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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, July 22, 1909. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1909 cit1909072201 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, July 22, 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. H PIIESI IDE NT S UFtI CE I3EUEA KY X 1EREA PUBLISHING CO L- INCORrOKATKD I STANLEY FROST MfMger + I Enttrcdat Me rat opkel Bens Ky at ttfaitd I Mil maSMtttr I IVol XI Five oenta a MADISON JULY 22 ItWO One Dollar a year Nor 4 a II NEWS OF THE WEEK Strike at Plttiburg Earthquake In GreeceAnother Orator Thaw Wants Freedom Persian Ruler Deposed STILL ENJOYS IT ExPreeiden Roosevelt la having Just as good succtiM as over with his hunting killing much big game One night the party had to stay in a waterless camp after having marched all day ELSIE SIGEL WAS POISONED Chemical analysis shows that Elsie Slgel was poisoned and not choked to death Leon Ling tho murderer has not been found It is claimed that be is being protected by the Chinese Masons with the official approval ot the Chinese government EARTHQUAKE KILLS 300An earthquake in Southern Greece last week killed three hundred people A shock was felt In Santa Barbara California but no damage was done DEFENDS WITH RAZOR Be cause no slapped tho face of ber lit V tle brother a thirteen year old Italian girl In New York slashed Into ribbons the face ot a boy ot her own age while another boy held him THAW CASE AGAINAn effort le now being made to free Harry Thaw from the insane asylum where he was placed after the killing ot Stanford White in New York Thaws theory la that while ho was unquestionably insane at the time when ho killed White his reason was restored to him at the end ot his trial and that now ho is perfectly sane GIRLS HOLD Ul MAN Two girls under sixteen years with an empty revolver held up a man 1ft Chicago and compelled him to give them ten ceots to get an ico cream soda The man then ran toa pone feUUou and bad the glrla arrestedITEN drowsed when a sudden squall struck their pleasure boat In Lower New York had been drinkingICurtis brothers la the matter of flying airships Ho has made several cucces ful flights with hit machine staying in tho air longer than anyone else In this country except the Wrights After one of his successful trips a friend whom ho allowed to ascend in tho machine lout his head and let the aeroplane crash to the ground It war wrecked and the man little hurt CHINESE HAIR FOR AMERICAN hundred and sixty three cases of hair cut from the heads of Chinese murderers and crim inals who have been executed In China Is being shipped to New York to a hair goods maker to be sold to women in this country who find their own does not meet tho demands ot fashion STEEL WORKERS STRIKE ThO employes of the Pressed Steel Car Co of are striking It was necessary to call out troop to keep order a few days ago but tho situation Is quieter now many of tho trcn returning to work PROHBITION HELPS Since Tennessee went dry there have been only nineteen arrests for disorderly conduct In Memphis against fiftyfour arrests for the same time and the same offense last year PERSIAN RULER DEPOSED e comelittle eon with hid uncle as regent DONT MISS THEM There are many interesting thin8 in this Issue chief among which perhaps is the first Installment ot the first chapter of Prof Dlnsmorea new book This boot will be Invaluable to teachers who have little children Iu their schools and should take this I opportunity to get hold of the practi cal suggestions found in it so they can use them in the schools they era now teaching Mrs Hill has given us some good recipes for cooking apples which ore so plentiful this S time ot year Dr Cowleys article on keeping diseases from spreading should be read carefully byi every person who wants to keep healthy t Next week we will finish Mr F O 4 Clarks article on the Homo Frutt Garden INTERESTING SERVICE lThere will be an interesting service at the Parish House next Sunday night at 730 oclock Mr Howard Taylor will tell some IIof tho great things he has seen in rescue missions of Philadelphia l and other cities Tho Ariel Quartet will sing several selections Every body is invited Remember the time and place r Tr CtTjZflN h it t- HEr to the Interests qf the hlountairi People eopyBEREA4TH OF JULY IN VIRGINIA Blgstone Gap Va July 6 1909 To The Citizen Berea Ky Trusting that no evil haS befallen my dear family and friends at Berea I shall give an account of the celebra lion here The day was fine only one shower falling and that at boon while all were in shelter At two oclock at the Pair Ground the seats were filled and hundreds had gathered under the numerous shades and the ball game was on again with great enthusiasm Stonegap team won first over East Stonegap and then over DIg Stonegap by Jeal ously and hard fought battles BALLOON ASCENSION The large balloon was swaying to and fro as if restless to ascend the clouds The parachute was attached and Just aa the words were called Al is ready Clear tho way a man by the name of Elbert Cox darting across from one aide to the other was caught by the ropo connecting the parachute to the balloon and Jerked high in the air in view of the horrified specta tors among whom were his wife and children While falling he exclaimed Lord have mercy and dashing to the ground was killed This sad occur once saddened somewhat the rest of the celebration TIlE MULE RACE Some handsome cash prizes were offered for the fastest mule Boys and young men each mounted his favorite raulo no culls There was raouMcolored Pete and Old Mlko high headed Beck and old gray Jack and several othera ot less renown all camo stubbing along in mule fashion aa they approached the starting point The riders were gay and well equipped with switches whips spurs and sticks The halfmile tourso Is an ellipse I fully agree with the old darky who after the race was over said Well boss I des tells yer wbater fact To see deco big Jawed longeaed stiff necked highheeled and dubtailed critters git down to it like day did gad no small occasion And dcn boss when dat big shepherd dog dash among em and dey begin ter buck an fly do track and Jump fences and wagon tongues and toro for the brushand trees gardlosa oj consequence an do people I tell ycr boss I never seed de like in my life I could not find language to express my opinion I Just took refugo behind a large tree oil the opposite side from which they were coming until they passed that is they that did pass Some turned the other way and I dont know what become of them Fortun ately no one was seriously hurt TWENTYONE YEAR OLD WINS RACE The horse taco was tho next event Sprightly young bays and sorrels had already begun to gather on tho track hitched to gigs and others mounted by riders They reminded mo of our Kentucky high breedo At this time I was talking with one of my friends Milton Razor from Lee County who will send his BOn and daughter to Bares this fall While we were talk ing a gentleman stepped up and said Look here Razor did you bring Old Cralgo up here today Put him on the track Hell win second prize any way Old Cralgo was brought forward wearing a heavy saddle lie is some what stiffened by hard pulling thru the troubled of twentyone years lie is a pacer a dull strawberry roam ot medium size longcoupled and slab sided lie Is very thin in flesh and by no means pretty Ills feet aro clubby and wear heavy iron shoes with a heart ot pity I said to a by stander Old Cralge cant make it While the bay and sorrel beauties were champing their bits Old Cralge was leisurely chewing some bits of broom sedge whlch he cropped from the side ot the path The race was on all spun out fine ly Cralge swung a little behind for the first forty yards At thlo time his rider gave him some encouraging words At this time the and ono trot ter were ahead and for thirty yards more they seemed good matches but Cralgo began to go ahead and the bay broko gait but was held down Cralge as he made the halfway turn Just swung his body to an angle of seventyfive degrees to the cen ter of tho field opened his mouth and burnt tho wind He rams out 100 feet ahead time 1 minute The twentyflvo dollar cash prize being awarded and a blue ribbon placed around Old Cralgeu neck the other evks wore on porno of which are as follows Standing broad Jump 8 feet 9 Inches Running broad Jump 18 feet 10 inches High Jump 5 feet Some good sprinting with deafening cheers closed the days program spentforjis mighty well invested in the best kind of riches JIIIJIII LEARNING AND EARNING A good many children are still staying out of school because their parents have an jdea tha they are earning money by doing so They seem to think that the few cents each which tho child would got for working more than repays the loss of schooling and anyway that the schoolingcan be made up later In tho first place this idea is wrong Lost schooling can againEach turnsthere may be others but what has once been passed over can never be caught with again It may be worth more to the child to work in the field than to learn but it is sure that there will be a loss of learning for every day spent out of the schoolroom learningTllkevalue lies in the salaries paid to teachers for that is where a mans qmonUtHoteaching He probably has time for fc crop and some other work besides But lets leave that out and just figure the value of the teaching What a man earns by using his brains is just the same as interest on the investment he has put into thorn So to get the value of the brains we can figure how much money it would take at six per cent to produce so much money Wa find that a teachers brains therefore are from 3300 to 0000 Let us take the lower figure only and see how much it has cost to get those trained brains publicschoolsdaysTotal means anything that every day that a child goes to school he or she is putting away in his or her brains learning worth 275 The hid puts learning where it cant be lost it will produce wealth for him all through life and where besides it will make him a much discussingtheseschool to work is merely looking at the money and the higher con siderations would not move him at all This is the point and it is a point that ought to hit man no how hard he is going after money if he wants his childrens best interestA child at work in the field tyill not earn more than a dollar a dayfew of them not that much but a child at work in the school will and put away for keeps 275 good in any market in tho world Every child can learn more than it can earnremember this the next time you aro tempted to keep a child out of school EXTENSION WORK Now a few words relative to my work in the Extension Department of Berea College First ot all it is a real pleasure to work for Berea College lor I find In almost all communities which 1 have visited young men and women who have been to Bores and are speaking of the school la the highest termsSecond I can thereby easily convince oticro with whom I talk of the extraordinary advantages of Berea College and I soon procure their glad consent to bo with us on September 1C the beginning of the Fall term- I have been out two weeks and rrocurod positive promises of twenty students for first of the term and almost as many more promises of teachers for Winter and Spring terms It seems as It I might bring with me on Sept 14 at which tuna I ex pect to arrlvetas many as fifty or I more in one bunch 1JosDECLINES NOMINATION We are printing a copy of a letter which Prof L V Dodge has sent to the chairman of tho Republican Com mittee in which he declines tho nom ination for School Superintendent ot Madison County Prof Dodge has always been very active in educational affairs and in all the offices to which he has been elected he has put energy and enthusiasm BO there is no doubt that bo would make a very fine superintendent pt schools His many friends will regret that ho can nut accept the nomination- Bores Ky July 20 19 9- CC Wallace ESQ Chairman Rep Co Committee My dear sir At the Republican County convention of the 3d Inst altogether unexpectedly to myself I was unani mously nominated for the office of School of Madison County It did not seem expedient to give a definite answer at once Nor was it necessary to do so as it was left to the County Committee to act upon their Judgement as to the flU ing ot any vacancies which might oc cur in the ticket I have taken tlmo to weigh with some care tho considerations bearing upon the question of duty to mySelt to the other nominees to the party Iin general and to tho Interests of tho county While deeply thankful for the honor conferred and the confi dence implied my conclusion is to decline the nomination Without re fdrrlng to the several arguments for and against most of them personal to myself it seems sufficient to repeat what I said to the convention viz that arrangements at that time con cluded involve my being In the far west for considerably more than two months between this tlmo and the election This would prevent my taking a proper share along withmy associates on the ticket in the work cf seeing the voters of the county and placing our claims before them I need not to say to you that the thought and work of my life have united in giving me a deep interest h educational affairs and especially those of the county which has been my chosen home for the past thirty fly years If I were in the high office of wLich we are speaking I should hope to furnish my share of the energy and enthusiasm needed to bring the ed ucational affairs ot our county to an even higher plans of excellence than that attained under the efficient management of recent years Cordially yours L V Dodge SLIGHT CHANGE IN FEES Kelercnco to the advertisement of urea College in this paper And the second edition ot the catalog for this year shows two slight changes In college fees The low prices of board and rooms are maintained notwith standing the great increase in the price of food and fuel Added ex penditures In other directions how ever and consistency have made necessary these changes which take effect at the opening ot tho next win ter term Beginning then the Inci dental Fee will be for the College as now 7a term for the Academy and Normal Department 6 and for the Vocatlpnal and Model Schools 5 This is aa increase of 1 for Normal students who do not take LaUn and for Model School pupils below the seventh grade It is not Intended that this should put any additional burden upon the poor man or the selfsupporting stu dent Tho Model School and First year Normal students have the free use of expensive textbooks and the same care in health and sickness as others Students who give real promise of becoming useful men and women and who are in actual need will get help from the Student Aid Fund thru Secretary Gamble all others can readily pay a trifle more People in Berea are reminded that it they do not register for the Pall term they will not be admitted in the winter It In certainly best to have each child attend the public school or the Institution fore the yearn d nQt change from ono to the other A Correct Diagnosis The ctorAh yesl Very nervous Irregular pulse palpitation of the heart and feverish Let me see your tongue Theres nothing the matter with me sir I Just came to ask for your daughters hand iN WASHINGTON Leaders Confer with PresidentTai for Low Rates Three Per Cent Bonds May be Issued S Washington D C July 18 1909 Representatives Edwards and Lang leyand Senator Bradley of Kentucky figured prominently in the most Im portant Washington event of tho weekan interview of President Tart on Friday with a select delegation of twenty Congressmen in which he made clear tha ho will not give way in bio desire for the free entrance Craw materials into the United States Mr Edwards and his colleague explain ed to Mr Taft that East Kentucky desired that lumber and timber com ing into this country shall pay a high tax as at present so that the prices for timber shall be higher They also stated that Republicans from the South cannot hopo for reelection or for the triumph ot the Republican par ty in their states it they cannot get protection for the products of those states from the chiefs of the party especially tho President Mr Tart answered that American lumber does not need protection and that we shall be more careful to reforest our Umber lands and to nbt cut timber heedlessly It we have to compete with foreign timber Mr Taft at this interview for the first time plainly stated that he will insist on lower tariff taxes on lumber iron ore hides coal oil and perhaps coalUebelleves that the Republican party in the last campaign promised revision downward The above named articles are for the most part raw materials for American manufacturers and if their prices be come cheaper tho American people will get cheaper shoes stoves furniture etc Moreover we have little or nothing to fear from tho free entrance of these materials because most ot them can be produced more cheap ly in this country than anywhere else The tariff bill passed by the House the Payne Dill reduced the tax on lumber from the former Dlngley rate of 2 a thousand to 1 a thousand The Senators from the lumber states which want their products protect ed fought hard to havo tho 2 rate replaced Finally they agreed with Mr Aldrich that 150 would be en ough If he would promise to see that that rate was preserved in the con ference with the House Sir Aldrich gave his word to do this and now he tells Mr Tart that his Aldrichs honor is pledged to see that the 150 rate goes through Mr Taft will do his best to have the Senators who exacted tho promise from Aldrich relieve him from it so that the low House rate of 1 can be adopted The situation in regard to iron ore Is about the same The House made Iron ore free Tho Senate made the duty 60 cents a ton Instead of G7 asunder the Dlngley rate Mr Aldrich and the gentlemen of the Finance Committee are pledged to the Senators from the iron ore states to fight for this high rate in the conference but they tell President Taft that if- he can get the iron ore Senators to relieve them of the pledge which was given In order to secure the passage ot the bill in the Senate then they will permit a low rate try tho conference probably 40 cents In the same way the free hide people and the free oil people are relying on President Taft tp uo his personal influence with the varloun Senators who forced the insertion of high rates In the Senate draft of the bill In this manner resident Taft finds himself in the thick ot the tariff fight at last He speaks ot himself as having the en tire American people for his constituency and he will do his utmost to persuade the Senators who want high tariff on different articles to glvo up the advantage to their particular sec tion in order that all sections may pay cheaper prices for the necessities of life For Instance if Kentucky allows lower prices for lumber thenr iron ore states will bo forced to allow lower tor iron products the hide producing states will let us have cheaper hides and so on By yielding on one point each section will gain as to many other points The corporation tax is having a hard time but will go through income shape or another The bill was drawn by the Department of Justice under the Presidents eye but it has been shown to be very faulty and another one Is being framed with the tax at 1 per cent Instead of 2 percent The Attorney General has succeeded In giving Washington a rather low opinion of his ability to handle the responsibilities of his position Last week he asked Congress to enact an interpretation of a law passed 16 years ago and which expired 4 years ago but from which the decls Continued on fourth pare e n Knowledge Is powerand the way to keep up with modern knowledge Is to read agood F i N newspaper C vCOUNTYi KENTUCKY WOMENone Pennsylvania earn8udsavo Superintendent COLLEGE JSAYINGS OF SAGES t What is not necessary is dear at a F penny Cato TyA Norman became a villain all at bnce Juvenal t y There is no grace in a benefit sticks to the fingelsSentaMans chief wisdom Islstsiknowing his follies Rochefoucauld v tobefreecoinshome I Vulgarity in manners defiles fine garments more than mud PJantus Tls not the whole lifo to live nor all of death to die Montgomery You can not dream yourself into a character you must Hammer and forgo yourself one Carlyle Power and liberty are like heat and moisture where they are well mixed everything prospers where they are single they are destructive Savlllo If a man does not make a now ac= 1 Qualntanco an he advances through life he will soon find himself left alone A mad sir should keep his friendship in constant repair John son r ii OUR OWN STArrjSimpson Sentenced Moonshine Raids Man Shot Thirteen Esicape from Jail FOR COUNTY UNIT DILLThe AntiSaloon League has announced that its fight before the next General Assembly will bo for the extension of s the county unit law If they win their fight they believe every coun 1ln the state with a possible exception of five can be carried dry The Pro lblUojt party and the W C T U will protably keep up their l campaign for statewide prohibitionISENTENCED FOR LIFE Simpson George Stanley and ll3haIStovln three of the men who are be I Ipc tried at Richmond for taking part 0 iu tho Stearns riot tact Christmas v I If were sentenced tn the penitentiary for life CIIARGESFALSElIr Katherine Phlppo against whom Miss Mary Ryan o2 Lexington brought censatlon al charges last week caylng that she had tried to kill her by throwlngracid in her faco has been acquitted in court SHOT BY SONINLAW Alfred A I Gomblll a prominent man of Londont Ii Ky was chot and seriously wounded by his soninlaw Spencer Bowling v t of Moores Crook The men were r opposing parties to a suit overland titles and the quarrel occurred in a lawyers office I DROWN IN CREEKMrs Samuelr-Wilkino and son Clarence of Central City while fording a creek which hadIteen greatly x swollen