into the elr and then trampled him to deAth Tho infuriated beast theu ran through the animal park uprooted small trees destroyed throe circus wagons and demolished a bridge across a lagoon Forty bullets weroflrcd Into the beast before It was aubducd Bellew was 44 years old and single EIGHT MEET DEATH IN STORM Michigan and Ohio Swept by Fierce WindsBet of Five Dollars Costs Three Lives Detroit MichThis and other cities and towns in Michigan wore swept by a windstorm Tuesday night and Wednesday which caused at least eight deaths Anthony Kaup saloonkeeper Joseph Kadlch a barber and Adam Felln all of Wyandotte attempted to cross tho Detroit river In a rowboat from Wyandotto to Canada In n GO ratio gale to settle a fivedollars wager and all three were drowned when thejr boat capsized- At Jennings in Missaukco county three young men named Bernard Carl non Charles Jacobson and John Tor rey were killed by being caught under a wall that was blown down by tho wind at tho Mitchell Brothers mill Eightyear old Bcnjam Hcllmer was killed by lightning near Ionia and Ray Miller was killed at Brighton when ho was struck by n root that had been blown off by tho wind The damage to roofs chimneys plate glass etc probably will reach 50000 In Detroit and Michigan Tho wind velocity reached 70 miles an hour early Wednesday The copper country Is practically isolated front the outside world as tho result of a blizzard which swept down on tho district Tuesday Toledo O Northwestern Ohio ex perlenced ono of the most severo wind storms In Its history Scores of persons were Injured many of them sort ously and the property damage Is large In Toledo losses are estimated at 25000 FORCE CASTRO TO STOP Former Venezuelan Dictator Not Per mitted to Continue His Voyage and Leaves Ship Fort de Franco Martlnquo Clprlano Castro In a rage against tho British government and the stato department at Washington left the steamer Guadeloupe at this port Wednesday and bon taken up quarters on shore Finding all ports In tho West Indies except Fort do France barred against him the present course was the only one left open to the former Venezuelan dictator Senor Castros wife continued on board tho Guadeloupe which left at noon for Port of Spain and Venezuelan points Sho was followed out ot the harbor by the United States cruiser Montana which came Into port in tho morningThe of the British government acting on a request from tho Rtate department at Washington not to let him land at Trinidad was unoffi daily communicated to Castro a see end time Tuesday morning SLAY MURDEROUS FATHER Three Boys Kill Sire After He Attacks Their Mother and Leaves Her Unconscious Sqn Bernardino Cal Harry Irvington a miner arrived nnd brought news of a tragedy at Dcla mar Nev In which three boys killed their father In defending themselves after he had attacked their mother According to Irvington William Thomas a well known miner at Dell mar attempted to kill his wife by beating and kicking her to death Leaving her unconscious ho went to a shed near by where his three sons were chopping wood Thomas who had armed himself with a rope declared that he had come to hang them all Ho had placed the noose about the younger boys neck and was pre paring to haul him from the ground when hla other sons Interfered With axes they rushed upon their father and killed him Mrs Sampson Quickly Acquitted Lyons Tho Jury which tried Mrs Georgia Allyn Sampson on the charge tbat sheraurdored her husband Harry Sampuon nephew of Admiral Sampson brought In n verdict of not guilty Friday nightafter deliberating less thun three hours- Kentucky Negro Is Lynched Hopkinsville KyDen alias Book er Brame a negro was lynched by a mob of 300 farmers Friday afternoon I Ho was charged with attempting to as- Sault Ruth Gee a white girl NEWS OF THE STATE Summary of Matters of Special Interest to Our Readers CONDENSED FOR BUSY PEOPLES Negro Lynched In Trlgg County for Attempting to AesaUlt Girl Who Positively Identified HimIs Said to Have Confessed Hie Guilt Hopklnsvllle Ky Booker Uramc tbo negro who attempted to assault Miss Ruth Gee near Peedce In Trigs county when she and her sister Mss Salllo May Gfco wero gathering bushes with which to sweep tho yard was lynched The heroic action of Miss Salllo May in striking at tho negro with an ax forced him to loose his hold and tho girls rondo their escape Bramc was captured near Herndon this eininty Ho was taken to tho Gee homestead where the girls positively Identified him Hero Bromo is said to havo confessed his guilt Some time later n traveler on tho main highway about two miles from Latnyottc this county found tho negros body hang Ing from tho limb of a dogwood tree Bramo was 18 years of ago nnd had lived in that section for several years PARRISH FOUND GUILTY Dy Jury of Having Received a Deposit When He Knew Bank Was Insolvent HawoBvIlIe Ky After 30 minutes deliberation tho Jury In the Parrish vaso found tho defendant James 11 Parrish guilty as charged In the indictment of waving received a deposit In tho Owen Lora Savings Bank and Trust Co of which ho was president after ho knew tbo bank was In an in solvent condition Tho Jury fixed his punishment nt five years confinement In tho Kentucky penitentiary A mo tlon for a new trial was overruled by Special Judge John S Kollcy The cases of J Otis Parrish and Isaac N Parrish wero continued until tho July term of court GREEN COUNTY MUST PAY 240000 Bonds of Cumberland A Ohio Railroad Louisville KyFollowing tho do clslou of the United States circuit court of appeals In Cincinnati that Green county must pay 240000 ot bonds of the old Cumberland Ohio inllroad owned by tho heirs of Thos Quinlan and others it Is expected here that stops will bo taken to collect the judgment by mandamus However the collection of there bonds In Green county has so far pi vod futile on ac count of tho pmctltrj of the county officers in resigning uthcr than at tempting to collect the debt Taxpay ors refuse to nay tbo Judgment because tho railroad was never built as planned It now runs from Lebanon to Greensburg Ministers Form Organization Lexington JCAt a meeting here tho ministers of the Christian dcnoml nation In Central Kentucky formed on organization with the object of mutual benefit and promoting the work In the ministry Rev Hugh MacLcllan of Richmond was elected president nnd Rev C E Powell of Lexington secro tary Purchases Valuable Property Louisville KyMrs Alice Began Rico who wrote Mrs Wlggs of the Cabbage Patch and Lovcy Mary purchased valuable property