You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, August 5, 1909. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1909 cit1909080501 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, August 5, 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. N a PHES I DENT S OFFICE I3EREA KY X BEREA PUBLISHING CO tiNconrouATEn STANLEY FROST Manager Entered at th4 Potloffltt at lIma Kyt ai xconj clau maUnatltr I Tol XI Five cents a MADISON COUNTY AUGUST 5 1909 One Dollar a year NO6 I IKAKfioNS DORMITORY HICRKA COLLKOB HEREA KY NEWS OP THE WEEK No More Cigarettes In Minnesota Spain Having Her Own Troubles Senator Arrested Mexico Badly G ShakenCzar Visiting WEDAnIIothertho cigarette aud last Sunday it be camo Illegal to sell tho coffin nails In Minnesota It is not Illegal to smoko them however and thero was a tremendous salo on tho last night when tho business was legal SPAIN IN TROUBLE Thero la no moro unfortunate country in tho world than little Spain once tho greatest nation on the globe Just now sho Is having foreign war and a rebellion at home Both are going against King Alfonso Tho foreign war was started to defend some miningIconcessions owned in Moors hud no desire to work tho mine but objected to foreigners on general principles and love ot a fight any way and so started a war Tho Span ish have been badly beaten In a couple of battles and barely caved the re mains ot their army Of course this made discontent at home The whole nation Is deaperately poor and has boen ground down for years till the people are on tho verge of despair They are heavily taxed and barely live They arc ready to revolt at any chanco and so when the govern ment was busy tho revolt started It U not known yet who Is behind tho rebellion but probably It is a lot of mn who want to start a republic Thero has been heavy fighting in several cities and the streets have been cleared with artillery killing thousands The government announces that the rebellion is over but private tl dispatches say that It ic spreading an likely to be successful This is unfor t r tunate JOT tho the government IsC pretty bad the people are ignorant and half savage and entirely unfit to rulo themselves SENATOR ARRESTEDSenator Stono of Missouri was given a ride in tho police wagon at Baltimore last week because he slapped the face of a negro waiter In a Pullman dining car Stone said the negro had been insolent and the Judge let him off PULLIAM A SUICIDE President Harry Pulllam of the National League of professional baseball shot and killed himself last week following a I I period of ill health and despondency He was burled In Louisville whore he had for years made his homo and where be rose to prominence DROWN 1000 Over a thousand persons were drowned and seven thou rI nsand mftdo homeless last week by a I V flood In northern China il MEXICO SHAKEN A terrible earthquake which shook a thousand a rquare miles of tho best territory in Mexico on Saturday caused at least a hundred deaths and thousands of v injuries and left a onco prosperous region almost desolate The snow IB waiting on the sides ot the groat vol canoes of the neighborhood and it Is feared that tho quake will be fol lowed by eruptions of melted stone ashes and poisonous gases which will further destroy the country SOUTH CAROLINA DRYFor a month South Carolina will be dry Be ginning Tuesday all the state went under prohibition and will stay there titill the counties have av chance to vote on It A county has tho right to Vote local option out It it wants to but the most of tho state will stay dry- CZAR ON A VISITCzar Nichols of Russia is visiting tho King ot Eng land and has had a great reception wIth mighty warships and regiments t of troops reviewed In his honor These visits of monarchs seldom have uny Importance but they always make a lot of fuss Influence of Women Tho hand that wears the glove ought to be as powerful as the hand that rocks the cradle especially when reinforced by the foot that wears the- hoaleryLouisville CourierJournal THE CITIZEN Devoted to the Interests of the Mountain People cJpyBEREA NEW DORMITORY Pearsons Hall will be One of the Finest Ever Made for the Accomo dation of MenReady In the Fall Description of Big Building We are presenting to our readers this week the first picture showing how tho fine now Pearsons Dormitory for men will look when It Is com pleted this Fall Tho building will bo fully In keeping with the other tine structures which have been put up on the campus lately and will be a real ornament and addition to the College Grounds It will furnish nccomodatlons for young men second to none which are to bo had at any college In the state The new building will cost considerably more than was orglnally planned The final price will not be far from 40000 and the building will be cor respondingly better than tho original plans It will to four stories of brick with stone trimmings and very solidly built Every tow feet thru tho building will be brick transverse walls as a protection against fire The floors ot the corridors will be ot terrazzo tho best ot all floorings There will be lavatories on the first and third floors and in every respect tho building will bo tho finest possi ble for the purposes for which jt Is constructed Pearson Hall when completed will accomodato about a hundred and fifty men and will besides havo a suite of five rooms for a resident professor and several private rooms for guests I of the college Each boys room will bo 10x15 feet and it is Intended that there shall bo only two men in a room Each room will havo steam heat and electric light Work oa the building is progressing rapidly and it will bo ready for oc cupancy by the tlmo the