by tho heavy C 1 rains were drbwned Jjt 1 PRISONERS ESCAPE Gil + pin an eighteen year old whitegirlchas the distinction of being the only 1 woman who ever escaped fromvthe j etate penitentiary She Jumped from the window but sprained her ankle I BO badly that after walking three miles gave herself up Thirteen oners escaped from the rrcCtactien county Jail at Paducah last week They crawled thru a hole eighteen t pt Inche square where they had taken r 1brick out ot thewall One was 7e htJrfusedDISAPPEAREDNo trace has j been found of Samuel Davis who die f appeared from his home In Leiingsfton He is a young man of about18 Years 4 Ir IrIlI t IIrIon their friend Grover Whlttaker who V iInfreed Whltaker They then compelled VY L the officers to leave town DIG HAuiU S Deputy Collect 4or F p Elliott successfully raided three moonshine stills In two days J I He cutup a sun on Zekes Pointa 171 In Jackson county one day and next morning ono on Rabbit Flat Go Ing over to Owsley in tho afternoon he destroyed another- ABSORPTION V UNCONSTITUTION ALA movement headed by Mayor Woods of Richmond is on foot to prove that tho absorption of the L t feiA by the L N R R la uncon 7Y stitutionalf1 rr HEAD OF NORMAL SCHOOL J Prof IIK Tayjor former president jf Kentucky Xuloyaa College at ivt5 Winchester and a noted f worker has been chosen as Presidentw d of the Northwestern Missouri Normal School at Mtrysville Mo a tv I mss OOVil TfifiNET aTYCU a7W lL9Ny JzozP SYNOPSIS t The story opens at Harvard where OuL Rupert Winter U S A visiting saw the suicide of young Mercer He met Cary Mercer brother of the dead student Three years later In 1906 Col Wlntrr overheard Cary ztercer ap patently planning to kidnap Archie the colonels ward and to gain possession of Aunt Rebecca Winters millions A Miss Smith wan mentioned apparently as a conspirator A great financial magnate was aboard the train on which Col Win ter met hli Aunt Rebecca Miss Smith and Archie Co Winter learned that the financial magnate U Edwin S Keatcham Winter aided by Archie cleverly frus trated a holdup on the train He took agreat liking to Miss Smith despite her alleged kidnaping lot Archie mysteri ously disappeared In Frisco Blood in a nearby room at the hotel caused fears for the boys life The lads voice waa heard over telephone however and a min ute later a womans voicethat of Miss Smith Col Winter and a detective set bYArnoldW met with an explosion within Mercer appeared He assured Winter that Archie had returned The colonel saw a vision rutting from tha supposedly haunted house It was Miss Janet Smith CoL lovedMIArchie had overheard plans for a coup and had betn kidnaped One ot Mercers friends on returning the boy to his aunt whenheauto the lad was gone Mercer confessedA lie was forcibly detaining Keatcham Mercer told his life atory relating how Keatcham and his scoundrel secretary killinghiser In order that he could not get control of a railroad which was the pet project of the father of his college friend Endicott Tracy Aunt Rebecca saw Archie In a cab with two men Then he vanished She followed In an auto Into the Chinese district and by the use of a mysterious Chinese jade ornament she secured a promise from an Influential Chinaman that the boy would be returned Archie returned and told his story Atkins for mer secretary to Keatcham being his second kidnaper CoL Winter and Tracy t Theyfounddeath Keatcham was not dead how ever Cary Mercer on the scene suspiciousJtrousers 4 CHAPTER XIV Continued Casa Fuerte San Francisco Cal Wednesday Dear Husband This heading may surprise you But wo are making a visit to Mr Anthony Arnold the Arnolds son in his beautiful houso In the suburbs of the It waS far more convenient torme at the Palace where I found Mrs Wig glesworth most attentive and congenial and found some great bargains but you know I can not be false to my Trust To watch Aunt Rebecca Win ter without seeming to watch of course for the aged always resent the caro which they need Is my chief object In this trip therefore when Mr Arnold whoso father she knows but the old gentleman Is traveling in Eu rope with his married daughter and her family when the young Arnold urged us all to como and spend a couple ot weeks with him I could not very well refuse Though a stranger to me he Is not to auntie or Bertie 9 The house is hIs own left him by his mother who died not very long ago At first I remained at tho Palace with Bertie and Archie Bertie seemed so j disturbed at the idea of my going and Aunt Rebecca was very liberal In slsUng that I was Just as much her guest as before It was only she who was running away and theend of it was slle has such a compelling per I sonallty you know that she went with Randall and J S to Casa FuerteI Strong Houseand you would call it wellnamed could you see It It Is a massive structure while we others II remained until Sunday On account of what I have hinted in regard to the designs of a certain lady I was not sorry to have Bertie under another root Ho has a fortune of his owz you know and a reputation as well Wealth and position at one blow cer r tainly would appeal to her an obscure dependent probably of no family It U not a romantic name and Bortlo it very well bred and rather handsome with Ills black eyebrows and gray hah and aqulllnb nose I have been very very worried but I feel relieved as tc that Melville she Is flying at higher game In this house Is a multimillion aire In fact the fourth richest man- n the United States Edwin S Keatch iam He is ill probably with appendl citis which seems to be the common lot I asked the dot torofcuuee very delicately and ho said Well not exactly but and smiled very confidentially and begged me not to mention Mr Kcatchams Ulricas or even that ho was In the house You know ho said that when these great financiers sneeze the stockmarket ishakes so absolute secrecy please my madam Dont mention It to a soul will you Of course I havent seen the Invalid but Ive seen his valet who Is very English and I have I seen his nurse Who do you suppose she Is Janet Smith Yes + you know she has been a trained nurse Was there ever a more artful creatureI But Mr K Is none of my affairs he will have to savo himself or bo lost Once abs tile wife wo are sale from that designing woman I am quite willing to admit his danger and her fascina 1 tion Now Melville for once admit I that I can bo Just to a woman whom II I dislike This house Is sumptuous Ive a love ly bathroom and a peautlful huge closet with a window It must have cost a mint of money x I have been f told that Arnold pore made a present of It to his wife be let the architect 1 L I and her draw all the plans qt It but ho insisted on attending to tho con struction himself he said ho was not going to have any contract work or scamping such as I am reliably in formed has been common in these towering new buildings In San Francisco he picked out all the materials himself and Inspected the inspector It has what they call reinforced con crete and all the beams etc are steel and the lower story Is enormous ly thick as to walls In the genuine Mission style He said he built for earthquakes Tho house Is all in the Spanish hidalgo fashion I you could see tho bas rellefs andt the carved furniture with cane seats of the seventeenth century all genuine and the stamped leather and the Iron grille workrejas they call ItaU copied from famous Spanish models from To- Ledo you know the ancient Spaniards Were renowned for their rojas The pictures are fineaU Spanish I dont know half tho namea of the artists but they are all old and Imposing and some of them wonderfully preserved The electric lights are all In tho shape of lanterns The patio as they call tho court around which the house Is built reminded me of the court In Mrs Gardiners palaco in Boston only It was not so crowded with objects and the pillars are much thicker and the trop- Ical plants and vines more luxuriant in account of the climate I suppose It Is all certainly very beautiful There is a great arched gateway for carriageswhIch reminds me do be sure to send tho horses Into the coun try to rest one at a time and have Erastus clean the stable properly while they aro gono You can keep one horse for golf but dont use the brougham ever and why not send tho surrey to be done over whims I nm gono Is the piazza painted yet How does the new cook do Insist upon her cooking you nourishing food You might have tho Bridge club of an evenIngthere are only the four of youand she might with Emilys help get you a nice repast of lobster a la Newburg sandwiches nnd chicken salad but be sure you dont touch the lobster You know what happened the last time and I shant bo there to put on mustardplasters and give you Hunyadl water If Erastus needs any more chamois skins Emily knows where they are but admonish him to be careful with them I never saw mortal man go through chamois skins the way he can sometimes I think he gives them to the horses to eat Goodby Your uffv wife M CHAPTER XV The Light That Never Was The changes which Mrs Melville had accepted so philosophically the metamorphosis of tho tragic and lone ly houso of mystery into a luxurious country villa the tinging open of the shutters the marshaling of servants the turning one may say of the lime light on a rich mans ordinary uteall this had occurred as swiftly and with as little warning as a scone shifts on tho stage Mrs Rebecca Winter may have the credit for this bouleversement of plans By an astonishingly early hour the next morning she was awako and downstairs where Kito and Tracy were making coffee toasting bread and admiring the oatmeal which had cooked while they slept In tho Fire less Stove Tracy had planned a sur prise of brown bread but through no fault of the Fireless owing solely to hit omitting what ho called tho pick moup commonly known ns soda an accident as ho truly Bald which might happen to any lady tho bread was rather too adhesive Tho breakfast notwithstanding was a cheerful one because Miss Smith reported tho patient a shade better She looked smiling although rather heavyeyed Mercer and the colonel had taken turns sitting In the adjoining room to bring her Ico or hot water or be of service outside Tho colonel bad suggested calling a tioctor but Aunt Rebecca had demurred Janet can do everything it is Just a question of his heart and she has digitalis and nitroglycerin and strychnine the wholo outfit of whips She has dressed the wound with anti sepUcs Tomorrow will be soon enough for the medical talent It was she however who as soon as breakfast was over took first Mercer and Tracy then the colonel apart and proposed calling up Keatcbams con fidential associates on tho long die tance telephone Strike but hear mo nephew she said languidly smil- Ing at his bewilderment Our only chance now Is to exhaust trumps Yes terday the gamo was won Keatcham had surrendered ho had his partners in the deal to make no fight on Tracys election they cbuld fret what they wanted without the Midland he ad vised them to cover their shorts and get ready for a bull market How did ho do all that when ho had Jost his private code book How would you do It You would uso tho long distance telephone We caught them at Seattle where his men bad gone for the meeting I dont ma- e t derstand why they needed mo to suggest that There the poor man was as your Harvard stove agent calls rubbering about tho library trying tp find Tho Fortunes of Nigel In tho edition Darley had illustrated of course It wasnt there had lost It Just before ho camo tothe Palace ho thought It seems his old cipher needs a particular book that kind No doubt in my mind that your theory Is right and that Atkins stole It and perhaps thought he stole the key but didnt got it Ho took a memorandum of ciphers which looked lIke a key There Kcatcham was with millions hanging on his wires and his modern substitute for the medieval signet ring that would enforce the message quite lost What to do Why there was nothing to do but get another cipher They made up a temporary one right in that library yesterday afternoonBut could Mercer be sure Keatcham would not play a trick on him Did he hear the conversation Certainly cot He took Keatchams word Whatever his faults Keatcham has always kept his word Mercer was sure ho would keep It Ho went out of the room Ho was In the library when Keatcham was stabbed The colonel drew a long dlmcult breath Then you dont believe Mer cer did It Im sure he didnt He didnt hurt him Why should ho kill him after he had surrendered lie had nothing to gain and considerable to risk if not to lose We want that bull mar ket But who did then Atkins But ho Is trying to rescue him Is he How do wo know Tho rescue was only our supposition Im only certain none of our crowd it KiloNo Klto keeps absolutely within his orders ho knew how things stood when ho went away Mercer saw him go He couldnt get In either ho had to signal to bo let In They wero as careful as that Now assuming they are all Innocent isnt it tho best plan to telephone to Seattle to Keatchams next friend there He hasnt any family has he HU wife died and there woro no children I think No and if he over had any brothers or sisters thoy died when they were little hit business associates are the only people Cary knows about Ho is anxious to have word sent atanco because there are important things to do in Keatchams own interest he camo to California and ho has employed Cary in a big Portland cement Invest ment Cary has been working all tho time on it for hlmI beg your par don = for the colonel had raised his hand with a little gasp Do you mean said hetbat Mer cer has been acting as Keatchams agent working in his interest all tho time he was holding him a prisoner and ready to kill htm rather than let himgoWhy not Cary is a man of honor This cement deal Is a perfectly fair ono which will give a fair price to the present owners and make a great bust ness proposition These Are other I schemes too very large ones which need the man at tho wheel Now 1 have talked with Cary and Endicott Tracy and my plan Is to call up Warnebold hIs next friend who knows his voice and knows ho is a trusty man for Mercer has dono some in quince for him and saved him once from buying a waterlogged steel plant to call him up andtell him the truth Wo can say Mr Keatcham war mysteriously stabbed we can ask what is best to do By that tlmo we can report that wo havo the best med- Ical assistance young Arnold will get his family physician who can be trusted Warnebold will Instruct Mercer I reckon to keep tho fact of tho assault a secret not oven mention that Mr Keatcham is 111 and very likely ho or some one else will como straight on here Meanwhile young Arnold can open the house hire some servants who wont talkl can get them for him wo all say nothing ot the magnates presence And the bull market will come all right After a little reflection the colonel agreed that the bold course was the safest Thus It came about with amazing rapidity that the haunted house was opened that sleek smiling Chinamen whisked brooms and clean Ins cloths at open windows and Haley and KIlo frankly told any curious in qulrers who hailed them over tho lawn and the flowerbeds that young Mr Arnold was coming homo and going to have a housoparty of friends The servants lied been carefully selected by Mrs Winters powerful Chinese friend they had no dread of white spooks however they might cringe before yellow ones Mrs Winter and Randall left their hotel after all the appropriate ceremonies amid tho lav ish bowel and smiles of liberally paid bpllboys and porters Thoy out that they wero to visit friends and tho colonel who remained was to take charge of their mall hence with no app9arance of secrecy the trail took to water and was lost since the motor car which carried them was supplied by Blrdsall and driven by a safe manor his own- Regarding tho detective Rupert Winter had what he called a stiff think ho could not afford even the remote risk of his going with the pic turesque assortment of Information which he had obtained about Casa Fuerto and Mercer Into Atkins em ho hired him still ab1solutelYgoing to treat you fair for Im not go- Ing to tell you all 1 know because well for one thing I dont feel sure how much I do know myself But all Im going to ask of you Is to watch the house day and night without seeming to watch It You will oblige Mr Keatcbam as well as me There is a big fcamb going on but it isnt what you thought Mr Keatchams best helpers are right in that house Mor core and rtad young Fireless and Arnold are doing our best to guard him not hurt him Now there Is big money for you If you will watch out I for us Dlrdsall reflected a moment before IJ1ho did answer screwing up his face I dont like those Jobs In the dark butXllfce you colonel and Its a go Kcatchams valet was next sum moned from his vacation and became in Tracys phrase a dandy subnurso The Trocya family physician came twice a day He was known to be visiting one of the guests who had fallen ill Mercer sent three or four telegrams a day to Seattle and to New York to Keatchams associates Sev oral times ho held a conversation of importance over tho telephone with the man who acted as distributor of Intelligence Warnebold himself came on to San Francisco from Seattle and was received with ovry courtesy lIe questioned Klto questioned Mercer questioned tho colonel Tracy had effaced himself and was In Pasadena for a day or two The colonel was the star witness at least this was young Arnolds verdict Ills narrative was to tho effect that he had gone out to see Mercer who was a family connection no he was not alone ho had a young friend with him confidentially ho would admit hat the friend was Mr Tracys son and while he oould not be sure be had reason to suspect that ho young Tracy had been conducting some delicate negotiations with Mr Keatch am At this point tho Interlocutor nodded slightly be was making the deductions expected and explaining to himself Kcatchama astonishing copt munication over tho telephone So no will surmising shrewdly that was the clew the old man had been making some sort of n deal with Tracy through the son well they wore protected thanks to Keatchame orders Likely as not they never would know all the reasons for this sidestepping I understand then he said as one who holds a clew but has no notion of letting ft slip out of his own fingers you and young Tracy got hero and you found Mr KoatchamT How did you get in T Did Mr Mercer let you In T How did It happen bo didnt dIll cover Mr Kcatcham instead of you or did you come In oq the side Mrs Winter who was In tho room had a diversion ready but it was not needed tho colonel answered unhesi tatingly with a frank smile No we canto in ourselves young Tracy had a keyOh he had had hot returned Warnebold with a shrug of tho shout ders Ho Is a great friend of young Arnolds they were at Harvard together belonged to the same loci eties Yes I understand well The rest of tho Interview was clear sailing Mrs Winters presence was explained in her very own words Of course I was put out n good deal at first added the colonel by the wom en getting mixed up In it but Miss Smith undoubtedly saved Mr Keatch ams life I never saw any one who seemed tQ think of so many things to do Halt a dozen times that first night he seemed to be fading away but every time she brought hIm back I was anxious to have a doctor called In but Mercer seemed opposed to making a stlrlie know his business thoroughly Interjected Koatchams confidant ho undoubtedly had his Instructions to keep Kcatchama presence here a secret He had said Mrs Winter be- sIdes Miss Smith Is his sisterinlaw and be knew that she could bo trusted to do everything possible And really It didnt look as If anything could help him I hardly believed that ho could live an hour when I saw him Nor I tho colonel corroborated Warnebold plainly Impressed by Mrs Winters grand air assured them both that ho felt that everything that could be done had been done Miss Smith was qulto wonderful and he would admit of course confidential ly that Mr Keatcham did have a heart trouble MrMorccr had recalled ono or two fainting fits thorn was some congestion and the doctor found a sad absence of reaction ho believed that them had been aorsncopo of some sort before tho stabbing Mr Kcatcham himself although he was allll too weak to talk much had no recollection of anything except a very great faintness Mr Mercer1 theory seemed to cover the ground Except as to who did the stabbing said the colonel line Mr Keatcham any bitter enemies asked Aunt Rebecca thought fullyWhat man who has rondo a great fortuno hasnt demanded Warnobold with a saturnine wrinkle of the lips But ourvcnemics dont stab or shoot us nowadays They do out west said the colonel genially were crurto Are you in earnest Entirely I know a man a mine superintendent who get into a row with his miners because ho discharged n foreman ono of tho union lights for stealing ore In consequence ho got a big strike on his hands found a dyna mite bomb under his front piazza and was shot at twice The second time he was too quick for them he shot back a ed one of them Ha w w thought It was time to put a stop to so much excitement so ho sent for the second assassin And had him arrested Oh dear no bo wasnt In Massa chusetts I told you ho wanted tho thing stopped No ho sent for him and told him that he had no special ill feeling toward him but that the next time anything of tho kind happened ho had mado arrangements to have not him or any other thug who was doing tho work but tho two men who wore at the bottom of tho wholo business killed within 24 hours They took the hint and kind foaling now prevails Wnrnebold grunted he declared It to bo n beastly creepy situation be said bo never wanted to sit down with out a wall against his back and he Intimated that the president of the United States was to blame for more than ho realized I hope you have somo ono watching tho house he