In St James court Louisvilles most rash ionable residence section Time property Is only n short distance from the Cabbage Patch section of Louisville made famous by Mrs Rices book Elected Treasurer of Jefferson County Louisville KyFor the 23d succes slve year Lawrence Waters was elect cd treasurer of Jefferson county The members of the fiscal court had for gotten that tho treasurer had to he clcctod Just before adjournment their attention was called to the over sight and Waters was reelected Big Tobacco Payments Frankfort Ky Taking into account tho 15000 received by the Equity Warehouse Company for distribution among tho growers of this county there has been received and paid the sum of 200000 There remains to be distributed when tho tobacco on hand Is delivered the sum of 120000 Death of Judge Moren London Ky Judge W T Moren of this city one of the oldest and bent known men in Laurel county died at his homo at the age of 87 years after a long battle with pneumonia fever Three sons survive Louisville Ky Police Corporal G Henry Steepler was placed under arrest by Chief of Police Hanger on the charge of drunkenness pad disorderly conduct It is charged that Stoopler not only got drunk and violated the law but while Intoxicated attended n democratic political rally Lexington Ky Circuit Judge iVatts Parker granted the board of education in ordor temporarily restraining Mayor Joint Skaln from signing the recent ly adopted ordlnnncj apportioning the eip snub of wt Jr tlw r 1C9 l CAPITAL NOTES O jeetaTothe Fee Tho Kentucky Tulle Savings lUnfc and Trust Company of Louisville paid to the Secretary of State under protest n fee of 250 for a change of Its corporate name from the Kentucky Savings Bank by which it was known for ninny years Tho Institution main tains that it should not pay such a fen and reserves tho right toisouk its recovery in limo courts Will Hear Complaints Tho state railroad commission line been called to meet hero on April 20 for tho purpose of hearing complaint pled against railroad companies In the I matter of freight charges made Ihotcomplainants nro the Ashland Henderson Co and the Keystone Mining Co oflCloser Watch Demanded Because of tho lax system of accounting funds duo tho state Inspector and Examiner Thatcher In a report to Gov Willson recommends that there h13 established a uniform accounting system coupled with a law providing for moro frequent inspections ot public offices f Tax Assessments Increased Tho state board of equalization in creased assessments In the following counties Christian farming lands 1 tier cent Caldwell farming lands and town lots 8 per cent each Livingston farming lauds and town lots S per cent each Cumberland farming lands 5 and town lots 10 per cent Assessment Reduceby State Doard The state board of assessment and valuation assessed the Kentucky Val boy railroad at 122870 or 8000 per mile mid the Ashland Coal and Iron Co railroad nt G99C30 or 10000 u mile Thin Is a slight reduction from tho tentative assessment r h Kentucky State News ItemspI Louisville IyOen Percy Italy of tho Kentucky stato board of control t went to Hopklnsvlllo where he will make A thorough Inspection of the Western asylum for tho insane Louisville KyThe grand Jury refused to Indict Patrolman James Math ona who was accused of having lie tanned little girls rout who was strip pad of his uniform by Chief of Police Hanger In tho presence of a platoon ot t follow omcorILouisville Ky After four success ful escapes within six hours ohullng J guards police friends and relatives e r Melville Moses demented a son of tho late Rabbi Adolph Moses formerly one of the greatest Jewish loaders 111ItIme world is at large i Louisville JCyA flvemllo automo bile track to cost 20000 and which j will be one of tho brat In tho will be built near Louisville Louisville Automobile Club countryfview of making this city a ter far Iho automobile world Louisville rTbnt Shrlnors gath ered hero In tho great national c nivcntlcn in Juno may not bocomo sep arated from pny more of their money than Is necessary fifty ot the best de tectives from neighboring cities will bo secured to assist the local force Louisville Ky Prominent millers of Loulsvlllo appeared before a com mittee of council to protest against an ordinance to eliminate the possi bility of a purchaser buying flour with out knowing Its weight It being claim ed that short weight flour Is being sold by grocers at tho rate of 14 per barrelCovInJton t JeyTho grand Jury In United States court returned an indict meat against II B Williams former postmaster nt Mentor Campbell caun ty charging him with unlawfully IIUlIIfeloniously embezzling and convertlnp to his own use U2G of money secured from time order receipts In hip POltonlceIKyFiro Tyson escaped from what seemed to bo an Inevitably fatal collision with but minor Injuries to his arum and head while going at a high rate of 1Ispeed to a fire when his automobile 1 was struck by a street car and tlcally demolished prloILouisville KyW A Campbell became Insane on a train en route to this city end was handed over to tile po lice for safekeeping When aoarchcd ho was found to have a large amount of money A letter was found In his pocket signed by J A Campbell Paducnh Ky Incendiaries destroy cd the association tobacco warehouse of O J Wood at Benton The loss U 9000 fully covered by Insurance This Is the second attempt Lexington ICyOn an order from Thomas F Ryan the Now York rail rond magnate and financier Major Foxhall A Dangcrfiold of Gaat Um stud purchased from J F Cook tC Cto a fiveyearold mammoth Kentucky Jack standing 153 hands hlph mind weighing 1100 pounds Tulsvllle KyWard comes from J Lexington that State Senator Then AdCombs tho newly elected chairman of the democratic subcommittee will not name the members of the committee I UiUl it a ilsy 1 GENERAL WILLIAM BOOTH n I GEN BOOTH ON EIGHTIETH J BIRTHDAY STARTS NEW PLAN Veteran Founder of Salvation Army Launches Scheme for University of Humanity in the CelfbratesIAnniversary of His Birth j York Gen William Booth ffnder and conimandorlnchlof of the Kalvntion Army celebrated his eight Iwh Mrthday en Saturday April 10 apd the event was made the occasion of rojolHng all over tho civilized world The Army Itself hold big moot Ings In ovary city nnd town whore It la established and these wcro partici IIlisted In by hundreds of thousands oft ckizvns who wore glnd to do honor to Uio dlstlngnlshed phllan ICenBooth himself presided over monster mass nicotines in J London Ills advanced ago and tho recentlyIbyhisUniversity of Humanity Launched mnrkedJof Gen Booths original schemes for social reform In tho United Statea At every post of tho army was an nounced the beginning of work to found a University of Humanity a cvcat Institution for tho training of workers hi social Bcrvlco The nnl varsity win be divided between Now York and Chicago and It Is expected to begin with a fund of 1000000 The gathering of this fund Is the work that tho army now enters upon In- cutmcmora n of Its famous leaders completion of his eightieth year As n much nccdcd stone In the great organizational structure that William Uooth has boon building during the pat 47 years this Idea of a school for the Brwtoroatlc training of hisI workers has been In his mind for BOV oral years On his last visit to tho Tbritpd States tho general made his- tttvt tentative announcement of tho plan Since then ho has worked out many of the details and ho has Just consented Ui tho beginning of pro rtinfnary work In this country where 1 the nood for trained workers hue been oepeelally great Growth of Great System It IB perhaps not generally realized that tho whole Intricate modern m- adlncry of civilization for the uplift trig of tho submerged tenth the vast t riystom of charities now so essential a part of modern life Is to a very largo extent an outgrowth of tho Booth Idea Ho was the first to sod i that the unfortunate could best be raicncd by those who had suffered as they had and that they must bo reached by practical worldly help be fpro they could bo prepared to begin tho cleaner tile It was the Salvation Army which first made a practical WOrktng success of this now familiar principle of so called missionary work r This whole plan of campaign for raising tho taken begun on n very Btnrplo scale In the povcrtq stricken mid crimeInfested East end of Lon duo and under Ute Impetus or William Booths singular force of mind and personality nnd tho momentum hat It Iran gathered with almost miraculous rapidity It has developed Into a truly eiWaWWus + organization I Some of the departments of Its work are Ideongato and Rescue Inebriates homes Boys and Girls homes Farm colonies Emigration Naval and Military homes Maternity brigadeshospitallice court work and Indian school trainingNo religious organization In outIntothropic effort and absorbed them as part of Its religious duties Need of Trained Workers Tho scheme for a University of Hu manlty grew naturally out of tho do vclopment of the 20 other depart ments With a field as wide as the SnlvatlonArmy andItsund earnestness of these workers As efforts elusive movement which must miss none the problems of organization have grown greater Charity has be como a science and Its application an art requiring the highest development of personal qualities of Insight und nOldrorification These qualifications must first of all bo Inherent and must then specialbyConstance who are to go among tho onlyhavehow real helpfulness can best bo so cured They must understand by a study of practical sociology some thing of tho social forces that create this poverty and crime nnd wretched ness They must understand the dan merelyIncreasestho value of bettor living conditions In raising tho moral courage of those TheymustInlparttheira desire for betterment Value of the OrganIzation This will bo but n small part of tho unlvcroltys training In social service evangelist value such an organization will b Of tho generals plan for the jinl vcrslty ho himself said recently I want to train men nnd women to deal with mlofortuno I want them In structed to combat with the weaknesses and sins of tho drunkard the criminal the pauper and tho would bo suicide JheSnlvl1t1on activityIstime In hiq career The Inexhaustible t vitality and Intellectual and physical activity of this social roforcrar ph linn thropist preacher author and traveler are marvelous At fourscore ho Is traveling nrany thousands ot miles over the world every year controlling tho destinies of his more than 7000 corps of Salvation soldiery with their 18000 commissioned officers distribu ted among every civilized pountry preaching constantly to vast audiences and doing an amount of literary work that would bo a facer to many a professional author with no other occupation William Booth was born on April 10 1829 In Nottingham England and was trained for tbo Methodist mints try which ho entered and became ono of tho strongest evangelistic forces in that church Ho grow however at reaching only those with some religious training nnd convic tion He felt that thero wore thousands whose need was far greater and ho gravitated to the Fast end of Lon don whore wretchedness of all kinds was tho rulo In n disused burial ground on Mile End road ho pitched an old teat and ho first Salvationist meeting was held in that tent In 1861 The fiery eloquence of tho earnest young preacher caught the attention of n crowd of poor Whltechapelors and before that first meeting was over he had made several conversions a per formance that ho lute been repeating throughout tho world for 47 years How He Started the Army This first meeting resulted In the formation of tho Christian mlasilon from which It was tho evangelists custom to send his converts to the ex isting churches of tho loccllty but finding that they were not welcomed and wore In danger of slipping back from sheer want of comradeship and oversight ho sot about forming so notice of tho converted These be found to bo a potent agency for bring ing In more as tbo heedless East ender could bo Impressed by the words of n former pal when ho would not listen to a minister So was created tho central Idea of the Salvation Army Tho need of organization becomes apparent but several methods were tried with little success before Gen Booth hit upon tha military Idea and named his organization tho Salvation Army From that tlmo on the move inent grew amazingly and It has con tinned to grow without ceasing tc this day Spread Over the World The movement bcsarf spreading tr other countries of tho world In 1S8 t when It first reached tho United States through the Influence of a silk weaver who had emigrated from Coy entry England bringing with him the Salvation Army Idea and n strong de sire to continue In tbo work It reached Australia In the same year through a milk dealer from Stepney and soon afterwards tho first Canadian corps was organized In a similar fashionFive years later in 1886 the gen oral made the first of many visits to the American branches of the army and