fumed and that heweU ho doesnt JIi belong to tho police force No hes an honest mercenary said tho colonel Ill Introduce him to youAnd you havent found any method of entering tho house fumed the financierNo said Aunt Rebecca Yessaid the colonel Ho laughed as they both whirled round on him You speak first my dear aunt ho proposed politely Ill explain later Mrs Winter said that a most careful examination had been made not only by Mercer and the colonel to gather but also by young Arnold They found everything absolutely se cure all the windows wero bolted and nil tho collar gratings firm and Impos sible to open Now OIlY said Wnrnobold I only found out today apologized the colonel or 1 should have spoken of It I got to thinking and It oc curred to me that In a house built as I understood from Arnold by a very original architect there might be some queer features such as secret passages With that In my mind I Induced tho young gentleman to hunt up the architect as ho lives In San Francisco Ho not only showed us some very pretty secret passages about the house but ono that led Into It Shall 1 show It to you TQ 1JB CONTINUED NERVES OF LEARNED PEOPLE May Be Calmed by Silence Solitude and Sleep Says One Writer In an article on Nerves published in Harpers Bazaar the story Is toldI of ono of our noted scientists who went to Dresden to consult the famous specialist for brokendown nerves On hearing his symptoms the great physician said Indifferently t Ache BO It is probable that you have yes all the gelchrtcn learned have neurasthenia naturally The remedy suggested was Play golf and go to Egypt You can got MunIch beer In Cairo though It Is disgustingly expensive there Silence solitude and sleep are the soy orclgn remedies suggested for jagged nerves Slight dally doses of tho three Ss It Is claimed will prevent A nervous breakdown and may be ob lathed by oven the most busy people Out All the learned have neuras thenia is at onco a warning and n consolation to the brain worker To drive the machine with skill and carp Is tho problem of the successful AmericanTho of this article targes that we ought to thank God that wo belong to the most nervous restless aUfpervading race the world has seen since tho days of Julius Caesar It Is our nerves that make us what we are He Meant Well The sodafountain clerk was en gaged In vigorously shaking up a chocolate and egR when suddenly tho glass broke In his hands nnd the ensuing deluge made him look like a human eclair The horrified customer loaned over sympatheticNotfinally blurted ou- tObiertoo baddld the glass breakDripping chocolate from head to root the clerk looked at him wither InglyDid the glass break he roared Did the glass break oh And then with freezing sarcasm Oht nonot at all not at all You just happened to step in while I was taking my morning shower Delicate Way of Putting It I mot a relative of gill Jones the other day and ho told mo Dill had gono Into business where ho was mak ing money so fast that ho had to give It up and go Into seclusion for a while Bo be did Is ho at a sanitarium for his health No hes in the penltwUiujr for couaterfclUBfe j I b r BRIEF STATE NEWS Items of Special Interest to Our Readers GLEANED FROM MANY SOURCES Big Democratic Barbecue Will Be Held In Louisville Sept 25 and 26 and Plant Are Being Made for Record Breaking Crowd Louisville Ky Former Mayor Chas F Grainger has accepted tho chair mansblp of the general committee which will havo charge of all thu arrangements for the big democratic bar becue to bo given Lore September 25 lint 26 Plant are being made for a recordbroaklns crowd Marching clubs from Chicago Indianapolis Cin cinnati and other clUes will be Invited I to participate In tho parade which the promoters say will bo tho biggest over given hers COMMITTEE SPLITS On Question at to How County and 1 Judicial Tickets Are to De Selected Alexandria ICyIho Campbell county democratic executive commit tee in a trot session held hero split badly on tho question as to how tho county and Judicial district tickets aro to bo selected for tho coming fall oUxt tlon As a result both a primary and convention wore ordered and tho Ktato central committee will have to straighten out tho tangle in which tho local democratic party tlnda itself as a result of tho Inability of tho party loaders to agree Tho primary adherents fixer August 28 an tho time for holding their election while those fa voring a convention decided on July 24 hey olio decided that tho con vention should be held at Alexandria CINCINNATI MAN OFFERS To Supply Lexington with Water If City Can Not Arrange with Old company Lexington KyA new angle 1n Lexingtons water contract problem was opened when George R Scrugham of Cincinnati accompanied by Engi veers E T Gwynn of Delaware 0 and T n Spencer of Foughkeell le- N Y and Attorneys Rogers and Kurtz of Cincinnati appeared upon the scone with the declaration that he has giltedged financial backing and would bp glad to cut into the water supplying business hero if the Lexing ton Hydraulic and Manufacturing Co which owns the local reservoirs pump lag station nn I distributing mains and the city of Lexington can not como to terms AUDITOR WILL DEMAND RETURN To Treasury of Money paid to At testora In Excess or Amount Due Them Frankfort Ky Acting upon the advice of Assistant AttorneyGeneral John F Lockett Auditor Frank P James will make demands on tho as sessors of tho various counties In Kentucky to return to tho Treasury the I money that has been paid to them In tho past in excess of tho amount duo them under the statutes It is said that a test case will be made against the assessor of Fayotto county for the years of 19031906 inclusive The amount to be sued for In this case It 112461 Louisville ICyA water tutor dinner to bo the biggct banquet over given In Louisville Is to ho arranged in honor of President Sebastian Zorn of the board ot waterworks and all Ms follow officers and engineers in celebration of the completion of Louis 1vUles big 1000000 filter plant Lexington KyMrs Kato H Phlpps charged with willfully and maliciously attempting to poison Mary Ryan was dismissed by Magistrate I Frank S Graves after a trial occupy ing nearly elx hours during which the courtroom was packed to suffoca lion Louisville Ky Announcement is made hero that Gov Augustus E Will son has formed a law partnership with James R Dump Tho title of the firm will bo Willson Dufiln and it is pro turned 1lmt a itcneral practice will bo entered into by tie firm Louisville KyAn enthusiastic meeting of the Tammany League at which a larger number of members wpro present than have attended any meeting in months adopted resolu tions Indorsing tho democratic ticket In this city- Louisville KyC O Reynolds member of the republican state cen tral committee from tho Seventh die trio tendered his resignation to take effect at once Reynolds is a revenue agent and It is understood the federal authorities ordered him to withdraw Lexington KyTho Burley Tobac to Society at Winchester announced It would bring suit against all Indo pendent tobacco manufacturers who after purcfralng tobacco refused to receive or pay for the same About l 1000000 pounds are Involved tl 6 Arf LL CAPITAL NOTES Charges Being Investigated Ohargftr of a serious nature are be lug investigated by Gov nand the members of tbo State Board of Control of Charitable Institutions against Dr W H Nuttall 01 who re signed ns superintendent of the Fee- bleMinded InsUtuto In this city recently Agree to Remove MISS Lycns Tho sinking fund commissioners agreed to remove Miss Amy Lyons na custodian of the state buildings and give the remainder of the unexplrcd term of her father the late William M Lyons an old confederate soldier to George A Lewis a republican I Interesting News Items I Lexington KyAt a race meeting given at the Kentucky Trotting Horso Breeders association track 26 trotters were given records titter than 2r20 Hopkinsvllle KyW W Littlefield was shot through thn abdomen and probably fatally wounded by E C Out law Both are wellknown businessmen ot thla city Lexington KyTho executive com mittee of tho State university oratred that the two dormitories for young men be remodeled and the work be completed by September 1 Louisville ICyTJlbr city was swept by ono of tho heaviest storms In years when a downpour of rain was Interspersed by heavy hall Tho oleo local display was almost phenomenal Louisville KyDy tho terms of the will of Attllla Cox who died a week tholwidowCox left property valued at 100000 Louisville Ky Secretary of State lien L Bruner a director of the CHI tens Life Insurance Co retired from tho board and Hubert Vrecland of Frankfort was elected as his success sor Owcnalioro KyFourteen mules valued at 250 each ate parts green on the farm of Ellis Wilson In this county and five of them died It Is expected that several ot the others will die Louisville Ky Survivors of the tat bred and torn Confederate Orphan Brigade have been called to meet In a reunion to bo held at Cave City Au quit 5 which will be the fortysixth anniversary of the battle of Baton Rouges Louisville KyA handsomely en graved Invitation to the governor of every state requesting his attendance at the session of tho IntcrnatlonarTax association meeting to bo hed in this city has been sent out by the Invita thin committee Louisville KyTho body of Wil liam Bollnger 72 a civil war veteran who until recently was a clerk In a local hotel was found floating In the river It is believed Bollnger ended his life by Jumping from the Kentucky and Indiana bridge Louisville KyYetta Kauffman B year ald daughter of Max Kauffman was run down and killed almost instantly by a big touring car driven by W S Garner of Danville Ky Garner was stopped by police and arrested on a charge of manslaughter Frankfort Ky Judge Cochran r pointed Emmet Gough of Newport as temporary receiver for the coal grain and feed firm ot Freeman Llnnlg of Lexington who are Involuntary bankrupts a petition having been filed against tho firm h tho C O rail way and other creditors Owensboro KyJ K Holland mail clerk on tho Owensboro 8 Naskvlllo division of the Louisville Nashvlllo railroad arrested at Kussellvlllo on charge ot taking a letter containing money from a mall pouch was re leased when tho letter arrived at Erin Tenn with contents Intact Owensboro Ky Thousands of acres crallIas a mans Railroad stations wore destroy cd by lightning telephone and tale graph lines put out of commission and fences and barns blown down Louisville Ky Frank H Shriner manager of a local theater arrested on warrants sworn out by Miss Geor sIc Wheat and Miss Sallie Brown of tho National Aid and Protective So olctyt charging him With employing and exhibiting children under 16 years ot age was dismissed in police court Louisville KA young American eagle measuring six feet from tip to tip was captured eight miles from tho city Tho bird flow down Into a cornfield and tho corn was so thick It was unablo to spread Its wings and get away Louisville KYA big atlr In med ical circles of Ixmlsvlllo followed tho announcement that over twothirds of tho members of last years faculty of tho medical department of the univer sity of Loillsvillo have been let out by the board of trustees I To Make Tea Cloth Design In Outline In Old Blue on Gray Linen with Fashionable Darned Background IA FTERNOON tea on tho porch is ono of the most pleasant features possible on a summer day and it Is essential that the appointments ot tho tea table should bo in keeping with tho shady coolness of the porch For this cloth simple designs and materials ot a rather rustic texture are tho most effective such as home spun linen linen huckabuck and crash Among tho most attractive of tho tea cloths are those with the design outlined and tho background filled in with darning stitch Such a ono is shown in the sketch Tho water lily design is outlined with dark green floss and the background filled in with a lighter shade of greena delightfully leafy silvery shade like June foliage The material is natural color crash and the Cluny lace edge Is dyed to match the darker green in the embroidery Another equally pretty color scheme BLUE SERGE COSTUME Blue sorgo Is very m useful for cos tumes of this description The skirt Is qulto plain and is finished at tho foot by a single row of stitching White cloth is used for the collar and cuffs of the semi fitling coat which fastens down center of front by three large smokepearl buttons Hat of straw trimmed with a wreath of flowers and two quills Materials required Six yards serge 48 inches wide onefourth yard wide cloth three buttons four yards lin ing for coat Cravat with DoubleEnda If you have a strip of brown silk taffeta or messallno and a little silk in pretty contrasting color such as ecru delicate green or blue make ono of the now cravats with double ends These are cut like a mans string tip but with a difference A perfectly plain bias fold ot the silk Is used to go round tho neck but where it meets in front each end branches off into two parts giving four ends In all These ends are all lined with silk ot a contrasting color Tho effect when tied is very pretty Tho cravat must Dot be lets than a yard In length t Is grayish linen with outline sutch In dark old blue darning in lighter blue and the lace matching tho darker shade Ono motif for the border and one bait of the corner are given to be traced on the linen by means of car bon paper and a hard lead pencil A plain twoInch hem is put In witk a row of outline stitch five inches above it and another row five Inches from this which forms the top of tho border Then the motifs aro placed be tween the two rows outlined and the background filled In The cloth when completed should be ono yard square with a twoinch edge of lace for a finish It is advisable to use n good grade of floss so that it will not fade and in washing It Is well to put a good handful of table salt in the water to set the color The cloth Is quickly and easily made and the result sure to be pleasing NOVELTY IN HOME AQUARIUM One That It Made with a Picture Frame Front and Intended to Hang on the Wall A novelty in balanced or self sue taming home aqualriums Is made to hang up on the wall like a picture The tank Is oblong narrow at the bob tom but wider at the top The side to go against tho wall is vertical while tho front slopes up outward as a pic ture hangs and this outer side Is in fact surrounded with a picture frame The back and ends ot this aquarium are inclosed in a metallic holder with hooks at the top by which it may be hung and at tho back between this metallic holder and the back wall of the glass tank is Inserted a picture a landscape having at tho bottom In the foreground a brook The bottom of the tank It covered with grayer and set in the water It suitable vegetation sufficient to please the eye and to keep the water aerated and then of course there are the fishes and when you have it thus stocked you hang this aquarium uo on the wall to have the effect of a picture with fishes swimming around in it Are 70Uforgetting to drink the proper amount of water every day Do you drink two glasses before breakfastYou But by all that is hygienic do not take your water until your mouth has been rinsed with an antiseptic and your teeth thoroughly cleansed People who know tell us that an acid forms during the night in the mouth and around the teeth This acid will decay the teeth therefore common sense tells fie it is not good for the stomach it certainly should not be washed down there deliberately anyway But a cold bath for tho average stomach Is a tonic Just as it Ii for tho body Try It To Improve the Neck To fatten tho neck massage with warm olive oil A cream Is excellent but tho best results are obtained with the olive oil To apply this first wash the neck with warm water and a mild pure soap then rinse carefully and apply a cloth or flannel wrung out of hot water and folded several times This compress is kept on until it begins to cool and then another is supplied butdo not prolong the treatment more than ten mlnates This softens the skin and opens the pores The oil slightly should be rubbed ln givingespecial attention to the hollows which should be massaged with a firm rotary motion f 1885 11Berea I 1905 r FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEO PLE OF THE MOUNTAINS Places the BEST EDUCATION In reach of all Over 60 instructors 1175 students from 27 states Largest college iikiiry in Kentucky NO SALOONS A special teacher for each grade and breach main subject So many classes that each student can be placedwith other like himselfwhere he can make most rapid progress x Which Department Will You EnterJjTHE MODEL SCHOOLS for those least advanced Same lectures library and general advantages as for moro advanced students Arithmetic and the common branches taught In the right way Drawing Singing Blblo Handwork Lessons In Farm a id Household Management etc Free text books TRADE COURSES for any who have finished fifth grade fractions and compound numbers Brickwork Farm Management Printing Woodwork Nursing Dressmaking Household Management Learn and Earn y ACADEMY REGULAR COURSE 2 years for those who havo largely + finished common branches The 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 mare may secure a diploma In Agriculture and a young lady in Homo Science ACADEMY COMMERCIAL 1 year or 2 years to fit for business EveDfa part of this course as fall and winter terms Is very profitable Small extra fees ACADEMY PREPARATORY 2 3 and 4 year courses with LaUn 0Iman Algebra History Science ota fitting for collegere 1 COLLEGIATE 4 years Llteraryj Scientific and Classical courses wits i use of laboratories scientific apparatus and all modern methods The highest educational standards NORMAL 3 and 4year courses fit for the profession of teaching First year parallel to 8th grade Model Schools enables one to get a firstclass f certificate Following years winter and spring terms give the Information culture and training necessary for a true teacher and cover branches neces 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 v tees Expenses Regulations Opening Days Berea College Is not a moneymaking Institution All the money re- ceIved from students Is paid out for their benefit and the School expends on an average upon each student about fifty dollars a year more than ho pays In This great deficit Is made up by the gifts of Christian and patriotic people who are supporting Berea In order that It may train young men and womea J for lives of usefulness OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people Our students come from i the boat families and are earnest to do well and Improve For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge All except those with parents In Borea live in College buildings and assist In work of boarding hall farm and shops receiving valuable train t I tng and getting pay according to the value of their labor Except In win ter It Is expected that all will have a chance to earn as much as 35 cents la week Somo who need to earn more may by writing before corning securo extra employment so as to earn trom50rcents to 1 jwe dollar a week- PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing laundry postage books eta vary with different people Berea favors plain clothing Our climate la tho beet randtlve Store furnishes books toilet articles work uniforms umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost t LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost Tim College asks no rents t- rent for the fine buildings in which students Uve charging only enough room to pay for cleaning repairs fuel lights and washing of bedding q and towels For table board without coffee er extras 13p a week In the fall and SlGO In winter For room furnished fuel lights wash lag of bedding 40 cents a week in fall and spring 60 cents In wlntarr I SCHOOL FEES are twos First a Dollar Deposit as guarantee for return of room key library books etc This Is paid but once and Is returned when the student departs Second an Incidental Fee to help on expenses for care of school build ings hospital lbrary etc Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our Instruction Is a tree gift The Incidental Fee for most students Is 1300 a term UMO In lower Model Schools 600 In courses with Latin and 700 In Collegiate courses PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE Incidental fee and room rent by tho term board by tho half term Installments are as follows FALL14 weeks 2950ln one payment 2900 Installment plan first day 2105 Including flOO deposit middle Jar term J946 tSr WINTER12 weeks 2900in one payment 2850 Installment plan first day 2100 Including 100 deposit middle ot term 900- SPRING10 weeks 2250ln one payment 2200 Installment plan first day 1C7C including 100 deposit middle of term 675 SPRING4 weeks term for those who must leave for farm work 940 SPRING7 weeks term for those who must leave for toacbers examl nations 1645 Winter and Spring terms together one payment 4900 9s REFUNDING Students wholeavo by permission before the end of a terra receive back for money advanced as follows No allowance for fran I tlon of a week On board refund in full On room and Special Expenses see below there is a large loss coca t sioned by vacant rooms or depleted classes and the Institution will refund r4 only onehalf of tho amount which the student has paid for the remaining weeks of tho terms On Incidental Fee students excused before the middle ota term will re celvo a certificate for onehalf the incidental fee paid which certificate will be received as cash by Berea College on payment of term bills by the stIdent In person or a brother or sister if presented within four terms The first day of Falf term is September 14 1909 The first day Winter term Is January 4 1910 The first day ot Spring term la March 301910 For Information or friendly advice write to the Secretary WILL C GAMBLE BEREA KENTUCKY That Premium Knife takes the eyes of the men and boys who see it The mountain people like a good thing when they see it and to get a 75 cent knife with two blades of razor steel and a dollar paper that is worth more to the mountain people than any other dollar paper in the4world The Knife and The Citizen for 125 r That brings in subscriptions all the time If you hive notgot Jti jo ought to have i X P 1 c J- re ITHE SCHOOL 1 0 f f faPLAYTIME 1H THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS T i l The Educational Value of Play i By J W DINSMORE THE TENDENCY OF ANIMALS TO PLAYIn r animal world play is well nigh universal It Is especially notable In horses cattle sheep and In the dog and cat tribes In all these it begins very early In life continues j with greater or less zeal thru the J growing period and decreases often disappearing entirely with advancing years EDUCATIONAL VALUE That play has an educational value In the lower animals Is plainly evi dent tho the training It gives has more reference to wild than to do Imesticlife run kick make sudden swift starts and turns trot with head up- I eyes looking alertly In all directions No better exercise could be prescrib ed for activity strength endurance and alertness Fortunately these1 f t qualities are an servlcable to man as they were to the horse in the wild L1 stateThe play of young lambs consists mainly in following a leader jumping ditches or other obstructions and stop ping in close formation This prepar ed them for escape from their enem lei the leader only having to look out for obstructions the others taking j their cue from him following bUIld ly When night 18 Impossible keeping together in a close bunch Is their best J protection ANIMALS OF PREYITho instinct of animals of prey leads i them to engage in such exercises as J will best prepare them to catch and i slay their victim Who has not been entertained and enlightened by watch- Ing a kitten spring for the mothers J taU which is kept waving for its es pedal benefit See it tense Its mus cles and get Its claws ready for the supreme moment What better les k sons could be given to an aspiring mouserT the kitten is not entirely de IBut upon its mother for material small object that moves or itcan move as a ball of yarn a dangling string or even a moving flash of sunshine will put it into ac Lion and will afford means to exercise its cunning 1Inaddition to catching their prey i cats muat practice the nobla art of self defense both from their enemies s and from hostile members of their own kind and so their education in this respect is not lacking The brood z engage playful bouts In which every phase of a real fight is Imitated It The aspiring warrior works hlm self into a frenzy springs upon his f foe pins him to earth and attempts to seize him by He throat Tho one attacked is in no wise discouraged by being under He turns upon his back and uses every weapon In his posses slon with great vigor Both are careful not to inflict any Injury Tho mo I ther cat often takes a hand in this kind of training but knows well how to stop it when she has had enough r r I The play of young dogs differ from that of cats to the same extent ca their methods of pursuing and catch 1lug their prey differ Instead of stalk- Ing I crouching and springing they de- I pend upon speed and endurance their victim and cutting its SIthruwing otherwise inflicting mortal injury Their play with each other thovinvariably harmless is a perfect l I Imitation of the methods to be em ployed when later they must secure I their own Jiving Like the cats hey must also learn to do battle with their own kind and so frequently engage In playful fight in which every trick and vantage point of the full grown warrior Is exercised MAN A PLAYING ANIMAL The human animal probably exceeds all others In its tendency to play It I jfoj almost safe to say that man from tho cradle to the grave likes to en Sage In some form of amusement The cares and sorrows of life some tidies weigh so heavily that but a little trace of playfulness Is manifest but the exception only proves the rule The play of young children is as spontaneous as that of other animals but is vastly more varied complex Dill more general in its forward look ing LIVING OVER AGAIN THE EARLY i EXPERIENCES OF THE RACE Certain students of child life ad sauce thfe Idea that each individual uiKt live over again in brief the his tory of the race going thru each stage of progress In tho properorder Thus children go thru the pottery stage making mud pies and moulding clay dishes Boys at a certain age take naturally to bows and arrows Their play smacks of savage life A boy finds pleasure In overcoming a weaker specimen pursuing throwing down woollng and gloating over his victim His maneuvers on such occasions are not so far removed in quality from a war dance v IZ5 I 4 l THE CAVE PERIOD I There Is also the cave period when a number oC boys about the same ago Trill band together and in some Iso lated spot dig a cave whlthen Is bestowed articles of food outlandish wearing apparel masks etc Here ale planned raids which are some times carried out in nocturnal visits to neighboring chicken roosts or melon patches All thL is great sport while It lasts but it left alone Ilka the tadpole stage in the life of the frog it soon jassca away and leaves no sign It certainly has its place In the development of the imagination but before it can lead to harm the actor IS hurried into another stage of MP races progress and loses his taste for cavil life SIGNIFICANCE OF THESE MANI FESTATIONSOrdinarily la no danger in these manlfestationc of barbarism If the boys are left to themselves they will pass thtu them unharmed If interfered with they may keep it up longer and learn to practice deceIt- It they are deprived of such sport they may looe something valuable in their mental development There is one danger that should be guarded against If some older boy evilly Inclined should assume the leadership for purposes of his own he might lead younger boys into serious wrong do- Ing and pocclbly into habits that would prove permanently Injurious But whatever may be the significance ol these sports no one can doubt but that play is not only bene ficial but absolutely necessary to the physical aud mental growth Every healthy child loves play and seeks It of his own accord A childhood devoid of play would be one devoid of happiness It would mean a stunted growth and a warped and stunted mind No good could come out oC It Fortunately thero Is Very little tendency on the part cf those who have the care of children to deprive them of play In this way they amuse themselves and are less burdensome to the grownups PLAY OF CHILDREN NOT SUFFI CENTLY CONSIDERED On the other hand no great body of parents or teachers have seriously considered play from the standpoint of its educational Value unless it be In the kindergarten period and to some extent in college life At any rate it has been sadly neglected In the public schools particularly in the country There are various reasons fur this Children find ways to amuse themselves which are supposed to be good enough Teachers find no great pleasure in taking part In childish games and consider it no part of their duty io patrons to join the children In their intermission ports If they maintain sufficient guardian chip to see that no one la Injured that noise and roughness are kept within bounds their obligation Is die charged Equal rights and Squat pri- vIleges are given to all and It come do not take them the teacher does not concern hImself- If some timid llttl ono finds the game too rough and seeks the teachers side for protection he or she Is kindly toM to run away and play and rather than complain hides away of joining theor makes a pretense others but gets no enjoyment and Is glad when the Intermission Is over Usually these are the ones that need play the wont but it should be of a nature suited to their strength and temperament Teachers as a rule do not stop to consider that some children ar adapted to tho rougher sort of games while others should be provided with a milder type Neither is attention given as to whether the prevailing games are of physical or mental order or that there should bo a proper bal ancing of both In many places there is not sufficient space for playgrounds and the spirit of the school languishes Or again the children grow tired of the gameo with which they are familiar and have not tho ingenuity to think of new ones To ILI1 lit the teacher in overcom- Ing these and other obstacles to point out some of tho different kinds of games in common use such as phy slcal and mental games of skill and games of chance with such discus- sIons of their educational value to suggest a variety of useful amusements adapted to tho season and weather Is the object of this chapter That the problem has not boon tak en up in serious fashion by educators as a body Ha probably owing to the fact that there aro other weighty mate still pressing for solution When they are solved this will doubtless receive its proper need of attention In the meantime It is to be hoped that the country teacher at least may be helped by these suggestions Continued Next Week I THE HOME I I nSOME APPLE WAYS Sir strjeaal J Rill No fruit can be prepared In BO mapy ways as can the apple and no fruit Is more healthful While no way Is quite so good as to set the teeth Into a nice ripe juicy apple with no help nor hindrance from the cook yet the apple cooked In various ways Is a welcome addition to the table at any time of year Where apple sauce has been len from dinner for supper try a dish of AFTERTHOUGHT One pint of ales apple sauce sweetI ened to taste stir in the yolks of two eggs well beaten Bake for tIt teen minutes Cover with a meringue made of the Stiffly beaten whites of the two eggs with two thlespoonfuls of sugar added Return to the oven and brown A BROWN BETTY Is a useful and wholesome dish either to serve warm as a dessert or to make when there is a corner to spare in the O7on and have cold for supper some hot day Pare and chop or slice thin six large apples Place a layer of apples In a well buttered pudding dish then a layer of bread crumbs sprinkle with brown sugar and cinnamon repeat until tho dish is full add several generous lumps of butter and pour sweet milk or hot water on until it comes within an Inch of the top of the pan Bake in a moderate oven until brown and serve with cream GOOD HEALTH Dr tells how to get and keep I it A series ofArticles each one of which may be worth the price of a I doctors bill or acoffin Especially I prepared for The Citizen CONTAGIONI STOP IT I The common contagious diseases measles mumps scarlet fever chicken pox small pox dtptherla are all caused by germs and may bo caught by on person from another Resides these there are others as consumption typhoid fever pneumonia Icnsllitls which while not highly con tagious may under certain conditions bo given by one person to another Now the germs that cause these dls eases are almost never carried in the air beyond the limits of the room where the patient is If the disease I gets started and becomes an epidemic it means that the first case was carelessly managed How then shall wo care for a case In order to keep others from taking the disease This may bo done by observing the following precautions Hrst we must keep the sick person in a room by himself away from every ono else In this way no one will get to the germs and the germs will get to no one- Second we must destroy the germs that may be on everything leaving the room Thirst after the patient has let- he room we must destroy all the germs left In the room First we never know when a porsoa Its taken sick whether tho disease Is to be a contagious one or not so it Is always well to stay away from a sick person until we learn what alls him unless wo can do something definite to help him When we have good reason to believe that the dls eace is contagious even If we are not surethe patient should be put itto a room entirely alone and one member of the family detailed to earn for him This nurse must not mingle with the rest of the fame ly but must either stay all the time with the patient or If she comes out of the room she must never get near other members of the family All rood and necessities for the patient must be carried to tho patients door and left there tho nurse taking them and giving them to the patient In this way germs can not get out to other members of the family the family cannot get in to the germs and the disease will not spread Second we must destroy the germs that may be on everything leaving the room The urine and stools of the patient scold tie mixed with chlor- Ide of limo carbolic acid or formalin and after standing one halt hour burled deep in the back yard far from any well All dishes should be washed by themselves and not put with tho family dishes Handkerchiefs cheats pillowslips etc must be soaked In carbolic solution and then boiled- AIleI the patient has stayed long enough from the family to bo sure bebaS entirely recovered he must take a hot bath of soap and water with a little cartollc acid in its Hp must thorply wash his hair and then put on a suit of clothes that have been fumigated and bo Is ready to go out into the world Third after he has left the room the bedding should be hung up on chairs and all cracks stopped upln the room even plugging intbe flue APPLE COBBLER Is more healthful than pie and la almost a meal In Itself when served with good cream Pare and slice enough sour apples to fill a baking dish threefourths full Cover witha rich biscuit ough made soft enough to stir spread It over the apples without rolling Make several cuts in the center to allow the steam to escape Bake for three quarters of an hour serve hot with sugar and rich cream APPLE CUSTARD Beat the yolks of four eggs and add one half cup of sugar and one pint ot milk Cook for two minutes then remove from fire Gradually beat In one pint of grated apple or smooth apple sauce Pour Into a buttered pudding dish kake for twenty minutes cover with a meringue made of the stiffly beaten whites of the eggs with four tablespoonfuls of sugar return to tho oven and brown Serve cold- APPLE FLOAT- Is a simple but delicious dessert Beat the whites of four eggs Into a stiff froth add four tablespoonfuls ot sugar and beat until dry Grate two large sour apples Into the egg mixture a little at a time beating all the time Have a large dish partly filled with cream or a thin cold custard Drop tho apple and egg mixture by the tablespoonful over the surface ot the cream and dot with preserved cherries or strawberries and about 3 pounds of sulphur burned in the room leaving It closed over night The next day the room must be thoroly scrubbed and nil bedding and movablo things taken out and loft In tho sun all day It these precautions are carefully followed there need never be a second case of the disease in the same family A really healthy person will not take a contagious disease except from tho person or belongings of some one who has had the disease IN WASHINGTON Continued from Hlritr gi Ions still come up and make trouble In the courts Chairman Payne of the House con emcee and Mr McCall are opposed to the corporation tax and threaten to unite with the Democrats In the conference and defeat It In favor ot the inheritance tat which they placed in the House bill last winter at the request of Mr Tart But Mr Aldrich tells them that the honor of the party has now been staked by the President on the corporation tax It Is likely that they will yield It would be unfortunate to split tho party on this Issue at this timeI Scarcely second In Importance to the Presidents declaration that theI tariff bill shall revise downward is tho decision that the Government shall Issue bonds to pay for the construction of the Panama Canal Hither to the Canal has been paid tor out of I current funds except for the SC millions of the bonds issued during I the 1907 panic Of course the present citizens ot the United1 States who have been paying for the Canal will I not have anywhere near as much I use of It as futuro generations Therefore It Is fair to go Into debt for the I Canal anilmake the future citizens I pay the debt The House bill authorized tho Issue ot 40 million Panama bonds In addition to the 45 millions already authorized but unissued The Senate decided not to Include any bond issue features in the tariff bill and so cut out the House provision so that the matter ot finances might come up all at one time next winter When the conferrees reached the question the Treasury was asked to ye Its opinion and advocated pay for the Canal entirely by 3 per ling bonds Accordingly there will bo Issued from time to time it the I proposal goes through In tho torn which It appears certain 3 per cents to pay for the Canal to the amount of 397 millions including the SO millions already In circulation but not Including CO millions which will be issued to pay back to the Treasury the expenses of tho Canal to date This impending bond Issue is Interesting in that Government bonds can usually be sold at 2 per cent Interest instead of 3 per cent But the 2 per cent bonds can be used as a basis for bank circulation and the new bonds will not be available for this because the banko already have all the circulation they will need The 2 per cents also can be used as collateral for Government deposits but the Government is so poor just now that It makes few deposits so that more material for collateral would have no value as such Therefore the high rate is needed to protect the 2 per cents and to attract Investors It bas been the traditional policy of the United States not to go into debt In time of peace as the European nations do It has been thought that we are inexhaustibly rich This bond Is sue marks a stage in our own development a A KNIGHT OF THE BEARD k Wu to Bas Hs Deer WJ Wahed Suddenly then my Josephine lifted her voice to me crying Augustus I- To which I made my ever fond reply 31yloverJIAugustus I think that beards are so distinguished dont youuuuuu And her voice so trembled In Its pleading and when I looked at my be loved her lip so quivered and her eyes so filled with the tears of her longing that I groaned In my spirit for I knew that my fate was near at hand and that if I should deny my hearts desire she would peak and pine and fade away until her tender heart would break at last and my love would be no moreAugustus she whispered- To which I bravely made reply My lover Augustus 1 wish that you my sweet would grow a cardl And pressing my darling boldly to my heart I raised my hand arid sol emnly I swore that never more ld razor touch my face till I wu beard like the pard and that I would ever emulate the pirate In his business till men should tremble at the mention ot my name whereat my darling kissed me with the kiss of pride and Joy and thus the pact was made And In fear and In trembling I fared forth Into the world the following day for never before had 1 faced my fellowmen In the morning until I had passed the gleaming steel over my lathered countenance And my fears were all too justified and my trembling was not In vain for as I walked along the thor oughfare it was as though I had walked along through a gauntlet of eyes large rounded eyes Insistently stating bold eyes and prominent eyes that never winked or wavered eyes to the right of me eyes to tho left of me eyes all around rueand every eye upon my unshaved beard My glance foil in shame and con fusion and I clinked along the pave AugustusTo I made my sorrowful fond reply My 10Ye- TAugustul How slowly It grows- I pressed my darling sadly to my heart and soothed her for I saw that she had expected my beard to flower like a plant that grows beneath the hand of the conjurer and that In a few short hours she wished to see it toss- Ing in the breeze triumphant fiery and untamed And sadly then I pointed out to her that the grand Imperial city was not built In a day and that only perseverance brought success In that field of endeavor whoro we had thrown our die and cast our unshaved lot And when the morning broke I fared out Into tho world again unshaved unshorn and seeking the solitary places of seclusion but all the friends that I had ever made and all tho chance ac- quaIntances that I had over met all all were there to greet me and to look with pity and with wonder at my woo The policeman gave me tho second look of sharpness and when I passed the parlors of the tensors they pressed their faces to tho window melancholy mournful and full of deep reproach On the cars my neighbors sat away from me and all day long when rising In tho elevators I was always carried past my stated floor Augustus To which I made my fond despaIr- Ing cry My lovoT- Augustus Cant you hurry LP But in sadness and in sorrow I ex plained to her my love that the execution of our plan must take its own appointed time and that come heat or cold rain or snow day or night fire or sword thero was nothing that could hasten tho oven tenor of its way and nothing nothing nothing that could soften now tho blow And the third day came and the third day fared I forth looking no man in the eye except with a fierce den ance At the restaurant no man wasjana ing also Zzztzzzzz and Whlsh shshshsh AugustusTo made my fond lamenting cry My lovo- Augustus How much bearded la the pard 7 I do not know I stammered forth a great and sudden joy infusing me I do not know my love I stammered forth IA strange and fearful name then mused my Josephine and I am sure that ho was bearded so The pirate too It was agreed that wo should emulate so that all men then should tremble at the mention of thy name And do they tremble yet dear heart They tremble exceedingly then cried I In my eagerness The barbers scarcely can restrain themselves and when my friends must como and talk to me they tremble for tear they will ba seen with me My enemies