ho has seen them grow from a row small corps Into n veritable army of tremendous Influence and unsurpassed efficiency His first great worldtour was made In 1891 when be visited South Africa Australia and India Since then hT has visited thj United StatoB Canada Australia Now Zealand and India four times South Africa twice and Japan and tho Hol- Land each once During nil these travels the actual executive responsibility for tho gov ernment of the army has never been lifted from bin shoulders Even on shipboard he Is an indefatigable worker planning and writing through the days Gen Booth Honored Ono of tho most remarkable of tho many tributes paid to tho general by tho great of the world was that of the mikado of Japan during the visit to that country The mikado personally received tho general with greaJ warmth and ho was accorded remark able ovations In Yokohama Tokyo Sqndal and Kyoto a circumstance of strange Import when It Is realized that Japan Is not a Christian country Another Interesting distinction given Con Booth was the conferring on him of the degreo of doctor of civil law by Oxford university The significance of tills honor will bo better under stood when It Is stated these who received university honors with him at tho time were Prince Arthur of Con naught tho prime minister of Eng land tho lord chancellor the speaker Sir 13 Grey tho archbishop ol Armach Sir Evelyn Wood the Amerl can ambassador Mark Twain ant Rudyard Kipling As a writer Gen Booth is remarkable both as a stylist as a thlnkci and as a producer Ho has written In all 21 volumes besides Innumerable articles for tho army pnbllratlons Ills best known book Is In Darkest England and tho Way Out In which ho outlined his schemo for social ro form by means of colonization The Training of Children Love Mar rialto and tho Homo and hIs books on reform are among the others ol tho generals best known literary pro ductions Writes of His Creed Of his creed tho General has written very beautifully Ho says The simplicity of our creed has been na I believe it will remain one of the principal helps to our unity Wo stand for the old truths The faith whlcb can bo Interpreted In terms of duty of unselfishness of purity of love to Cod and man Is the only faith we really care about Whatever may be the ease with tho select minority the consciousness of six the force of evil habit and tho con sciousness of sin and the Influence of passion are nil vivid realities with the great masses of the population To them we bring the promise of do llverance by Jesus Christ J SALVATION ARMYS WORK IN THE UPLIFTING OF HUMANITY How the Vonderful Organization Brings About the Moral and Physical Regeneration of Thousands of Men and Women Degraded by Crime and Misfortune Chicago Tho World for Christ the war cry of the Salvation Army Is uttered today by more men and wom en than ever before slnco that won derful organization was formed by Gen William Booth In the slums of London In tho United States alone there are nearly 900 corps and out posts where the soldiers are doing untiringly tho two fold work of the nrmy spiritual and social Every duy in the week every hour In the day they labor earnestly among the fallen the degraded and tho unfor tunate Not so many years ago these soldiers met with abuse and violence or at the best with ridicule and con tempt Now they are everywhere ac corded respect and assistance Their methods have not changed but the rn T DINNER FOR THE POOR b world has gradually como to know something of tbo great work they are doing Varied Social Work While all Salvation Army operations have aa the ultimate goal the saving of the whole man body and soul it is tho social and Industrial work that attracts tho most nttentfonI sympathyi1io hended by few who see the soberclad soldiers on their dally and nightly rounds It comprises many and varied branches such as workingmens ho tots industrial homes rescue homes childrens homes maternity hospitals work In prisons and slums farm col onies summer outings and Christmas dinners Somo of Its charities are more than selfsupporting but every cent that Is made by them Is used in other branches of tho work and for the rest tho army depends on the con tributions of philanthropic persons who believe that no other agency Is co potent In reaching and elevating tho submerged tenth Tho public Is reached not only through personal solicitation but by means of periodicals of which the Army publishes 69 with a total of more than 1013000 copies lEaued It operates In 54 countries and colonies and preaches the gospel in 28 fauguages Tho Army In Chicago Chicago is the headquarters for the western territory of the Army In the United States with Commissioner Thomas Estlll in command and tho operations of tho army here are n fine example of Its work throughout the world During tho cold winter months soldiers are especially busy for in addition to providing shel tar and food for countless destitute men and women in permanent and temporary lodging houses they search unceasingly for cases of suffering where tho victims are too proud ortoo Ignorant to apply for relief To such people Ic r1i3 qty tenements and In ICI hovols up dark and filthy alleys the cheerful Salvation lassies carry food and coal and medicines and better yet bring to tho wretched and down cast the hope of better things and en couragement to struggle onward and upward There are no harsh reproaches for past shortcomings no threats but gentle admonition kindly advice and material assistance at the time when It Is most needed Slum Angels to the Rescue In addition to the 21 stations In Chicago from which the willing work ers help the poor a sort of flying iquadron of slum angels Is at the bock and call of the commanding of deer to carry swift relief to extreme cases In any part of the City During the wlmrr these slum sisters visited CHRISTMAS and assisted In various ways 1740 families at a cost in cash clothing coal and medicines of 264236 Clothing for the poor Is collected all over tho city by tho armys wagons and Is repaired and distributed from Its Industrial home At this Institu lion temporary employment Is given to many men who having held re sponslble positions have fallen low through drink or other causes Secret of these men are reclaimed and later placed in good positions and on leav ing the homo they are given money which they earned by their work there Many a selfsupporting woman broken down by sickness has been relieved by tbo army nursed back tc health and restored to her place