tremble with happiness and never an A D T but trembles with that fierce joy that the eagle feels when It sees Its helpless preyto Enough enough she mused Be leaBesidesmy love Besides I wish to go outwith you tonight and sQ I And sol And so another cloud was rolled away and the sun of my content beamed forth again and the birds sang and tho young lambs gamboled on the green and lovedeep sweetabIding recame stealing back and pitched his feathered tent upon the award 0 THE MARKET urea P less 1 iPotatocsEggs per doz 15c Butter per lb ISc 1 lJACONt f Salt side 12J4C f A Breakfast Bacon his c 1 Premium Bacon 22c V1 7 ljHAMS vi S4fCountry 14cS tPremium 15c Lard per lb 12c Pure l4cie i Fryers on foot lie per lble- ns on foot 9c per lbiFeathers per lb 35c Hay No1 Timothy JIG per ton Common 14 per ton Corn J100J425 per bbl Wheat per bu 100 I Oats 75c a bu in 6 bu lots rvCracked corn 1190 per 100 lbs Wheat screenings J200 per 100 Ibs Ship stuff J160 to JlCO per 100 Ibs Ties No 1 L N 8Ux7x9 45c culls 20e Live Stock Louisville July 20 1909 CALVES Best G 50 7 00 Beet steers and fat heifers 3 35 6 65 Cows 3 30 476 Gutters 2 00 3 35 Canners 90 216 Bulls 200 425 Feeders 350 4 76 Stockers 2 25 4fiO Choice milch cows 35 00 42 CO Common to fair 15 00 35 00 aCattle market very dull CALVES Best 675 723 Medium 4 00 6 00 Common 2 CO 4 00- IIOQS 1C5 Ibs and up 816 130 to 165 Ibs 7751 Pigs 5 57 25 Roughs 725 down SHEEP Best lambs 700 7 CO Dutcher lambs 5 00 650 Culls 300 4 CO Best fat sheep 400 down MESS PORK J1360 HAMS Choice sugar cured light and special cure 14Uc and ISo heavy to medium 14cI- REAKFAST BACON 17tfc SIDES ISHc BELLIES 150- SHOULDERS HHc DRIED BEEF ICc LARD Pure tierces 12C tub ISc pure leaf tierces 14c firkins 14i4c tubs 14H- cBUTTERPacklng ISc Elgin cream cry CO lb tuba 27Hc prints 9Hc EGGS Coeo count 1717tfc I QUurUYUen 13c roosters e ic springers 1517C ducks 8a tur keys 12c geese Be WHEAT No 2 red 1120 No3 Sl18 OATS Now No 3 white 65Hc No 2 mixed blue CORN No 2 white 79a No 3 mix ed 76c RYE No2 Northern 9Cc THE THOROUGHBREDS Will Be One of the Great Features cf Coming Blue Grass Fair Almost every KcntuckUn at OBI tlmo or another has seen a running raco but comparatively few havo had the opportunity to see thoroughbred lock not In training Within a radius of twenty miles of LexIngton are grouped practically all of the big thoroughbred numerics to be found In North America At a number of thou places aro horses which hue cost their owners from 50000 to 150000 It seems therefore both fitting and proper that the Blue Grass Fair which comes at Lexington the week of Aug 9th to Hlb should show Its recognition of the Importance of the thoroughbred Kenutckybyshow of thoroughbred breeding stock This is the only fair In America which offers such premiums and un less all signs fall the greatest Jlhow of thoroughbred stock over seen In tho world will be provided for those who visit the big Bluo Grass Fair on Saturday August 14th Through the generosity of many of thoroughbredwhich stand at foes of hundreds of dollars have been added to the monetary premiums to be given to the winners of the thoroughbred rings Mr August Bolmont has donated a season to his J120000 horse Rock Sand which sea son Is worth In cash 1500 and other breeders have been likewise liberal No wonder then that tho owners of thoroughbred stock should desire to win these premiums no wonder that In some of tho rings to be shown there should bo as many as thirty or forty entries Tho thoroughbred show will godowntbeDluepeople from every section ot America Advance promises from tho owners of tho most valuable horses In the t vicinity of Loxlngton indicate that the 1 vast majority of such horsos will be shown Men like August Belmont James R Keeno Clarence H Mackay RTWilsonown stock scarcely loss valuable will give the public tho opportunity to see such horses as can bo found In no other section of America than at the i big stock farms near Lexington t I I tiNotielo No ntielnsetio otio6foBotlNole yNetioSol+ o 0 Vicinityoo 0 o o o GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES o p- ti oN o e eeoeoeoeooe4 DR BEST DENTIST cnn rrroxa aa3 OFFICE OVER POST OFFICE L N TIME TABLE SOUTH BOUND Local Cincinnati 645 a m 825 p m BEREA 1114 a m 1226 p tn- i NORTH BOUND Knoxville 630 a m 1100 II m BEREA 129 p m 400 a m Cincinnati 610 p m 765 a m Cincinnati 630 a m 825 p m BEREA 1112 a m 12M p m KnoxTllle 700 p m 660 a m EXPRESS TRAINS Stop to let oft or take on passengers from beyon Cincinnati x SOUTH BOUND Cincinnati 81G a m BEREA 1202 p m NORTH BOUND BEREA 436 p m Cincinnati 835 p m J Miss Lllllo Cbrlsman spent from Saturday until Monday with home folks at Combs Rebecca Muncy left Monday for A visit with friends at Sand Gap Mn Margaret Ogg went to her homo at lugh Sunday for a short stayC C lluJson Is homo from RIch- mond o Va whore bo la taking a dental course We want your wool at the highest market price on Depot street AL Dolt Co Mr and Mrs James Baker were in town Tuesday from their home at a WulUccton on their way to Wllmore Jessamine County for a weeks visit with reloUvel- Mra Dort Coddington was In Rich mond last Friday and Saturday Several young people from here wero In Richmond last week for the county examination FOR SALE Small Soda Fountain In good condition Apply to J J Qrtcnleaf Anolgnce Richmond Ky Mrs Minerva Lane ot Kingston was in Berea for a short time Tuesday Mrs loooc Dean of Clover Bottom was the guest ot Mr and Mrs John Dean for a few days at tho first of tho week W II Porter luiii been hero for the last few days from Gadsdcn Ala on businesss Mr II C Combs Is traveling In Kentucky and Tcnnosoco He sends his regards to all his Borca friends Miss Etho Woods of Paint Lick has been vUltlng her Grandmother Mrs Jennie Dab Wa sell all kinds of feed coal Ice cedar and locust posts and best quali ty sawed shingles at lowest prices on tho market- Phone 169 Holiday Co i Railroad St Berea Ky The Christian Endeavor Society of tho Union church will give a social Saturday night on tho lawn In front of Lincoln IIallIf tho weather is bad tho social will bo held in tho Union church FOR SALEOne nearly new 20 H p boiler and onglnefawmlll and plan ing mill complete with flno shaft rip saw resaw emery wheels and steam dry kiln all In good running order It cuts from six to eight thousand feet a day For prices and Informa tion call on Hi Muncy and Sons I J i Berea Ky Phone 57 or Sand Gap Ky Phone 3 on McKee line Allen Wallace a former Baron boy who Is now employed In the tele phono business at Jelllco Tenn was united In marriage July 4th with Miss lichen Wilton ot that city Allens many friends hero extend congratulations and good wishes for lilg success b FOR BALE Ono ot the moat dcslrablo homes In Berea on Center 1 street will bo sold Aug 21 at pub 14if lie sale unless previously disposed of F Terms will be made known privately 1 A splendid opportunity for a man J wishing to como to Boron to educate i his children Eight rooms and moun tain I water In tho house 100 foot 4 front 200 feet deep J E Dalton Isjall the news We have not time to 1 call on every ono In town every week and some times dont hear Important fix things till too lato to print them And- Y t sometimes wo hoar wrong But we want to print all the news and have it right So If you have any thing r of Interest wo will be mighty glad toe have you call us up or drop in and if you dont and the item gets overt looked or is wrong dont blame us Remember the phone Is No 16 and the office is open all day and we J want news r J r r1 Jfl AUTOMOBILE RACING Drivers of National Repute to Risk Lives at Blue Grass Fair It seems altogether fitting that the greatest horse fair In tbe world should show its appreciation of tho Import ance of the most marvelous mechan ical Invention of tho ago Tho Blue Gross Fair at Lexington will glvo up its opening day Aug 9th to a superior program of automobile racing There la no other form ot racing so thrilling to the spectator 10 Intensely interesting or Indeed sOdan eerous ai Is automobile racing on a circular track When a giant car Is speeding around the turns at a rato of slipt1anybring about very dls I insultsa of races has been provided for Automobile Day at the Blue Grass Fair that the attendance of the most famous drivers In America Is assured and It Is well within probability to prophesy that many records for various distances over circular tracks will be broken during that afternoon of sport Not only will abundant events be provided for these drivers of national repute and not only will stirring ex hibitions against time be witnessed but there will also bo Included in tho program events for local cars which are becoming numerous throughout Central Kentucky so as to allow every opportunity to prove tho comparative merits of oars owned In different parts ot tho state Tho Blue Grass Fair was responsi ble for a marked Innovation among fairs when It put an Automobile Day on Its program last year The result of tho experiment was so successful the evidences of Interest on the part of the public so real the attendance so large and tho demand for a repetition BO great that there was no hesitancy to provide an Automobile Day for this years fair and with the increased pre- mIums which will be offered and tho larger number of drivers who have al ready pledged themselves to compete this day Is certain to prove even more successful than was tho Automobile Day of tho 1903 fair ACTUAL PHOTOGRAPHS Reproduced In Wonderful FiveSheet Posters For Blue Grass Fair Probably tho most attractive paper ever put out by a fair association is that which has been used this year to advertise the big IJIuo Grass Fair which will be held at Lexington the week of August 9th to 14th Tho pa per Is all made from designs copy righted by tho Blue Grass Fair asso ciation and tho views used are taken from actual photographs made on the maltPiomlnentpotter showing a superb type of a Kentucky saddle horse Ono ot the bestknown exhibitors In America Is astride him and tho position of tho horso and tho poRe of tho rider are so natural so graceful and so llfollko as to attract Immediate attention Another poster Is a picture of a team which showed and won premiums at the Blue Grass Fair and afterward was sold for 6000 Still another Is a fine typo of a horses head There are also posters setting forth tho antics of the famous Spollmans performing bears and of the various other freo acts acrobatic high wiro and trapeze which will servo to amuse the thousands of people who come to tho big Bluo Gross FairThere Is In addition special paper advertising the great Kopp band of fifty pieces considered by discrIminat- Ing Juflgos tho best open air band in America A window card has also been provided which Is made from a drawing especially designed by the famous animal artist George Ford Morris for the Blue Grass Fair It Is a splendid typo ot saddlo horso In ac tionSuch paper as this Is of course ex pensive but It fs so attractive that It Is certain to bring very excellent re lulls In creating Interest and In at traotlng attendance FOR THE LITTLE ONES Especially Attractive Provision For Children at Blue Grass Fair There will be especially attractive provision for children at the big Blue Grass Fair this year On Saturday August 14th the closing day tho ad mission fee for children between the ages ot six and twelve which Is generally twentyfive cents will bo reduced to fifteen cents and among the children who attend on that day two Shetland ponies will bo given away absolutely free- Furthermore tho classes for Shet land ponies which aro always a great attraction for the young folks will be shown on Saturday afternoon and there will be other features that will serve to interest and attract and en tertnln the children which will not ob tain during tho other days of tho fair Thought- Enjoyment stops where indolence begins Pollock Lml1Ir 7 J BEREA BANK TRUST CO Report of the Conditioner THE BEREA BANK CS TRUST CO Conducting both a Banking Business and a Trust Company Busi ness at Berea in the State of Kentucky at Close of Business on the 8th Day of July 1909 RESOURCES Loans and Discounts with one or more names as endorser or surety 0003303 Real Estate Mortgages 4200308 Time Loans on Collateral 1755001 Duo tram National Bankse 435021 United States and National Bank Notes 028700 Specie 302073 Checks and other cash items Y 3072 Real EstateBanking House 1834542 Furniture and Fixtures r 075052 Overdrafts unsecuredr f 003550 Taxes Paid e ivy 17350 Current Expenses Paid 420027 Total I 17883725 LIABILITIES Capital Stock paid in in Cash ode half of which is invested for the Trust Business pf the Com pany as required in Section 012A Kentucky Statutes 5000000 v 021118 Undivided Profits 071803 Deposits subject to check on which interest is not paid exclusive of Trust Funds 0481105 Deposits subject to check on which interest is paid 1200000 Time Certificates of Deposits on which interest is paid 1013458 Savings Deposits on which interest is paid 2070524 Cashiers Checks outstanding 20475 Due National Banks 100182 Due State Banks and Bunkers 300000 I Total 17883725 8TATK OF KEXTUCKVlerf Countjrof I J W Stephens Cashier of the above named Bank do solemnly swearthat the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief J W STEPHENS Cashier Correct Attest- Subscribed and sworn to before me this 17 day of July 1909 B T FISH Notary Pubtlc1W My Commission Jiplret January jj 1910 J W DINSMORE Director E T FISH Director CHAS BURDETTE Director oS i College Items 0- o 0- e HERB AND THERE 0 o ooieio asotBNalteiotlo James Hamilton and Dudley Wilson of Owsley county former students cf Berea expect to hunt In South Africa this fall Upon their return next spring hey wilt go Into business at Bcattyvlllo Secretory Gamble left Monday for Jackson Brcathltt County to attend Teachers Institute Supt Edwards has returned from Ohio where ho has been attending tho State Teachers Association Rt Toledo Prof J P Faulkner and Mr Carl Kirk left Monday on an extension tripAbout thirty young people enjoyed a watermelon party at the creek last Saturday night Mr Letcher Gobbard of Owaloyi Co who has been attending the State Normal at Richmond Is In Borea studying He expects to be in school here next year Viola and Will Click were at Kerby Knob over Sunday Mr Norman Imrle stopped hero a couple ot days on his way from the Student Conference to his home In CanadaMr George Pow 05 has recently been promoted Ho is now assistant engineer in tho coal company in which he has been employed with his head quarters at Palntsvllle The company has Just opened up 300000 acres of coal land n Hugh White of Clay County a student last year has thru the instru mentality ot Congressman D C Ed wards and on account of his own abll ity been made a midshipman in the United States Navy He Is at Anna polls GREAT POULTRYEXHIBIT The Blue Grass Fair Will Have Them All Topped In This Line At no other fair over held In Ken tucky have the conditions for the poul try exhibit been made so attractive as- tor the big Blue Grass Fair which comes at Lexington the week of Aug 9th to 14th this year Entrance fees which have heretofore boon required at practically all poultry shows have been abolished by the management of tho Blue Gross Fair who In their liberality and their desire to encourago the best possible exhibition have been willing to do away with this source of revenue Several years ago the asso elation constructed a complete and up todato house for the holding of its poultry show a house where every convenience can be had by exhibitors where the poultry tan bo displayed to the very best advantage Not only are all kinds of chickens llutthoreturkeys and pigeons a total of 266 rings to the department The show will be under tho management I of a committee composed of Messrs O R Williamson E B Wrenn and F L Smith all of whom are prom moat members of the Blue Grass Poul try and Pet Stock Association and who are exerting their very best efforts to make the poultry show at the Blue Grass Fair the best ever seen In the state i- Remarkable Story The story of Mrs Matilda Warwick of Kokomo Ind as told below proves the curative properties of that wellknown female remedy Wine of Cardui ills Warwick says TAKE I It Will Help You I suffered from pains in my head shoulders limbs side stomach low down dizziness chills ner vousness fainting spells and other female troubles I was almost dead Three doctors did not help me At last I took Cardui and with the first bottle ob OardwIAT ALL DRUG STORES i r I PECULIAR INTEREST 7 J jAttaches to the Catalog of the Big Blue Grass Fair to Be Held In August COVER IS A THING OF ART The Great Animal Artist George Ford Morris Has Contributed His Genius to Give a Fit Setting For Sumptuous WorkOver 25000 to Be Given Away Th catalog of the big Blue Grass Fair which is to bo held at Lexington the week of August 9th to 14th has been issued It is a book of peculiar interest to all Kentuckians and Is more extensive than the catalog of any previous fair ever held at Lexington The cover it+ elf Is very attractive It Is a design especially drawn by the great animal artist George Ford Morris and is arranged In panels The top panel shows the four classes of cattlo which are of particular Interest to Kentuckians namely the Shorthorn the Hero ford and the AberdeenAngus of the beef breeds and tho Jersey of the dairy breed The lower panel which is of corresponding size shows the four recognized classes of horses which the Blue Grass Fair Includes In its premium list namely the thorough bred the standard bred and the five galled and threegaited saddle horse The side panels give excellent pictures of sheep and hogs Over 25000 to Be Given Away The premium list calls for a total distribution of mono than Twentyfive Thousand Dollars which la equitably divided among the varied classes ot live stock The most of this money is naturally offered for horses because the Blue Grass Fair is conceded to be the greatest horse show in the world Breeding classes are offered for the threo recognized American breeds the thoroughbrd the standard bred and the American saddle horse In each Instance registration Is made a re- quIrement of entry The show classes are thrown open to the world They Include tho five galted saddle horse for which there are twelve rings the throegalted saddle horse with eight rings the fine harness horse with twelve rings tho roadster with twelve rings and the heavy harness horso with three rings In addition there are premiums for miscellaneous classes of horses such as the runabout horse and the plantation saddle horse There are classes for Shetland ponies and for ponies other than Shet unjderhundred dollars is offered for Short horn cattle five hundred dollars for fiftyfordollars for Jerseys There are also classes for fat stock with such provi stone that any farmer who has a steer of any merit can find an excellent place to enter hIm sheepIncludo monoyIsment has been added this year which should appeal particularly to farmers including as It does practically all classes of farm products grown in Kentucky The Womans Department carries a very excellent premium list There will be firstclass harness and running races practically every day of the Fair Among the former is a thou sanddollar stake for twoyearold trotters which will be contested on Tuesday August 10th the second day Dally Program The opening day Monday will be given over to automobile races which proved a most popular feature of last years fair This year many of the most noted drivers from every section of tho country will compete On Tuesday morning Jacks and Jen nets and Hereford cattlo will be shown and a number of classes of sheep and hogs will be Judged in their pens Besides the racing of Tuesday afternoon therq will bo an excellent show program for various classes of horses Wednesday morning will have the breeding classes for standard bred horses the Jersey cattle and more sheep and swine Wednesday afternoon will be devoted to incing and to includingthetrophy Thousand Dollar Stake On Thursday morning will come the breeding classes for American saddle horses the Shorthorn cattle and tho fat stock And as a feature of Thurs day afternoons horse show will be the big Thousand Dollar Stake for five gaited saddle horses which should provo the best saddle ring ever soon In Kentucky Mules and AberdeenAngus cattle will hold the boards Friday morning with another excellent horso show and racing In tho afternoon Saturday the closing day will witness the greatest display of thoroughbred horses ever seen In the world nearly ten thousand dollars being given In money and in seasons to help I make the show On Saturday afternoon comes the crowning show program of the weir when the champion ships In all the horse classes will Cogtealedrbef 1anari offered by a fair in the southiOne Judge SystemiAs in previous years the one Judge system will be used for all classes save the championships for horses when three Judges chosen from the regular list of horse Judges of the fair will be used in each class The catalog of tho Blue Grass Fair InspectionThousands all over Kentucky and other states t but anyone who has not received a t copy and who desires one will secure same promptly upon request to Sore w t tary Jouett Shouse at LexingtonfInto the Historians Realm On entering Montenegro the travel for goes back a couple of centuries At 1findsand can watch It he Is lucky to come at the right time border ralding and acts of vendetta such as he has readItabout in ancient history when Eng palotlmftfvpl OnsUego Horse Cars The J d4dcouctycouncil has been fusedr bungalows houseboats portablefbuildings tool and garden con tractors offices c cle and motor houses and for use on farms potato fields hopflelds football and cricket grounds j i JThetorios but In the human voice when It seeks from Its Instant life tones of tenderness truth and EmersonwSleet Web Picket Fence Cheaper Than Wood The lowest priced good gardencatalog of lawn field hog and poultry fencing DEKALB FENCE CO DeKalb III Kansas City Me J x I 1 f tt YOUROL 3 HIDES FURS F rs Ttlbw Beeswax Giaseng eat Yellow Root etc Weak lCaI1 feir merthaDIIRderenCe Write for weekly price lilt and ship ping Up We furnish wool begs free M SABEL A SONS CTMU H 0 IN 1555- 22a E Market SL LOUISVILLE KY r 61xLTFISIAN1ed MtcUANIC 5tdANDcatesly fre If oo tamt tPiIR ftptr flOOtycAr Sampson Pub Co 1 Beacon St antes lap ERllIkutlfW 44If prtw contort plctur I M etk1wIwered Sample copy fret 1 II you mention tilt pops- yAmulcsnPhmogn 1- iby 44p t5 salon SU Dotton Mitt f J Very SeriousIIt is a very serious matter to ask for one medicine and have therwrong one given you For thisireason we urge you in buying to be careful to get the genu- ineBLACKDRAUGIIT liver Medicine The reputation of this old rella ble constipation In ylyother medicines It is better than others or it would not be the fa vorite liver powder with a larger sale than all others combined SOW IN TOWN v- sj kAN REVOLVING ji HEAVY iRE1JAe CHEAP wniti ro ruled I SINO r DEKALaiLLJ KANSAS CJTYMO r L J JI 6 n Ht o 4 I The Citizen 1 family awspapr for ill that Is right tro and Interesting hbtlbr etery Tbtaday a aert Ly BEREA PUBLISHING CO I Incorporated sanity Frost Editor and Miniftr Subscription Rates FATABLX IN ADVANCS Tear itx- ataloatha N nrtt ltoulht yl Bend money by rotofflce or Kaptrn NoacJ Order Draft RegUttred Letter or one oed tin pottampLThe after your same oa Ubtl tbowi t rtait date your ubccriptlon tpaid U it Una Minted within thIN week tllu ttwws MIll u- MlMlnjr nnmben wilt be tltdly nppllctf I- fan ey noticed Fine premiums cheap with yew fubscrlotloni nd prompt rentwali Send for Premium LUt Liberal term ato D to any who obtain imnblttiplioD for us Any out Hndlal w loot 1 early aubteriptl ClD ccn Tire Clwca Iree1- 1M bfclf for one yeir AdrerlUlng rein on application ssa KU KK or KBMTUCXY 1RESS ASSOCIATION I Would Have to Take Root and All i Sho went Into a Fifth avenue hair- dressersr shop to have her bead sham pooed Sho wore her hair in a Psyche knot The shampooer seemed to be a trifle rough and finally her tugs at the Psyche knot became so forceful that the woman In the chair cried out In pain What are you trying to do j pull my head oru she exclaimed 7 am trying to get your Psyche knot off replied the shampooer but It wont come How did you ever get it pinned on so flrmly1 The customer Itst1Deetle Hunting In Queensland A reward of Is 3d a pound was re cently offered by the Queensland sugar planters writes a Brisbane I Australia correspondent for beetles of the destructive sugar cane grub Hundreds of men and boys have now taken up beetle bunting as a profes man earns oC6 a week fithroughout the beetle season and the boys make from oC2 a week I Where Mr Wabash Lost Out Mr Wabash to Miss Waldo of Dos i touI suppose Miss Waldo thatl Iyourfather Is In business in Boston I WaldoOh yes he Is ono of the prominent shoe manufacturersI II Mr Wabash Ah Indeed I never had much business expert myself Now about how long 11havoIt take your father to make say I l elght dollar shoe Russian Legal Regulations Twelve hours with two hours rest Is the legal laboring day at Odessa Russia Workers under 17 must go to school for three hours dally Chris tians are not required to work OB Sundays or feast days nor Hebrew and Mohammedans on their religious holidays Those who have to work on Sundays havo the next day for resti t For Blood Poisoning When it is found that blood poison Ing has set in or when it is feared use the following To the Juice of half a lemon add one teaspoonful of sugar t and half a teaspoonful of water Take hot at a dose and repeat every 30 minutes for the first three hours after that every two hours Ab cure will usually be effected in a day I Manhattan Indians 1Theearliest notice we have of the Island which is now adorned by New I York City is to be found in Hudsons 1Journal Manahata Is therein men I reference to the hostile peo whom ho encountered on his re 1turnfrom his exploring of the river who resided on this Island td Make the Outlook Brighter Everyone knows the pleasure of receiving a kind look a warm greeting a hand held out to help in distress a difficulty solved a higher hope revealed for this world or the next By that pain and by that pleasure let us Judge what we should do for others Dean Stanley forThis remedy has Seen known to cure pneumonia after the patient had been given up to die Apply sweet oil to the chest then cover thickly with powdered lobelia after which cover with several thicknesses of warmed flannel Doll Are Matrimonial Agents Travelers through Servian villages often see dolls suspended In the win dews of cottages The dolls have notblng to do with child life but sig nify that a marriageable daughter or a widow lives in the house Progress It generally happens that along about the tlmo one becomes able to recognize true art one loses the knack of being able to take advantage of buslnes opportunities when they present themselves Fishermans Luck In the skillful handling of fine tackle lies a large part of tho anglers unjoyraont says a current magazine writer Its about all nanny of them Bet Boston Herald 11 j 1T D NAME A NEW SHAH SULTAN AHMED MIRZA ASCENDS PERSIAN THRONE WHEN FATHER FLEES VICTORY FOR NATIONALISTS Ruler a Minor and Azad UI Mulk Is Proclaimed Regent Dethroned Monarch Refugee In Russian Lega tion Protected by Czars Troops Teheran The war of the National ists for a new rule In Persia was perfected Saturday when the crown prince Sultan Ahmed Mlrza who was proclaimed shah Friday was placed on the throne abdicated by Mohamed All It is now believed the fighting will cease Mohamed All has taken refuge in the Russian summer legation at Zer rondo where he Is under tho protection of detachments of Cossacks and Sepoys dispatched to Zerzende by tho Russian and British diplomatic rep resentativesThe shah la yet in his minority and Azard ul Mulk head of th0 Kajar family has been appointed regent Sipabdar one of the most active lead ers of the movement has taken office as minister of war and governor of Teheran Gen Llakhoff through whose negotiations with the National ists the surrender was effected was escorted by mounted Bakhtlarl riflemen to the parliament building and was greeted with loud applause by the people Ho was Informed that he I might remain temporarily In com mand of the Cossack brigade provided he strictly obeyed the orders of the war minister This arrangement was communicated to the British and Russian legations The shops and private houses occu pled by the shahs soldiers havo been plundered and the residence of tho manager of the IndoEuropean Telegraph Company has been looted St PetersburgThQ Russian foreign office received a dispatch Friday night from M Sabelln charge daf alres at Teheran saying tho shah had taken refuge at the Russian summer legation at Zerzende The shah was accompanied by his wife and one of his sons and a small party of loyal adherents and his action was in ac cordanco with an arrangement previously worked out by the Russian and British legations- M Sabelln immediately informed the British diplomatic representative of the shahs arrival and a convoy of Sepoys was forthwith dispatched to Zerzende During the shahs stay at that place protection will be furnished by a Joint detachment of Cossacks and Sepoys The full strength of the Russian ex pedition Is now at Kasvin and if nec essary the cavalry could get to Teher an in two days The foreign office is under the impression that a detachment probably will be required not so much to protect the shah or to op pose the Bakhtlarl tribesmen as to handle the street mobs and the Te- heran rabble whlcfi is bent on pillage The troops inevitably will be sent in If a sIngle Russian Is killed or if a foreign mission requests protection In this event the role of the troops would be confined to police duties Both the Russian officers and tho offi clams of the Russian legation at Te heran have been enjoined to remain strictly neutral In internal affairs THREE KILLED IN COLLISION Open Switch Is Responsible for Wreck on C E I Railroad Near Champaign III Champaign Ill Three men were killed and two Injured In n headon collision between south bound passenger train No 23 and northbound train No 26 on the Chi cago Eastern Illinois railroad at Royal near here yesterday The dead W E Barker engineer Chicago Nelson Paulson fireman Villa GroveF Hollenbeck express messenger Chicago An open switch was responsible for tho wreck Passenger train No 26 was on tho siding to permit No 23 to pass The latter took the switch trav eling at the rate of 60 miles an hour The impact was terrific Engine No 23 was smashed and the front end of the express car was crushed like an eggshell The damage to the engne of No 26 was small and the express car on the southbound train was the only one to leave the track Aside from a severe shaking up the passen gers on both trains escaped without injury 100000 Short In Accounts New OrleansWyatt H Ingram Jr trust officer of the Hlberlan Bank Trust Company of New Orleans was arrested Wednesday evening on charges of being a defaulter and forger It Is alleged that he Is between 76000 and 100000 abort In his accounts Long Flight by Glen Curtlss New YorkGlen 11 Curtiss the aeronaut made a flight of 31 minutes duration In his aeroplane at Hemsted Plains Long Island He alighted without mishap saying he could have remained in the air for an Indefinite period Glidden Tourists Leave Minneapolis Minneapolis Minn Tho GlIdden tourists whb arrived in this city Friday afternoon left Saturday morning for WInona Tho Studebaker No 1098 was first to arrive t r I THE PERMANENT VACATION SEASON n n n n nnPAPERS BARE DEATH SECRET SENSATIONAL DISCLOSURES IN BANKER SAYLERS DOCUMENTS Contents of Packet Left by Dr Miller Victim Inspected by His Brothers iCrescent City Ill Contents of the private packet left by the late Banker J n Sayler opened Thurs day are said to bo of a startling nature According to W It Nightin gale who was present when tho secret papers wero read by brothers of the decedent the contents which he refused to divulge have a direct bear- Ing on the killing of Mr Sayler by Dr W L Miller last Sunday We cant give what we found to the public at least not now said Mr Nightingale I will say however that it is evidence which will prove of value to the prosecution of Dr Miller who is charged with murder and of Mrs Sayler charged with being an accessoryAs as the contents of the packet were learned by Thomas and Willis Sayler brothers of the lato banker and Mr Nightingale States AUorney Palllssard at Watsoka was notified by longdistance telephone He secured a horse and bdggy and came at top speed to this village a The fourth and final bullet fired at Mr Sayler waa found In the din- Ing room of his late home Three were previously found in tho body The fourth was embedded In the south east corner of tho room Watseka nlThe county Jail is still under a strong guard to prevent an attack on Dr William L Miller slayer of J B Sayler the Crescent City banker whose funeral Wednes day was attended by thousands Mil ler has written to his wife urging her to come to him at once and sho Is expected Friday- A dispatch from Blalrsvllle Pa quoting Mrs Miller as having forgiven her husband and only awaiting hIs summons to fly to his aid was received simultaneously with a private message from Mrs Miller to Sheriff Heikes of the eame import SNELL INSANE SAYS JURY Decides the Clinton Millionaire Was Incompetent to Make a WIII Another Appeal Likely Clinton 111 The Jury in the contested will case of the lat Col Thomas Snell returned a verdict last night finding that C91 Snell was not competent to make a will Tho estate Is valued at 1500000 Col Snell made only a few bequests leaving the estate In trust until the death of all his children and grandchildren It then was to bo die tributed among his great grandchll dren and their heirs Tho will was contested by his son Richard Snell a banker of Clinton who was cut off with 60 In the will The first trial resulted in a disagreement At the second trial the Jury returned a verdict breaking the will but tho sue promo court sot aside the verdict on the ground that Improper evidence was allowed to go to the Jury It ia announced that the case will again be appealed to the higher courts Quake Kills 300 Persons London Special dispatches re calved here from Athens say that 300 persons were killed or Injured by the earthquake that occurred In the province of Ells in southern Greece The dnmagp to property also was very great Hot water Is flowing from many of the springs in the stricken district while the water in the rivers and brooks has turned a reddish color Missing Teller a Suicide White Plains N YWlth a revolver still in his right hand tho body of Harold C Cox teller of the Home Savings bank who has been missing from his home hero since July 5 was found in tho woods Coxs Recounts at the bank were correct Senator Clay Begins Third Term Washington Senator Clay entered upon his third term as a senator from Georgia ills credentials wore presented by hIs colleague Senator flacon sr v d j x nnn BATH HISTORICAL PAGEANT Great Celebration Is Begun In the An dent English City Illinois Girl Taking Part Bath England Victoria park the beauty spot of this ancient city warn sceno of splendor Monday when the great historical pageant was opened Peoplo from all parts of the United Kingdom wero present as wellasmany from other lands But tho guests who attracted the moat atten tlon were the young women who have been sent hero from nearly every town In the world that was named Bath after this tho mother city Among these young women was Miss May SIsson who represents Bath Ill and whose mother was born In Bath N Y- Another American woman taking part In the ceremonies is Mrs Spen cer Trask of New York city the au thor of King Alfreds Jewel This dramatic poem was so admired that Mrs Trask was Invited to write verses In honor of the American towns named Bath and did so adding a peace hymn for both countries The pageant will last six days and Includes eight episodes from which will bo gained an Idea of the range of history of the city extending back to the British King Bladud who ruled before the Romans established on the Avon river the town they called Aqua Solis waters of the sun In the pageant tho lesser king Rich ard Nash whose management of tho bathrooms gave to Bath of the eight eenth century precedence over the other fashionable resorts Epsom Harrowgato and Scarborough is not subordinate In Interest even to King Bladud King Edgar Henry VII Queen Elizabeth or Queen Charlotte for tho seventh episode is devoted to the Glorious Time of Beau Nash and Ralph Allen 1752 CHINESE MASONS HIDE LING Empire Approves Protection of Slayer- of Elsie Slgel According to Denver Orientals Denver Col That Leon Ling slayer of Elsie SIgel In New York never will be found through the assistance of his countrymen or tho Chinese government Is stated by Chinese here His protection It Is said was approved by the empire after the report of the consul at New York had been received- A Chinese newspaper having the unofficial sanction of the Chinese goy ernment has reached Denver in which the report or the ChInese con sui In New York is printed In full This report followed an Investiga tion made by the consul at the direction of the authorities at Peking The report after citing the facts of the caso as generally known states that it has been discovered that Elsie Slgel fearing disgrace went to Leon Lings room seeking aid add in a moment of desperation took her own life by poison Ling tho report states was absent at the time and found the dead body of the girl upon the bed upon his return Frightened by tho discovery he called Chung Sing lays the report who advised him that should ho tell the truth to the police regarding the finding of the body he would not be believed and probably would be lynched Frightened by this view of the case Ling adopted desperate efforts to dispose of the body and conceal his own where abouts Michigan Shoe Dealers Meet Detroit Mich The State Retail Shoe Dealers association of Michigan met hero Monday In annual session The program provides for a discus sion of tho advisability of forming a mutual Insurance company for tho members v Harvest Hand Suddenly Rich Bedfod lad While working in a harvest field Friday Fred Edgar was apprised of the fact that by tho death of a relative in New Jersey ho was one of the heirs to u vast estate The Information camp through State Sen ator George Wllhelml of Kentucky Mrs Mary Baker Eddy Is 88 Bonton Mrs Mary Baker G Eddy founder and leader of tho Christian Science denomination passed her eightyeighth birthday Friday at her residence at Chestnut Hill SlOOP OVERTURNED BY SQUALL IN NEW YORK HAM BORTEN PERSONS DROWNED 12 PICKED UP BY TUGS CREW Survivors Could Give But Hazy Account of the Accident Six SwIm- mers Perish at Beaches About Gotham New York July 19A sudden squall In the lower bay Sunday capsized the excursion sloop Roxanna carrying 22 passengers and crow and 10 persons including two little girls wore drown ed Twelve survivors including the captain wero picked up with great dlf bythesklpllerCltlltUlmer beach Brooklyn Sunday after noon by a party from Brooklyn for a sail across the bay to Midland beach Staten Island and back The first leg of tho Voyage was made without mishap and nil hands piled ashore to make merry Beer was served and sumo of tho survivors could give but a hazy account of tho accident All the afternoon there was a BtllT breeze from the southwest which left a nasty cross sea Towards 4 oclock the Roxanna reeling homeward across the bay under all tho sail good judge ment would permit to be carried slipped Into a squall Sho lay over until her copper plates glistened In the sun and as the angle of the deck steepened to tho boiling water In her leo tho women screamed and scrambled for tho upper rail aWI11hIsmeasures of relief In one moment tho boat was bottom up and tbo foam was black with bobbing heads In another moment the Roxanna had vanished and one by ono tho heads began to fol low her Fortunately tho tug Lamont was keeping a sharp lookout Copt Krles saw tbo sloop keel over in tho gust and fall to come back Instantly he head ed for tho spot whore tho Roxanna had been but when ho reached her 10 of the passengers had gone down Life lines and buoys wero thrown to those still afloat and after a few min uses of anxious work all In sight wore taken aboard tho Lamont A rowtoat capsized off Nortons Point and ono man was drowned A surf boat turned turtle off West Twentysecond street Conoy Island and cost another life The auxiliary yacht Francis was put out of commission off Sandy Hook One was drowned In Claremont park a crowd of sov oral hundred took refugo from tho rain on the veranda of tho old Zabrowski mansion which collapsed precipitating 100 Into tho cellar Roventyflro were injured five of them seriously Six other drownIng took place in tho harbor during Sunday mostly swimming accidents PINNED AGAINST FIREBOX Engineer and Fireman Met Death When Morton Train Jumped the Track Chicago III July 19When round Ing a curve south of Manchester Ind early Sunday passenger train No3 southbound on tho Monon railroad Jumped the track Two trainmen worn killed and six passengers were inju Seven cars loft tho track but duly the baggage car and the engIne turned over All the Injured passengers woro taken to a hotel in Crawfordsvlllo Ind The persons injured in the wreck on the Motion railroad north of this city Sunday wero able to proceed to their homes Sunday evening J Bern stoln of Louisville was the most pain fully hurt Ills body was bruised When tho wreck of the overturned engine was raised and tho bcdlcs of Engineer Burns and Fireman Austin taken out it was found that both had been scalded to death Neither had received In the crash a wound sufficient to cause death and apparently they were conscious when pinned against the firebox they wero enveloped In escaping steam and tor tured until they died Drove Auto Against Telegraph Pole Utica N Y July 1flC 11111 Chap poll aged 08 years of Onclda prod dent of tho National Casket Co WAS killed in an automobile accident about two miles out of Canaitota Sunday night Ills wife and two slatcra in law who wren in tho party received Serf ous Injuries Chappcll In avoiding a collision with a team steered his cat into the ditch and Collided with a telegraph polo He was almost Instantly killed Automobile Tumbled Down Mountain Colorado Springs Col July19Ehr a spectacular tumble of an automobile down a mountain near Palmer lako Robert C Mulnlr Jr son of former State Treasurer Mulnlx was perhaps fatally Injured Tho other occupants escaped by Jumping Imbecile Patient Slain Staunton Vu July 19 Walmnr Layno an insano epileptic patient at tho Western Slate hospital heretofore regarded as harmless klllctf Emmet hoe an aged imbecile patient vlth a Knife ON SALT AND DRUNKENNESS Former Is One of the Chief Causes of Indigestion and That Encour I ages Inebriety That Indigestion is ono of the chief causes of drunkenness and that salt In excess Is a potent cause of Indi gestion aro the theses upheld by Dr II O Becson of Calclto Col In The Journal of Inebriety Doston Spring Ho wastes little tlmo on tho first regarding It as amply dmonstrated by observation From a medical stand point he says a careful study of Inebriety must of necessity be a study of Indigestion and when tho digestive apparatus Is performing Its tune s lions normally there is no distress and consequently no call for drugs The greater part of the article Is devoted to clearing up tho relations of a too salty diet to this unnatural craving for alcohol Ho writes The purpose of this paper II to call attention to a very common and an entirely avoidable cause of Indiges ion viz the use of common salt in excess Tho standard claim that