among tho wageearners Christmas Dinners for Thousands The Spectacular side of tho Salva tlon Armys work reaches Its climax at Christmas time For many days before the festival there may bo sees on every prominent corner In thli business district a Salvation lass who despite snow wind sleet ant cold cheerfully stands with tem bourlne In hand appealing to the pass erby for the wherewithal to provldi a happy Christmas for moro than 12 000 of Chicagos poor These peopli have no one to plan pleasant Christ was surprises for them and thi knowledge that tbo Salvation Army has not forgotten them on the day 01 universal rejoicing Is ono of the brightest spots 1n their dreary lives The thousands of Christmas dinners are purchased packed In baskets and taken to tho 21 distributing points I FIRST AID TO THE INJURED tho where they are given out to the poor Many of the baskets destined for tam lies In which thoro are little children contain also a few toys and games In summer time the Army does a fine work in taking mothers and chil dren tor outings in tho country It owns a big houso tad farm in ono of the citys prettiest suburbs and there the tired women and puny children nttnucd on fourth pagetenH from tho slums are restored to health and vigorChildrens Industrial Farm In California 20 miles from Santa Rosa Is ono of tho Armys greatest In stitutions tho Lytton Springs Chll drens Industrial farm of 630 acres Once it was a sanitarium and summer retreat People went there to get the benefits of tho mineral waters tho balmly air tho glorious vistas below and ferncarpeted canyons behind On It thero was a big hotel and ten cot ages and these erstwhile abodes of the sick and weary aro now the haunts and homes of happy children About fivo years ago tho Salvation Army working on the principle that the country Is tha right placo to bring up children founded tho home It was the outgrowth of n small home maintained by tho order In San Fran cisco MaJ C W Bourne and his wife were installed as superintendents and tho useful career of a marvelously use fill institution was begun It Is now the homo of about 200 happy healthy t and most useful children Tho boys are learning to bo skillful farmers and dairymen and the girls to bo model i housekeepers and all of them to be good citizens Much of the produce of tho farm is sold In San Rescue and Maternity FrnnclscotOf all Its Institutions the Army In Chicago Is perhaps of tho Rescue and MaternityIlroudestfOf this the present matron sign Smith writes Our social operations and colonization schemes met the hearty ap proval of tho socialistic minded Our childrens homes and even slum posts excited the admiration of throplsts but just depict a phlltnrstrayed from the path of virtue and rectitude or one steeped In vileness i and the majority of your listeners would either ridicule or turn their of fended moralnostrlls away In disgust Whence shall the poor fallen girl turn when the whole world Is against her It was the practical answer to this momentous question from the myriads of submerged daughters that opened tie rescue home and the western metropolis was not ono whit behind her sister cities for In 1895 our InsU tution was formally opened Five times the homo was moved to more commodious quarters and its i work has increased steadily Last r year 63 children were born thero The total number of glrla received during the year was 135 About 50 of the girls who have been in the bpme re turn regularly for the monthly meet ings Scores af them are rtiw happily Jhomesr y mothers to keep their children This tdC1VtiInSurely says Matron Smith Cod alone can comprehend tho Inestimable Coal for Slum Dwellers value of such an Institution where thousands of poor outcast girls swift ly drifting on the dark current to per dition ore rescued and find a peaceful haven Vast Business System The executive work of the army that falls upon the shoulders of Us ctogenarlan leader is enormous Betides Its multitudinous charitable In stitutions for all of which the most indent business managcnt Is re nil red there are dozens of other departments of Its work that are almost jnknown to the general public For instance there is the management otIho great properties of the army its building operations It docs nil Its wn planning and building oven train Ing its own architects builders nndIworkmen Then it has large and engraving plants and the manage I vent of Its publications Is In itself a rcat business The armys profits from Its ex j enslvo trading operations are devoted t entirely to the furtherance pf its re orm propaganda the extension andIdevelopment of Its mission field AIspecial point Is rightly made of tho fact that no officer profits to the ex ent of a single cent from tho financial success of Its business enterprises The funds of tho army aro ndmlnlsItered by a central board In London and every account Is subjected to rigid inspection A regular audit of tho books Is also made by account 0llt81d01thowith the genqral on each detail ot tl army policy as It arises Day night ceaselessly for tho strain never offthis central I1ndIkeenly alert watches every ment affecting the good of men world over Every ticctlon of tho army is linked with this central corn mlttea by tho cabtIto are wean uiru + pers a seoeoeoeoed 4 tl e 9990900909098999090 East Kentucky Correspondence I News You Get Nowhere Else i edoooneipoodence publiiaed amen ilnii in hn by the writer Tkl urn iG II DOt lot pOblleattOB bat al II TlilBM of rood faith Writ plainly e 0 o a 0 oooooooooo O O Berea College Fair for Fireside Industries Will be held Wednesday Juno 9 09 the College Commencement Day in Room 4 Lincoln Hall Read the list of premiums and pre pore to make an exhibit If you should not take a premium you will I show your skill and may have an op portunity to sell something TAKE NOTICE Entries may be made at any time J from noon to 4 p m on Tuesday June 8 or from 7 to 10 a m Wed nesday Juno 9 1909 All goods entered for premium must have been made since last Com I mencement Day June 3 1908 and must be the product of the persor to whom the premium 13 paid For Instance the premium will be paid tithe WEAVER OF A COVERLID and not to the person owing Jt or the material from which It was made No premium will be given two year In succession to the came person YOUNG WOMEN ATTENTION I As we desire to encourage the younger women to weave the premiums on Rag Rugs are offered this year only to weavers under twenty years of age If any weaver under twenty years of ago should be awarded a premium on a coverlid one dollar will be added to the usual premiumiHome products not Included In out lIt of premiums may be exhibited and offered for sale We offer fine premiums for hickory or oaksplit boskets melonshaped There is quite a demand for such baskets If well made The size should not be over that of a halfbushel anj3 vdmaller ones will find a readier stile Tjjfcw expensea of the HomeSpun FaIr an borne by the Department of Fire t SIde Industries and we find it necesary tqi charge 10 per cent f commissI 1 clad sales made RREMIUMS OFFERED r tsl 3nd Ho e and home woven Coverlid Jjoo fu I Home pnn Table Spread Coverlid Patterns too SO Linen i roo SO Cotton 100 50 Homespun Pillow Coven Patters r SO Linen Ioo SO Cotton N too SO B yards tw SO Figured 8 yarda roo SO Plain Linen 8 yarda roo SO Rag Rug figured border tso 75 Rag Rugs carpet weaveao SO Hickory or Oak Split melon shaped Baskets ame o Axhandle homemade 1 SO 305 Handmade aplitbottom Chair ISO is Handmade Rustic Chair ISO 705 No premiums are offered for Llnsej or Linen which contains less than eight yards Only second premiums will be given for secondclass arti cles when no firstclass ones art entered Committee on Home Spun Fair JACKSON COUNTY OUKKNIIAlL Greenhall April 12J D Plerso was calling on the citizens of Sex tons Creek Taft Alger and Island City the past week in the Interest of the Fairmount Nursery of Troy 0 Robert Flanery visited his father and mother the past weekBorn tc Mrs Minnie B Burch a fine boy McHugbes Is slowly Improving Dr Green Bowles is stopping at W N Hughes for a few daysDan Moore of Owsley Co was calling on the voters of Jackson the past week In the interest of his brother John for Judge John Moore is In very bad health He is eightyfour years old Jobe Evans family have moved in Mrs Sarah Manes house to live till June We have had several biting frosts the past week the thermometer registering 20 above zero several mornings George Pierson Is very low with fever Charley Venable has i contract to build James Bowles a Iwelllng houseJames Hurst of Richmond was thru here last week selling flour meal teed etc for Zarlhg CoMrs Nancy Gibson and family are moving to Pond Creek The number of ballots cant In Stur geon No1 April 10 were 230iThey stood as follows For County JudgePleas Isaacs 34 J W Mulllno 118 John M Moore 60 Jas Lunsford 10 For County Attorney C P Moore 131 O I Rader 60 H C Baldwin 6 For SherltfL C Little 105 A H Parrett 35 John Farmer 84 For County Court ClerkD G Collier 151 N r Coyle 45 For Circuit Court Clerkoscar M Rader 104 Hector Johnson 87 For County SuperlntendentJ J Davis 175 Lee J Webb 9 George Sparks 27 For Assessor W R Creech 38 S S Wolf 20 J C Miller 147 For Justice Jas Cook 115 H H l r dva i v4 i c uuwuwuuw 0 Hall 32 Geo Mason 41 For Constable George Wright 113 Newton King 48 ANNYILLK Annvllle April 12The election at this place went oft quietly Mrs Sallie Dales of Madison Co was buried at this place Friday evenlngTho Rev Pearl Hacker preached an Interesting sermon at Annvllle Sunday A large crowd attendedMr and Mno Albert Johnson of this place and Mi and Mrs Willie Medlock of Olin vis- Ited their mother Mrs Sidney Dow Ing at Datha Saturday and Sunday Mr R A Johnson and mother and Mr John Baker and Luther Johnston took dinner at Mrs W M Johnson SundayMr Hector Johnston will leave Monday to visit his brother Mr A B Johnston at Lawrenceburg ISAACS Isaacs April 11The election over and many am disappointed be cause their candidates were not elect edMr and Mrs Frank Moore an rejoicing over the arrival of a new boy at their home Mr and Mrs Ge Davis were the guests of Mr and Mrs Dan Allen Saturday nlghtIr Jerry Yorks mare has a fine mum colt Mr J L and R L Davis hay removed their mill to Pond Creek Dr G W Cook had a fine mare die leaving a young coltThere was sing- Ing at J L Davis Saturday night Mr G C Purkey has about completed a new paling around his yard and garden IARROT Parrot April 11Farmers are pre paring to plant cornServlces held at this place Sunday by the wereI 1 B Gabbard Quite a number boys and girls were entertained the home of Mr and Mrs atI Cornelius Saturday night Mr A Price was visiting his mother and brother of Moores Creek SundayI There will be services at Shiloh next Friday night Them has been several applications for the Letter- Box school but none can know un til the first of July- CLOVKU BOTTOM Clover Bottom April GBorn to the wife of John R Kerby of Colorado March 30 twins a girl and a boy Mrs Kerby is visiting her parent Mr and Mrs Jas Williams of this placeThere Is u disease among cat tie that has caused the death ot several cows here Henry Click lost a milch cow Mr Jas Baker has a sick cowMrs Rena Witt who has been ill the past two weeks Is con valescentMr Jas Baker oC Indian Creek will preach at Cave Spring church the first Saturday and Sunday In May Clover Bottom April 12Aunt SaJ Bales died April 7th after a brie Ille She was In her seventy year She was burled In the cemetery at Annvllle The prlmar passed off qultely at this placeMr Stephen A Engle was elected magiS- trate and A M Powell constable Mrs C A Abney visited her sister Mrs Wm Blcknell of Berea Satur dayMr Allen Lunsford of this place Is quite ill with the grlpEl der Honeycut will preach at Cave Spring Christian church the fourth Sat urday and Sunday In April The cok snap killed all the peaches and peas and small fruits generally In this vicinity CLAY COUNTY imiaUTSIIADK Brlghtshade April 12Mrs Isaac Clouse was burned quite severely a few days ago but she will recover Mrs Dora Smallwood Is very low with consumptlonJTbe roof has blown oil the old log school building at Mud lIckSUas Wagers has partly weathe boarded hla large store houseE G Jaulsberry has started his stave mill gain It Is reported that he will soon close out In the stave business hereAt tho Republican convention held on the 10th D B Smith was nominated for magistrate in the 8th District R M Greer was nominated for constableThere Is much talk hat a railroad will soon be built fron tear Barbourville via Manchester to Jeattyvllle However time will show whether Clay County is actually to have a road or not- ESTILL COUNTY STATION CAMP Station Camp April 12A great many people attended court at Irvine oday Lewis Marcum made a trip to Jackson Co Friday and returned Sunday Vincent Lakes visited lends in Jackson Co last week use Minnie Richardson bought a Ice saddle horse of Cleve Dlxon Dr J F Scrlvner Is having a lot of bark peeledMrs Ann Scrlvner was the guest of Mrs