salt Is an aid to digestion Is not true This statement needs to be qualified as tot quantity only And 1 am prompted t to make the following more explicit statement without fear of successful contradiction All supplementary salt with food Is superfluous and die tlncly harmful to digestion Salt with food In the proportion of 4 parts or less to the 1000 Is beneficial to digestion but beyond 6 parts to the 1000 It Is positively harmful Our dally average consume lion Is approximately 226 parts to i 0 1000Sea water contains about 27 parts to 1000 The taste for salt with food Is ace quired In every Instance It does not exist In animals or bird Animals and primitive man alike take salt only In the Intervals of digestion Un salted food Is as palatable as salted food except when the taste la per Y versed by the long continued use of salt with food A nine months continuous diet of unsalted food enables mo to make Ithis statement with posltlvcness According to Dr Becson our dally army ration contains 307 grains of salt of which only 15 are assimilated In experiments made recently at tit was found that f itlmohours while If tho proportion perl t 1000 were Increased to 0 the time was Increased again by two to threetshours Tho writer concludes Enough has ben said to show t quite conclusively that salt Is a cor lama disturber of digestion when used with food In proportion greater Itthan that of the blood or 66 parts to 1000 Also It Is clear that hyper chlorldatlon means the storage in the system of an Injurious amount of water That extra salt demands extra water Is plain And It Is easily seen t- tthat a thirst accompanied by physical and mental distress Is prone to resort Jto drugs In addition to water for f reliefrThe dry fauces produced by a tJ salty meal Is the Index to the condition of all of the mucous faces When elimination takes lurgand tboa reaction occurs glands become active again This iprocess repeated day after day can 1 have but one result exhaustion and secondary Infections This Is the Jpicture of tho production of catarrhalr inflammations wherever located And who can wonder that n childsbred on an excessive salt diet be comes an Invalid an Incorrigible or a criminal or a lunatic I3 Jews Are Temperate In Now York where tho number of the Hebrew population of Russian orl gin Iii considerable the deaths returned from alcoholism In ono year according to tho British Medical Journal formed 042 per cent of the total death in that city while among those who wero children of Russian or L Polish mothers the percentage from t 4 the same cause was only 013 Tho same proportion represents the ratio 1In cause of alcoholism and diseases dl rectly due to It among total cases ad tr jinCity hospital cases of alcoholism formed three per cent of the total Deaths from alcoholism are very rare ti occurrences among the Jewish popu latlon in England Deaths Due to Drink f Figures concerning deaths caused by liquor wore quoted by Rev E L Eaton D D pastor of tho Emanuel tMethodist Episcopal church of Evans 1 ton at tho Cook county W C T U h convention recently held In Chicago iHo asserted that 2500 babies were smothered to death annually by rdrunken mothers and that 1000 wives wero murdered by drunken hus + bands 4 There are 9080 other murders committed because of drink eachoyear ho said Drink makes 0000 j widows each year and ruins 60000 girls Paupers to the number of 200 000 are made from liquor annually and f- In thu same time there are 100000 drinkmurdered men He that voluntarily continues Ignor t Jt rAIgnorance II 1iI falsehoods or are obtained by means of bribing ignorant ser vanU and It stands to reason that for tho sake of a bribe ono of evil Intentions Is not above Inventing falsehoods for the purpose of obtaining the bribes Do that as It may early In tho month of August Mr Roose volt will Impart some of his new to a select gathering of East Africans at a banquet You cant keep reporters from a ban quet consequently at the time of writing there Js no repson to rupposo that tho world will not get tho former American execu tives remarks In full Mr Roosevelt will tell his hunting experiences his views on world politics and lots of other things which will astonish his staid British hosts and will sot them to thinking Tho world at largo Is setting little Roosevelt stuff as the editors call It The reason for It Is said to bo tho hunters desire to pursuo tho life of a ulmrod undisturbed by eager news paper men They aro on his trail every day but they keep out of sight Entering the port of Mombasa Theodore Roosevelt and his big stick made an Instantaneous hit Ho was strenuous Britishers are slow of movement and thought they are deliberate Not so with the American hero Ho thought quickly spoke quickly and said things which made the Inhabitants stand up and shout Ho talked about the great country which tho British had built and al most civilized In Africa Ho made other points which tickled his hosts and be was solid with them from tho minute ho put foot on tho gang plank of tho steamer which brought him from Naples Italy Ho told his East African friends that ho wanted to bo treated like a regula tion American citizen not like n former president of tho United States This tho British seemed to think was a first class invitation to treat him like a king which they did With his entourage riding In tho passenger compartments of a primitive Uganda railway coach Mr Roosevelt gavo a real strcnuoslty ex+ htbition by daring Acting Governor Jackson to ride with him on tho cowcatcher Ho said there was more breeze on tho front of tho train any way Mr Jackson and Mr Roosevelt then stopped the outfit and took positions of vantage ahead of tho fireman and engineer This tickled the Britishers Nobody bad ever thought of riding on tho front of an engine before in East Africa They had always done tho most commonplace thing by seating themselves on the cushions So because ho was different from their kind they liked the American from thestartThe that day lasted CO miles when the en gine being a union engine refused to work over eight hours and gaVo out The next dAY tho rldo was repeated and today half tho British East African highbrows ride on tho front of the en gine when they want to make an Impression Onco on Sir George MacMlllans ranch the real sport of the expedition commenced MncMlllnns ranch is a notorious hangout for maneating lions They roar around tho ranch at night and tear up things generally Colorado mountain lions were easily beneath tho hunting prow i8 of Mr Roosevelt and ho proved that Af rican lions are alsorans alongside of tho Amerl can brand by depleting the kingdom of Leo by six in two days thereby setting a new record for huntsmen in this section of Africa A big hungry hippopotamus chased Mr Roosovelt ono day Formulating his plans as ho sped along through tho jungle the ex president led tho enraged animal to the open and set two steel bullets crashing between his eyes when tho hippo was only 100 feet away Kermit bad a similar experience with a rhinoceros and display Ing the family traits of his father stood his t ground and succeeded in dispatching Mr Rhino lJJroIII at 40 yards The beast was charging him in dangerous fashion Not long ago Mr Roosevelt captured two baby nntctlopes and sent them to his daughter Mrs Nicholas Long worth who by this timo doubtless has received them More than 1500 speci mens had been captured by the Roose welt party up to the time of this writ Ing and before the expedition weighs anchor for other shores probably 1000 more will havo reached the taxidermists Lions wildebeests antelopes giraffes hippo potami rhinoceri tigers monkeys and dozens of other varieties are among tho trophies of the chaseTo hermit Roosevelt tho expedition has been a source of wonderment and pleasure Everything was now to him Ho had read about the mysteriousness bf darkest Africa but bad never been given an opportunity to even peer Into the confines of a real lion hunting camp At the present writing both Kermit and his father are In the best of health both wearing a swarthy tan which la darker than tho Jungle stained khaki suits in which most of the hunting is doneA time ago Mr Roosevelt visited the American mission near hero and he expressed pleasure at the work which the organization is doing for the African savage The morning of tho day he visited tho mission ho spent in hunt- Ing Culubra monkeys and succeeded in shooting several which were added to tho list of aped mens Officials hero have expressed tho belief that Mr Roosevelts bagging of game is justifiable In view of the fact that his specimens are being secured for tho purpose of stocking tip tho Smithsonian Institution at Washington Perhaps the biggest test of Roosoveltlan siren uoslty came when tho party crossed the desert west of this city In this instance they were compelled to go for more than a week without procuring water All tho liquid refreshment they had was carried with them in great water skins suitable tot this purpose Bwana Tumbo which Is an African expression of reverence was the nickname which Mr Roose velts native servants soon attached to him and when I met tho ex president at Kapltt Plains station where he was obliged to stop during his travels ho seemed pleased to bo reminded ot the fact that ho had struck a responsive chord r i- 1J a t- ra r 4 3 ffPRMT9fD t r r Th r a a HiJntlnb GROUnD Wall tents the samo as those used by Amen can army offi cers provided the oxpjrosl dents sleeping quarters and his patriotism was fully shown by the fact that the American stars and stripes floated from tho flag pole beforeR- oosevelts tent The colors were dipped at sun rise and sunset in accordance with tho United States army cus tom The Roosevelt rj camp presented a unique scene Situated In the t enter was Mr Roose velts adobe which also housed Kermit Before it floated the American flag and grouped around it along miniature streets were the pup tents of the porters gunbearera bush beaters cooks and other servants Kermit Roosevelts personal servant Ju ma by name became as devoted to his young master as though the latter were of regal heri tage Ho followed him everywhere and was at his side dur ing the rhinoceros in cident in which Ker mlts life was per lied Jumas gaudy tur ban khaki halfhose and Americanmade calfskin shoes which were a present from Kermit marked him as a man to be envied among his fellows Tho expres Idunt said that whenever ho needed Kermit for any matter whatsoever it was onoly necessary to scan tho horizon for Jumas gay headpiece During his hunting travels and speaking Dwana Tumbo never has lost sight of his writing Ho is writing a chapter hero and there whenever ho has the time or inclination to devote a few hours to the book of travels which ho has half completedMr D Cunlnghamo Mr Roosevelts hunter Is typical of the African sportsman and is declared to know more about game in this section of the world than any other game export No more unique sight was ever presented to the casual observer than that which met my eye when I alighted from a Uganda railway coach at Kaptl Plains where Mr Roosevelt and his army were grouped Tho station is on Sir Alfred Peases ranch or estate as it is known here The Plains consists of hardly more than the signboard which tells its name Mr Roosovelta army was drawn up about Him the expresident was conversing with Hunter Cuninghame and the former executives gunhearer Abdallah bin Said was awaiting orders from his chief Of tho army Abdallh is most devoted to his master and the frequent lashings which the heads of the expedl tion are often compelled to administer to quell impending mutiny are never necessary with this character Ho Is a unique type of African and be cause of his good qualities ho commands better pay than tho rest of his fellows Tho man who aided Mr Roosevelt In getting his expedition ready cautioned him against asking any of his servants to do duties for which any of tho others were hired Tho labor Union instinct is second nature with the attache of the African hunting expedition Let a gun bearer try to do tho work of a porter qr bush beater and there is war in camp at onco Neither may tho game carriers beat the gamo into sight Perhaps this system Is for the best after all for the reason that every man specializes and therefore is able to do his own allotted work ton better advantage- It Is said here that Mr Roosevelts entire expedition will cost between 15000 and 20000 which to an American hunter may seem on enormous price But hunting wild game In Africa is a heavy undertaking and In order to go through with such a tars that amount of money Is actually neces nary But the party is getting results and that Is what they figure is the proper viewpoint Having arrived in the Stolk district Kern and his father had plenty of gamo upon which to exhibit their prowess Tho younger Roqsevelt immediately set about establishing a hunting record by bagging the biggest lion which up to that time had found its way to the taxidermist of tho party In tho Stolk district Mr Roosevelt shot many buffaloes their skins being preserved for tho Smithsonian lnstl tutlon I- SOCIALISTS STJR STRIKERS URGE MEN TO BURN BLOWUP AND PILLAGE President of Pressed Steel Car Com pany at Plttsburg Flatly Refuses to Arbitrate Plttsburg Pa President Frank N Hoffstot of the Pressed Steel Car Company Friday blocked all chance for settlement of the great McKees tocks strike by arbitration by refus ing to see any committee from the strikersA undercurrent of unrest is apparent and with quantities of liquors hidden about the strikers headquarters and the uncertain temper of tho strikers and their sympa thizers trouble was expected Satur day Martial law was declared and the troops have ordered to kill It was said that the melt have taken tho advice of socialistic leaders and were addressed by orators preach ing burn blow up and pillage Wild rumors of dynamite being carted into McKees Rocks are abundant It was reported that strik ers had been sent to Plttsburg to pur chase gasoline A strike leader said there was no basis for tho rumor that a letter had been sent to the car company stat- Ing that unless tho strikers were at once reinstated in their positions they would burn tho entire plant The events Friday were highly colored by the appearance of the wives and women sympathizers With their babes in one arm and bricks and slag in heir free hand these Amazons resisted attempts to enter their homes in search of rioters Plttsburg PaThe companys an noupcement that it would attempt to operate the mills Friday caused the constabulary police and private guards to prepare for further bloody battles with the strikers at the Pressed Steel Car plant In McKeei Rocks where hundreds were wounded Wednesday and Thursday and a situa tion as alarming as that at Homo stead 17 years ago prevails The foreign clement which com prises tho main body of the strikers saw only red when confronted with the uniforms of the mounted con stabulary Thursday and it wan not long until they had thrown them selves headlong at tho minions of tIre law NEW CHANCELLOR IS NAMED Emperor Appoints Dr von Bethmann Hollweg to Succeed Prince von Buelow DerllnDr von BethmannHollwcg has been appointed chancellor of tho empire in succession to Prince von Buelow Emperor William arrived In Berlin at eight oclock on a special train from Kiel Ifto received Prince von Buelow in the small garden of the Berlin palace where tho two men could bo seen from the bridge across the Spree as well as from the Burg Dr von BethmannHollweg Btrasse The emperor shook the prince warmly by the hand and the two walked up and down the garden for three quartcrs of an hour in animated conversation About 11 oclock Dr von BethmannHollweg appeared in tho garden whereupon Prince von Buelow bade farewell to his majesty and the emperor walked to and fro with the newcomer Emperor William has presented Prince von Buelow with the order of the Black Eagle in diamonds Both tho retiring and the now chancellor were warmly greeted by the crowds outside the palace Chicagoan Envoy to China Washington President Taft has decided to appoint Charles R Crane of the manufacturing firm of Crane Co of Chicago as minister to ChinaMr Crane is a member of tho firm of which his father R T Crane was the organizer and Is still the head It being one of the largest in Chicago President Taft regards him as one of the ablest business men in the country and declared that he was delighted to be able to secure such a man for tho Chinese mission which ho regards as ono of the most impor tant in tho diplomatic service King of Denmark Visits Czar St Petersburg King Frederick of Denmark accompanied by Queen Louise and a royal suite arrived at Peterhof on the Danish yacht Dana borg They were met by Emperor Nicholas tho two empresses and the queen of Greece Safe Blowers Get 1100 Rockford 111 Burglars blow open the postcfllco safe In tho store of E A Cooke Huntley Ill and escaped with money stamps and jewelry amounting in value to 1100 e I Close of Pauls Second Journey Soaiy School Lesson for Aipiit 1 1909 SpedaBr Arranged forThlj Paper LESSON TEXT Acta 18122 Memory verses 9 10- GOLDEN TEXTIn the world yo shall have tribulation but be of Rood cheer I have overcome the worldJohn 33TIJltEFrom late A D El to early In S3 Paul was at Corinth a year and six months PLACECorinth the political capital of Greece the metropolis of commerce Suggestion and Practical Thought 1 Corinth the Vanity Fair of the Roman empire Corinth the center of government commerce and business as Athens was of learning literature and art was situated on tho isthums which joins tho great divisions of Greece It attracted people from all over tho world on account of its delightful climate It contained a population of 400000 of the most heterogeneous nature possible a population of Greek adventurers and Roman bourgeois with a tainting of Phaenl clans8 mass of Jews ex soldiers philosophers merchants sailors freedmen slaves tradespeople hucksters and agents of every form of vlceo colony without aristocracy without tradition without wellestablished citi zens Hence it suffered from democratic license and turbulence 2 Pauls Labors Among tho Corinthian JowsVs 26 1 His Oppor tunity This great city with its world liness and absorption in pleasure its vigorous and Varied life its Infinite needs gave Paufa great opportunity And yet tho difficulties were so im mense the obstacles so insurmount able that it is no wonder that Paul came to them feeling his weakness and in fear and trembling tCo 23 and needed the vision of cheer v 9 2 His Four Friends Paul had a strong social nature and felt the value of friends Ho found a certain Jew Paul always began with the Jews as the best possible opening for his work He was a tentmaker named Aquila a man of some wealth born in Pontus but doing business in Rome His wife was named Prlsctlla and Is supposed to have been a Gen tile 5 In addition to these friends Silasiand Tlmotheus came from They had been left at Berea when Paul was compelled to leave Acts 17 13 16 Timothy had been sent to Thessalonica 1 Tbes 36 and from Philippians 416 we judge that he had visited Philippi also Pauls friend ly heart was cheered by their pres enceTho Circumstance in Which Paul Worked 1 He earned his own living by working at his trade He was thus a living sermon as it was Jewish law that every boy be taught a trade of some kind for his support 2 He attended v 4 the syna goguo every Sabbath and reasoned with the Jews and Greek proselytes determined to know nothing among them save Jesus Christ and him cru cified 1 Cor 22 4 Ho met bitter opposition from his countrymen v 6 They opposed themselves Tho intensity and suc i cess of Pauls labors kindled an in tensity of opposition The result was that tho Jews v 66 opposed them selves and blasphemed That was I a sign that tho Gospel was becoming a power in the community- III Pauls Work Among the Corin thian Gentiles Vs 722 Pauls Preaching Place was in tho house of a man named v 7 Justus one thatSworshiped God a Gentile in the one true God but not a Jew whose house joined hard to the syna gogue Here would bo a perpetual Invitation to the Jews while at tho same tlmo tho Gentiles would feel wel come to go there During this period Paul wrote his two letters to the Thessalonians Renewed Opposition This was both natural and providential It was time for Paul to go on with his wider mission which no one could carry on as well as he But his work seemed so necessary where ho was and his vision had bidden him to stay how long he did not know that It was necessary that some unmistakablejguidance should make and plainI18 After continuing for some time longer at his work Paul went to Cenchrea the port of Corinth where ho made a vow and then sailed for Cesarea stopping at Ephesus on his way Thence he went up to Jerusalem where only tho vow could be consum mated Moreover ho wished to be at the great feast of the Jews probably the Passover v 21 Tho Vow The shaving of the head Indicates a vow of separation like that of tho Nazirlte prescribed In Numbers 6 In a later modified form The man under tho NazirUe vow was to drink no wine or strong drink and to lot no razor pass over his head or face The hair was shorn at the beginning pad end of tho period so as to present that grown in the Interval At tho end of the time during which tho vow lasted hlahalr was shaven As Rendall suggests Paul may have wished to show that although ho had broken with tho synagogue at Corinth yet ho was a true Jew and a faithful disciple of Moses by paying homage to the law and submitting to its rules This would also bo shown by his attendance at tho Passover Thus closes the second missionary journey Make a brief review of these years 1 By tho map tracing out the course of Pauls travels 2 By cities and countries 3 By person 4 By events 6 By a summary of tho re suits In the progress of Christianity I t i i+ t t l l t t In J 81 Jl