Anne Click Wed o 1 nesday The Station Camp baseball team Is doing a little practtcelni nowJames Moores departed this life on the 9th at 10 p m Funeral services were conducted by the Rev S McGuIre of Berca and Rev L II Renolds of Paris Interment In the A Scrlvner cemetery Brother Moore was one of our best citizens and fo many years a leading member and officer of the Station Camp Christian church By his death we have lost a loving and Christian friend one who was loved and honored ball who knew him lie leaves a wifi and five children OWSLEY COUNTY TUAVELLEnS REST Travelers Rest April 9A messngi from London today brings tho sad UDWS of Judge Morrens deathS A Caudell Jas McQueen and S P Cau dell are planning to take a Civil Service examination at Lexington May 15 relative to positions as railway mall clerks April 10 is tho day for our Republican primary after which tho office seekers will re tire home with their families Mr Ed White from Plnevllle has moved Into his property hereMr Josepl Wilson Is repairing and painting hit dwelling houso here this weekJasI Creech Jr and Miss both of Earnestvlllo wero qultelj married at the home of the bride on April 3 MADISON COUNTY- II ARTS Harts April 12Mrs Elmer Stew art and Mrs Jim McQueen are getting better Mr Jim Dougherty went toI Richmond Monday on business A party of about forty young men and girls went to Robes Knob Easter and had a lovely timeMr and Mrs Jno Davis and Forest spent Easter with Mrs Thomson near Paint Lick J A VanWinkle has bought Mr Sam Burnells farm and moved Bradley Lake has three pet squirrels for saler Frederick preaches next Sunday April 18Mr C G i Baker Is planning to build a new house In the near future near Mr Thomas Doughterys residence Mr I Jno Blcknell of Panola visited his father Saturday and Sunday Sirs Mattie McClure visited Miss Dlnsklc Lake SundayMr and Mrs J F Hawkins visited the latters parents i Friday and Saturday nnFVFUS Dreyfus April 2Mr R D Lamb made a business trip to Brassfleld I Friday Mrs Lizzie Kiniberlaln whoI has been visiting her parents at for the past week returned lIUghl I SundayDorn to the wife of Hurley a tine girl April 2Sir Mrs James R Baker of Berea are visiting Mr W B Baker this week Mr and Mrs Will Coyle returnedI from Florida last week Bradley has gone to Cincinnati toIt visit his sister for a few weeks I Mr and Mrs James Deny made a I business trip to Frankfort last week iNext Sunday will be our regular day at the Disciples church Miss Flossie Baker returned last Sunday from visiting her brother Jas Baker at fovea KINGSTON Kingston April 12r and Mrs John Powell attended the burial ofI i Mrs O T Carr of Ianola Tuesday Mrs Carr died after only a few days Illness with the grip She was rutI two years old and a member of the Baptist church Misses Cathlyn Bales and Tommie Covlngton were the I guests of Mrs Joe Dales last week Mr and Mrs Arthur Riddle are rejoicing over the arrival of a boy Mrs Joe Gibbs died Friday after an I Illness of several months She leaves two children Mrs Patent and Alex Glbbs Funeral services were held at the residence Sunday afternoon with the Rev Mr McDougel In charge Burial took place In the Richmond emetery3fies Lucy Noe of Rich mond was the guest of Mr and Mrs George Moody Saturday and Sunday Mr and Mrs Ben Boen visited at Dig Hill last weekDr and Mrs Caywood made a business trip to DIg Hill Thursday The Sunday school teachers of this place met with Mrs Dr Martin Saturday evening Miss I Dora Hudson returned tram an extended visit with her grandmother at I unction CltyMr John Fortune I Lied at his home near Berea Monday I md was burled here at the Boulware rave yard Tuesday Miss Nellie Lawson of Mote will spend this week with Mr and Mrs Will Cornollson The Rev Mr Cropper preached at the Hall Sunday Miss Bertha Todd was the guest of Ora Daniels last week1IIr Alex Settle attended the burial of his grandmother Mrs Dales at Clover Bottom Friday Mrs Joe Vzblll and Miss Ethel Azblll of Richmond were In our town Saturday evening THE JACKSON COUNTY PRIMARY London Ky April 12ln the Republican primary election for county officers held In Jackson county last aturday tha following ticket was nominated according to complete returns J W Mullins for County Judge O P Moore for County Attorney D G Collier for County Court Clerk- Hector Johnson for Circuit Court Clerk L C Little for Sheriff John J Davis for Superintendent ot School John C Miller for Assessor L V Morrison for Jailor E P Johnson foi Coroner and a W Holland for Surveyor The primary was very spirited but there was very little trouble The Democrats will not put out any ticket as the county gives about 1 500 Republican majority The County Court Clerk D O Collier was the only county officer renominated AMERICAS ACCIDENT ACGOUN How much does the United States pay every year in human life for her civilization The government Is alway discovering remarkable facts through its various bureaus of statistics This is one of tho most startling of all More people are being killed every year In the United States during times of peace than In tho bloodiest battles of history America Is the worlds slaughter houso for human beings It Is the price America pays for her civiliza tion AmerlIcannineteen years the railroads of Ameri ca have killed 143527 persons During the same period 931450 persons have been Injured by American railroads The railroad toll alone for twenty years has been more than 1000000 American fathers and wives and children During the last seventeen years American coal mines have killed 22 840 men made at least 10000 widows and upward of 40000 orphans The total life cost of the Civil war from diseases as well as death was less than 300000 lives In the War of the Revolution the American dead lessIthe Philippines has been less than 2000 American lives During a single year American street railways killed POWDEP 1 The most highly refined and healthful of baking powders Its constant use in almost every American householdiits sales allover the world attest its wonderfulpopularity and usefulness s and Injured a few less than 49000 persons In Now York the record of 27 days alone showed 42 deaths and 5500 Injuries Every year 6000 Ameri cans lose their lives In fires American industrial plants are estimated to kill every year at least 25000 men and to injure 125000 more Am erican building operations cost 3000 lives every year and 10000 other persons sustain Injuries Pleasure costs more than 1000 American livesI I each year Tho American automobile accidents of last year took 229 I lives without estimating the thou sands more or less seriously Injured American drownlngs last yjear numbered 492 There are 1000 American murders each year Each Ameri can Fourth of July costs approximate ly 500 lives with Injuries to 4000 other merrymakers all of whlcl means that each and every year tho I United States yields up the lives of 60000 of Its citizens In payment for Its civilization AN UNUSUAL ADVERTISEMENT I Edwin F Marvin Conductor of tho National Division of the Sons I r of Temperance was discussing InrBridgeport Conn a flagrant piece f bribery Bribery like a worm in trait ho said spoils all It enters And what wont It enter A temperance society In tho middle y West once had a splendid lectur er a reformed drunkard This lectur er after a year or so was discharg ed An admirer asked why he had been released and tho societys presi dent answered Dont you remember bow ha con tinually referred to the trrcslstnble leductlona of a certain brand of beer attributing his downfall to In Well It turns out that the brewer paid him inItheMost Men Can Be Tracked Most men can be tracked aa easily as you track a fox Original men oven If they go to the universities I bavo a trick of leaving them without taking a degree Who taught Robert Browning hit marvelous lore You cannot say No great poet perhaps ever expressed orthodox opinions Augustine Blrrell THE BEST PAPER FOR YOU IS THE CITIZEN THE CITIZEN gives you more than the worth of your money end is growing better all the time Just compare it with the other newspapers you see You can get others as cheap but either they are not as good or they are not made for the mountainsor they do not give as much Just look at a few of the things we are giving you now NEWSall the news of the world of this country and of the state that is worth reading All the news of the mountains that wo can get and more than any other paper All the nows of dozens of mountain towns where correspondents write to us every little while CATTLEAll the latest cattle prices also the prices on ties and tanbark and spokes etc FARM HINTSA good column and sometimes more of hints that will help in the work on the farm HOME HINTSGood hints on housekeeping by an expert SCHOOLA running article on how to teach to make your school one of the best in the state by one of the best teachers in the state THE SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSONA full column every week STORIESA fine good interesting exciting serial story all the time and often a good short story n week TEMPER ANCEA column of good reading about temperance AND OTHER THINGS You all know Low many other good things you get in TilE CITIZEK many of the things that you cant get in any other paper And all for f100 the price of lots of poorer papers That is our best bargain Dont miss it Send in your dollar for another year if your subscription is out I ALL FOR 1 00 Lots of poorer papers charge as muchother papers as good charge more In order to make our offer still more attractive ne arrange to give subscribers bargains with their paper We used to give some of these things away but we have made tho paler so much better that we cannot afford to do that any more You can get all these things with Till CimEXvcbenper than anywhere else and besides get a better paper than you can get anywhere else These ure the offers No 1That Citizen Knife Most of you know It It IK the thrust premium that was over ottered with liny paper It will cost you 75 cents at n store but you can Jot It CITIZEN for 2A cants extra knife 75 cents time CITIZEN 100 both worth 176 for 126 No 2The Farmers Rapid Calculator n thirty five cent book that Is worth several dollars to up to date farmer Jl whatyon want to about almost anything on the farm H Is a good book on discAHPS of horses cattle sheep nnd hops tolls you how to know what IH tho inntter and what to du It gives figures tolls you t o reckon Interest If have borrowed or loaned money or how ninny bushels of corn there nro In a load that weighs so much or how to measure the corn In u crib or inn pile and how much seed It takes to plant Rn acre or how many brIck to build n chimney nnd lots of timings of that kind And It has places for you to keep account your oxiivnucs and earn ings and of what you bought and sold and anything else OU want torimember It you are A farm er it Is Just tho thing you want rime Calculator 86 cents Tho Citizen 100 Moth worth 1135 for 110 No 3The National Handy Package Just the thing our wife has boon looking for Needles nnd pins of nil kinds More than a quarters worth but It usually soils for a quarter Wo pel It with The Citizen for ten cants Handy Package 25 cents lime Citizen 100 f126 for 110 No4A book The Mountain ofKentucky Ily William H lliuioy A mountain man telling the history And tho present condition of the mountains AS ho sees them book Is worth ll60hut wo will sell It with Tho Citizen for 60 cents Tho hook 160 The Citizen 1100 Both worth W60 for 160 the Rev Dr William K liartou A fineNo 5 Nazareth A fine life of Christ by book In heautlfulbinding with nro Illustrations nn ornament to an home and A good book to road Tho usual price ls 260 hut wo sell It for 100 Tho book 1260 Tho CltlzenIOO loth worth 360 for 20- 0You can get one of these with your CitizenT- hey nre easy to get Just write to The Citizen Here Kyell us that you want to renew say what premium you want And send correct amount of money write your name and addrerx plainly The best way to tho money Is by pogtofflce money order Get one from the postmnster You can also send your check OR YOU CAN GO TO OUR AGENTS We have a lot of them And they cnn take uhseriptionsnndsend your name and money and most of thorn can give the premiums It they them we them to you as soon as we get your money No premiums Arosont till the mono is paid If you want to do that go to ono of these people lirenlhltt County Andrew Bowman Athol Celt Koitonn J FTInchtrOray Hawk MlMlUtlt Ben Ie Clay CountyMr Mary K Murray Burning Sprlnn Henry Huh J 8 Renaldi McGee Mill Florencf Durhtin Sand ReId Sidell clap Ulu Ida King Olin KMII1 CountyTdltha London lUppjrtop Jtmti R Lane Laurel ConntyO r Helton Templtr Cedar Grove nine gllle M Kindred Locust Branch MrIfdln cBtyMrf En Jonn DrtTiu N Jai Line Rice Station AODTllleOIT CntTJ G Rowltt Traveller RIlAHWniUwAlc DrA T NtalJackon C Bottomitrkeaatl CnatyDan Ponder Oa lfjB K Suttee Level J M Bailey Bradihaw JlUa Anna rowel Clover J W Jonei Krerrreen Jackson County Bank Mere N J Green DONT WAIT RENEW NOW o