East Kentucky Correspondence i iiIHe eorrNMidne pibUtktd Mini1 tgnt4 U ton by the witttr The aaau- II I sot for jmkUtatiom bit u u evtdIce et goad forth Write pU1iiy o oloi eooel e 0eoaotWioloeloe sooleoifoeo 0 Remember the Beginning of the Public Schools T All our public schools will bo beginning about this time Let evel1 boy and girl be awake and on has the first day Let every parent make plans so that no child will be kept out of school a slngla hou Children can LEARN more than they can EARN Read This Correspondence which reaches this office as lato as Wednesday morning cannot be printed In the Issuo which la then going to press All letters fcr publication should be here by Tuesday noon at the latest The CIti- zen leaves Berea Wednesday night or 1Thursday morning Count up the time it takes for you to get your paper and your letters accordingly Itime little while we get letters filled with interesting news which we cannot print because there is no I name signed to them We are alway glad to got news but unless the nam and address of the writer is given we cannot use It We do not print tire name but require It simply as an evidence of good faitht I JACKSON COUNTY I NOTICE countyl atldeputies In their districts and settle I all taxes After Nov 1 1909 we wil bo compelled to collect as the law directs 1 y Tyra Lalnhart Sheriff Jackson Co 1 JI GRAY HAWK areII J F Tincher made a business tripI to Livingston last weeklL P Par rett caught a large rattle snake and has It In a cageSchool commences Gray Hawl July 12 with Miss Lucy 1In as teacher We hope for a school as she Is a fine H J Johnson Is on his teacherI I Richmond with sheep Thos mule wan shot with a shot gun a few days ago Every body Is picking I berries Harrison Parrett Was the welcome guest of W D Hellard yes overrParrett visited G W Adkins of Gray Hawk who Is very slckTho Rev Harve Johnson preached an Interest r Jlngsermon at the Judd school house the 2nd of July Wiley Johnson is planning to run a cane mill this t fall Some one broke Into Robert I Bakers house July 4th and took one I suit of clothes worth flO fifty In I t gash and some paper and stamps R i P Welsh has a fine crop of nrelona i J this year Mr and Mrs Wm Parrett Mrs Parretts parents yester Cleveland Angel of Laurel Fork r jvisitedrelatives and friends on Trace near Livingston ANNTIUJC last week I Annvllle July 19The farmers are t having berutiful weather to get In their hay and oats The Rev Wm Johnson attended church at Letter Box Sunday Mr Joe Johnson and 1MrSam Johnson made their return from Breathltt and Perry counties where Mr J F Johnson had been t to buy sheep and cattleMr L C Little of Welchburg was down to see r Mr R A Johnson who is down with I fever Sunday afternoon We are glad t to say that Bob la able to sit up some Mr Wm J Gentry from Island City was visiting friends here Fri 1day and Saturday Misses Mollie MedaSunday and took dinner at Mr Bob t Welchs Mr R L Pope attended church at Oak Grove Sunday and took dinner at Mr Welchs Mr Roy E Rader attended church at Letter Box Sunday Mr Lee J Webb and E Pennington made a business trip to McKee MondayProf Calfee and Mr D O Bowman from Berca lectured at I the Annvllle church Friday night with a very large crowd to hear them Tho school at this place is progress Ing nicely with Mr R E Rader as teacherThere are forty pupils in attendance this morning ISAAcs Isaacs July 19We are having some pretty weather and people are t very busy saving hayCorn crops are looking very prosperousMrs Sarah Carter and her grand daughter of Be rea returned homo July 11 from a weeks visit in this neighborhood Mrs Margaret Moore is very bad with consumption Mr Dan Allen is still wellMr George Hunley has 1not working for Mr J L Davis I the past week There will be a fifth Sunday meeting at Green Hill July 31 and Aug 1 Every body Invited to be presentMrs Jane York I u L r J began teaching a singing school at Green Hill July 10Mr J G Allen of Indiana is expected to visit his son Mr Dan Allen in August Irs Debby Turner visited Air Ray Ako mon Monday an l had tour teeth ex tractedMr R H Johnsons school at this place Is progressing nicely nVGII Hugh July 18 People n this vicinity are most all thru with their crop Mr Sherman Powells baby Is very UlMr Curt Hudson who has been in Richmond Va studying medicine has returned home for a vaci tlon Miss Myrtlo Click Chester and Venner Parks and the Rev Edwar Honeycut were the guests of Mr J A Parks today Miss Nannle Wll llama of Kerby Knob was the gue of Mrs J Baker Sunday Miss Dor Alexander and sister of Dreyfus wer the guests of Eva and Deba Bake SundayMr Grover Drew of Hors Lick was the guest of Miss Deat Hale Sunday Miss Rena Kerby and Noel Alexander were the guests ot Muss Maggie Benge SundayMrI Moore and Mrs Maggie Ogg of Berea Mr Jason Hudson and wife and Mrs Gordon Dean were the guests of Miss China Hudson today Mr Jim Todd and Miss Pearl Lain of Dreyfus wer the guests of Mr and Mrs J C flange Sunday Mr and Mrs Luther Kimberlaln were the guests of W R Benge todayMr Curt Parks of Kingston was the guest of his mother TuesdayMr Joel Alexander who cut his hand very badly is slowly Improv IngThe Rev E D Honeycut and Miss Rena Kerby have gone to Frank fort on a temperance trlpMrs Cole man Kindred is on the sick listMr Ell Sparks has gone to Illinois to work a while School begins hen tomorrow with Mlsa China Hudson at teacher The Owsley Fork Baptist church which was organized will b built very soon having 4205 in treas ury to build GILEENIiALL- Greenhall July 19Jack Farmer killed a large rattle snake the 11th The blackberry crop is ripe and canners are paying 7k cents per gal onThe Groenhall Blues and Travelers Rest Grays will play a game at the mouth of Grassy Branch July 25 Every body coma out and see the gameDr Clark Jeff Hoskins and Harvey Creech each bought a good mule Isaac Bowman was up from Mt Vernon buying sheep Wet wea ther yet continues and crops are look- Ing fine wheat Is being thrashed it Clay Co and machines in other parts will start soonAU schools are now In session and in several district there seems to be a lack of books Anyone can get these from the American Book Co at Cincinnati 0 by mall postage paid on receipt of retail price If parents do not under stand ordering they should give the money to the teacher and request him to order them As cheap as book are now we cannot afford to let our children do without John Moore Is In poor health He is eightyfour rears oldG G Madden is growing some fine tobacco Several farmers ire expecting to grow a crop in 1910 William Peters passed through yes erday on his way to Station Camp to visit his parents Silas Flanery returned from Beattyville Saturday The Sunday school at Canons chapel Is doing good work under the managE- ment of Clark Wilson J D Pierson raveling salesman for tho Falrmount Nursery did a flue business in and round Strlngtown and Annvillo the past week selling nursery stock and taking pictures He will make a canvas of Gray Hawk and McKee this weekZfrs Sarah Cook is very sick The Bethlehem singing class wants to thank tho singers from Sturgeon for their visits and assistance In sing ng Como again Mrs Maggie Wilson was baptized at Oak Grove church iunday by the missionary baptist preacher Henry Crank and family are planning to go to north Missouri soonThe corn crops are ahead of eny ever grown in this part and he acerage larger Wheat is being threshed and is fine some of our farmers are talking of buying anew threshing machine next year and there Is talk of a roller mill be- Ing put up at Boonovllle Let everyman put his shculder to the wheel and do all he can to make his living on the farm OUPJlA Orpha July 19New ZIon school aado a good start today with Brown Farmer as teacher We are having ijenty or rain Efforts are being cade to have a new church house built at New ZlbnChurch services are held at the Missionary Baptist hurch hero on the second Saturday and Sunday ot each month The Rev Illsha Isaacs is our pastor Mr Klab firmer has five fine buck lambs fo- rsaleMrs Sally Isaacs visited her 1 fcther Mr Wn Brandenburg of Millers Creek last week Mr Logan Farmer was a caller at 0 E Smith at Bradnhaw Sunday Mr Pleu Woods and undo of Clay county vis- Ited his father Jack Woods at the Ball Rock last weekA rattle snake about five feet long was killed bere by berry pickers last weekMl Grant Mays and Morgan Motcalf hai returned from Jessamine Co where they had gonG to work In tobacco I Mr W Alfred Gabbard and Thomas Sparka attended Sunday school at the Smith school house SundayMr It Farmer parsed thru here Sunday en route to his school at Walnut Grove He and Drown are brotilerslIIr K Farmer visited his daughter Mrs Orpha Lake at Wind Cavo Sunday It was hie fortythird birthday Prlc Walter and LuCIan Farmer attended Sunday school at Wind Cavo Sunday Mr Charlie Ward has sold all but his farm and gone to Hamilton 0 to work ROIKfftSTLE COUiTV HOCK ORD Rockford July 19The infant of Mr and Mrs Davis Northern died last week of whooping coughMlss DuUenII bride Wednesday July HThe 0 A R met at Scaffold Cano Saturda July 17 for a reunion a very larg crowd was present Tho Rev Mi Bell preached at Scaffold Cane Satur day night and Sunday Mlsa Virgi Martin visited Miss Deulah Vlars from Friday till Sunday Mrs Sarah A Martin Is not any better MUs Bessl Hamilton visited Miss Beulah Vlar SundayMr and Mrs Dalley of Con way attended church at Scaffold Can Sunday Mr Robert Ogg visited his cousin Hugh Llnvllle SundayMlss Ella Lake visited home folks Saturday and Sunday WJLUJE Wlldle July 17The main Wlldl school began July 12 with Miss Des sic McWhorter aa teacherThe WII die baseball team played tho Living ston team July 10 and were defeated The Medical Springs school Is progressing fine with Miss Hattie Poynter as teacher Miss Lydia Ad ams visited her sister at Berea last weekMr Walk Prewitt is very sick with typhoidMiss Norma Bona Is visiting friends here Miss Lull McCay and sister from Mt Vernon are visiting Miss Nettle FIshMrs Eliza Brannaman who has been sick for some time is better Esmer Hayei who has been visiting his sister re turned to Berea SaturdayMr Edwar Graves Is visiting W H Jones and tamily Miss Annie Proctor Is Verj slckMr H H Woods Is also tick OWSLEY COURT ISLAND CITY Island City July 16People have completed their corn and aro now harvesting in their meadows Evi Chadwell Is attending school at Wal nut Grove this week as her school al Oak Grove is a week laterClayton Gentry was a visitor at BoonevllU Saturday and SundayA severe storm In this neighborhood July 14th lid considerable damage to the grow- Ing eropsW A Hoskins visited El kanah Peters Sunday A B Caramel will leave Aug 7th to work for the lL A Johnson Picture company Ben Holcomb of Jackson Co was on Island Creek Thursday Lee Blake arrived Thursday with his new graPhc phone and gave tho boys some nuslc Andy Bocknell began goodI it Mount Carmel Monday arge attendance and good order P M Frye superintendent of Owaley 3o will locate at Boonevilla shortly J C Gentry has just had a new stock of goods Thomas McQeorge who has been ill for sometime is Improving fast LEJILevi July 19 usy here with their crops Miss Jlllan Flanery and Miss Lucy Price- nUnrJed tLc lea cream supper at rlllltown Saturday Mr and Mrs Morgan Flanery Mr and Mrs George lanlous spent the day with Floyd ucas tad wile last Sunday Wo are expecting to have a great day at the laded school ground July 31 the order stone Is to be laid Tho school at Pleasant Grove Is progressing fine Floyd Lucas Is teacher CLAY COUNTY SEXTONS CHEEK Sextons Creek July 19Farm works much retarded by ralnJ Smiths brood mare died a few days ago of lood poison Tho Rev Messrs P letcalf Geo Davis and John Hol omb preached at Corinth church Sun dayThere were three additions to the church Candidates are very busy In this part of the county shaking handaDlge Hampton who Is candidate for County Attorney of this ounty gave an excellent talk to the Sunday school here SundayJno laker and Jim Smith are buying beep again School opened hero July 12th with W N Burch as teacher DIll Saylor and lIfe of Belltown vlslt il friends and relatives hero Saturday and SundayElva Hunter daugh tel of O W Hunter has boon very sick tut Is better Brack Bakers imlly will start for Indiana in a few days ILEE COUNTY LEIGHTON Leighton July liWe are having some fine weather now Farmers are about thru their crops John Martins family is planning to visit tho latter parents in Owsley Co the latter part of the month Mr and Mrs Wilburn Persley were guests of Mr and Mrs W M Griffin Satur day night and SundayThe big tide in Rosss Creek last Tuesday carried tho trussels all out from the Old Or chard to the river Thomas Llnch is happy over the arrival ot a fine boy July 16 School began last Monday at this place with Miss Ruth Ashcroft u teacher MADISON COUNTY- StARTS Harts July 19The school at this place began July 12 with Miss Minnie Lake as teacher Mrs Emily Hawkln and baby were in town Saturday even Ing shopping Miss Martha J Mc Queen visited tho Lake girls Sunday evening Mr J W Lake has a fine crop of tomatoes this year Tho school at Johnetta Rockcastlo Co be gan July 12 vlUi Miss Dlnskle Lake as t cherMr Isaac Todd of Scaffold Cane went to Berea Sunday Tho Rev Mr Trooper preached at Harts Sunday week Mr and Mrs John Davis visited uncle Dick Davis Sunday KINGSTON Kingston July 19Mrs May Lain and Miss Jessie Young were shopping in Richmond Tuesday Mrs Llm Lamb who has been visiting her parents Mr and Mrs Venable will return to her home in Ohio soon Mrs Lewis Sandlln has just returned from a weeks visit with her sister Mrs Carpenter on Red Lick Miss Dora Hudson spent last week with the Misses Campbells in Richmond Mrs Geo Moody visited Mrs John Jackson Thursday evening Dr Martin led the prayer meeting Wednes day night as Mist Crooke was absent Mr John Moberly of Brasefield the drummer was in our town Thurs dayDr Settle and M D Settle of Big Hill were here Tuesday of last week to see JL Boen who was very slckMr and Mrs Arthur Riddle made a trip to Dreyfus Wednesday Mrs John Powell and Miss Martha Powell wero shopping In Richmond SaturdaySeveral people from hero spent Sunday at Mallory Springs Mrs Garrett and Mrs Will pucker were tho guests oJ Mr and Mrs Leon ard Garrett in Richmond Saturday A two weeks meeting begins at the Baptist church Monday night July 19 conducted by the Rev Messrs Wlllet and Wlllhoit ot Georgetown Miss Pearl Riddle of Richmond is the guest of Mr and Mrs Rolila Rlddlo this week Fairy and Floyd Settle who have been visiting their grand father Hudson at Dig Hill returned home Sunday DREYFUS Dreyfus July 19Mr F M Jones made a business trip to Richmond Thursday Miss Candle Deny is visiting her sister Mrs Wllllo Lano this weekMrs E G Spencer is Improv ing nicely Tho Rev Kail Camel till ed his appointment at tho Christian church last Saturday and Sundays Mr and Mrs Flemon Rucker were the guests of his brother Mr Will Rucker of Mote Miss Dora Bcngc Mr John Hale Miss Pearl Young and Mr Wllllo Robinson attended church at Speedwell Sunday night Miss Florence Davis was tho guest of Miss Maud Baker SundayMr and Mrs John Glosslp and children were tho guests ot her father and mother Mr and Mrs A C Carpenter Miss Alma Lakes went to her school at Dig Hill yesterday Mr and Mrs Luther Klmberlaln visited her parents Mr and Mrs W R Bongo of Hugh yesterday Our school is progressing nicely Mr Ben Puckett has return ed homo from Lee Co where bo has been visiting relatives Clay Lane Drench RIcci Jones RMgevllle o LettirT Rldgevllle 0 July 1Geo hazewood crushed his hand badly whllt hauling logs Reed Hazelwood Frank Coker took dinner with George Hazelwood Sunday Mrs Beula Hazel wood has a place to live in0- W Hazelwood has a nice crop of to bacco Mattlo Hazelwood went shop ping to Waynesvllle Saturday Bongo and son visited relatives at Rldgevllle Saturday There was a storm Monday blowing down grain and trees and tobacco sheds Walter Hazelwood la sick Comprehensive Blessing The of family being absent at dinner tho mother called on little nve ycarold Ernest to say the bless i ing Folding his hands and bending his head he said Dear Lord sometimes we have more and sometimes butwore very thankful Battens Magic Bean Bakers It seems that in baking beans Doay ton turns 16000000 quarts into 32 000000 quarts and the finished prod Igeniusbeaus materialize whore there was but one quart has mastered great in dietary science and political ecO- nomy Keeping Accurate Accounts Thero aro fewer reckoning days It housekeepers pay cash If they slit in running accounts for groceries and other staples they should have aabook and see to It that the right rlc is put down tho minute anything Is bought Feared Assassination When whether Napoleon shaved himself Tallyrand replied Yes One born to be a king has some One to shave but they acquire kingdoms shave themselves Dionysus the tyrant of Syracuse not daring to commit himself to bar bets hands is said to havo singed his own with slowing walnu shells THE BEST PAPER FOR YOU IS N THE CITIZEN THE CITIZEN gives you more than the worth of your money and is growing bettor all the time Just compare it with the other newspapers you see You can get others as cheap but either they are riot as good or they are not made for mountains or they do not give as much Just look at a tow 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 we can get and more than any other paper gives All the news of dozens of mountain towns where correspondents write to un every little while CATTLE All latest cattle prices also the prices on ties and tanbark and spokes etc FARM HINTS A good column and sometimes more of hints that will help in the work on the farm HOME HINTS Good hints on housekeeping by an expert SCHOOL A 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 I state THE SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSONA full column every week STORIESA fine good interesting excitingserial story all the time aud often a good short story a TEMPER ANCE A column of good reading about temperance AND OTHER THINGSYou all know how many other good things you get in TOE CITIZEN 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 foraootber year if your subscription is out ALL FOR 1 00 Lots of poorer papers charge as much other papers as good charge more In order to make our offer still more attractive we arrange to give subscribers bargains with their paper We used to give some of these things away but we have made the paper so much better that we cannot afford to do that any more You can get all these things with TilE CITIZEN cheaper than any where else and besides get a better paper than you can get any whore else Theae are offers No lThat CH4zen Knife Most of you know it It Is the finest premium that was ever offered with any paper It will cost you 76 cents at a but you can get it with TIlE CiTIZEN for 26 cents extra knife 76 cants tho CITIZEN 100 both worth 176 for 126 No 2Tlle Farmers Rapid Calculator a thirty five cent book that Is worth several dollars to any to date fanner It what about almost Anything on the farm It is a good book on diseases of horses cattle sheep and hogs tells you how to know what Is the matter and what to du It figures tells you to reCKon interest It you have borrowed or loaned money or how many bushels of corn there are in a load that weighs so much or how to measure the corn in a crib or In a pile and how much seed Ittakes to plant anacreorhow many brick to bullda chimney and lots of things of that kind And It has for you to keep account of your oxponsen and earnings and of what you bought and sold and anything olno want to remember you are a farm er 4Is just the thing want Tho Calculator 86 cents The Citizen 1100 Both worth 186 for No 5The Notional Handy Package Just tho thing wife has been looking for Needles and pins of nil More than a quarters worth but it usually sells for a quarter Wo soil it Citizen for ten cents Handy Package 26 cents Tho Citizen 100 1 136 for 411- 0No4A book The Mountain of Kentucky ny William a mountain man telling the history and tho present condition of the mountains as he sees themr1he book In worth 150but wo will sell it with The Citizen for 60 cents The book 8160 The Citizen 100 Both worth f260 for No 5Another 160 boolcJesas of Nazareth A fine life of Christ by the Rev Dr William E Barton A fine I book in beautiful binding with 860 illustrations an ornament to any home and a good book to read The usual price is1260 but we sell it for 100 Thobook J260 The Citizen 100 Both worth 860 for ou cam gets one of these with your i izen They are easy to get Just write to The CkU8 Beres Ky Tell us that want to renew say what premium want and send correct amount of money Write your name and addreIJ plainly The best way to money is by postofllce money order Get ono from the postmaster You can also send your check OR YOU CAN GO TO OUR AGENT have a lot of them and they can take subscriptions and send your name and money and most of them can give ou the premiums If havent them we will send them to you an soon as we people your money No premiums tilHho money la paid If you want to do go to one of getIIlreathltt County Andrew Bowman Athol County Un Mary E Murray Burning Springs Henry Reid eidetl Eitlll County Ttllthft Logtdon lUppytop James R Cedir Qrorc mine Sallie M Kindred Locust Mr Ju Lone Button Jackson CouutrA U William AlcornDr A T Neal Annyllle J M Bailey BradibawMIu Anna Powell Clover Bottom- J W Evergreen Jackson County Bank Melee K J and nice Jim quite father a less a point pert asked him who a beard the the week the store you you kinds 200 you We they CoI Foxtown J F Tincher Gray Hawk Mlu UatrU BelleeIHufh J8 Reynolds Melee Mlu Florence Durham Iud Oap Mlu Ida JClng Olin t Laurel County 6 P Nelson Templer Mudlion Connty Mn Eva hone Dreyrut Ocrsley CtrJ 0 Rowlett TraTellen Real 0 nockcAitle CIrDan Ponder Qauley B F Sutton Level Green 555t y DONT WAIT RENEW NOW 1 0 eb- r