winter term opens The outside walls are already up to the second floor and the wooden frame work Is as far along The work from now on will go moro rapidly as a hoisting engine and elevator has been installed to carry up brick and mortar and there will be no more delays PRESS DAY The editors of all papers in Ken tucky and their wives have been In vited by tho management to be guests at tho big Blue Grass Fair at Lexing ton on Friday August 13th The Fair opens on the 9th ot August and con tinues throughout tho week The edi tors are given to understand that they will bo welcome any day that they may chooso to attend but especial attention will bo devoted to them on Friday the 13th which will bo known as Kentucky Press Day Besides the usual courtesies in the way of tickets cf admittance and op rortunlty to ceo tho excellent shows that will be provided the editors and theIr ladles will be tho guests ot Secretary Jouett Sbouce for luncheon Mr Shouse has been a newspaper manor a number ot years and this compliment ho is paying tho press of the Stato will bo cordially appreciated- A D Miller of tho Richmond Cli max vicePresident of the Kentucky Press Association has been named as chairman of tho day and the Invi tations have como through him On the commIttee with Mr Miller he has selected Ed D ShInnick Shelbyvllle Jno S Lawrence Cadiz R J Mc Bryde Jr Louisville Wm Reming ton Paris H P Summers Smiths Grove Chas W Metcalf Plnoville Paul M Moore Earllngton Harry Mo Carty NIcholMvillo A local reception committee on be half ot Lexington has been appointed with Desha Breckinrldge of the Lox ington Herald as chairman Altogether every preparation has been made to add to tho comfort and pleasure ot the newspaper men on Press Day at the big Blue Grass Fair HappinessIf by hunt Ing for It you will find It as the old woman did her spectacles sate on her own nose all the time Josh Billings Ga1 i tt- I Lr wei IeII I rz1 f 1 c kt- y LtU J itit rADY to 0 HOS IN WASHINGTON Taft Wins Helped by Aldrich Tar iff Bill Much Better Than Expected How Prices will be Affected by It Wrights Win Great Aeroplane Prize Washington D C July 31 1909 That the present administration Is first of all sate sane and conservative Is shown by the moderation ot the President In securing tariff reductions But it la probable that he would have tried to make more reforms If he could have done so without exhausting his influence with Congress Influ ence which ho la saving up for next winter In connection with corporation and other legislation which he con alders just as Important as the pre sent tariff rovlalom The tariff bill as it will pass with in a few days carries many excellent changes Americans can Import coal oil without paying tax on It This means that competition may force the oil trust to null oil more cheaply Iron ore and manufactures of iron come In for one third as much as be fore so that everything made ot iron wIC be cheaper Shoes come In for two fifths as much as before Hides come in free Leather comes in for half as much as before Lumber comes In at five eighths of the former tax Coal comes in more cheaply Paper comes In at a lower rate the better grades ot It for less than halt as much as before Farm machinery is given considerably less protection Typewriters cash registers sewing machines and steam engines are taxed less If lumber comes In more cheaply KentuckIans will have to take less money in tho course ot a year or- eo fpr their timber On the other hand they can get more for their whiskey and liquors since the tax on spirits wines etc has beta raised 15 per cent Farmers are also al lowed to sell tobacco locally with lessor an internal revenue burden but they must record every sale of more than two pounds which will cause a great deal ot trouble although use ful In preventing frauds on the Government Internal revenue taxes on tobacco are ratted one third There aro many features in the tariff bill which good Republicans say are not in accordance with the promises made last tall or else are not good policy Sugar is protected just as much as before and it is said that there really is no excuse for this Wool and woolen cloth flannel etc as well as cotton cloth and clothing are the same rate as before so that the price of clothes of all kinds will not be lowered Gloves and stockings will also be protected at the former rates altho It is believed by those who have studied these industries in the United States that the rates ought surely to have been lowered The country has President Taft and Sereno E Payne to thank more than anyone elso for the changes which have been made Perhaps Mr Payne did moro than Mr Taft Certainly the Presdents position would have been far weaker if he had been compelled to work in the House through Speaker Cannon and tho regular organization men who desired high rates Mr Paynes stand against the high tariff leaders has been far more spectacular than the position taken by the President Mr Taft did not press his advantages over Congress to secure as many re ductions as ho might have done what ever his motives while Mr Payno seemed to fight boldly and stubbornly to secure the utmost benefits possible to the country Mr Taft made quite limited demands from the protectionist advocates and the latter thought that they could bluff him Into withdrawing a part of even these The action ofl the I President In standing by the precise letter of these demands was admirable and caused some dismay to tha Aldrich and Cannon factions On Thursday Continued on fourth page I wna rte JlJIfH costs lots of money to travel but a newspaper will bring you every week a taste of the wide world and its wisdom all for a dollar Youll have to hunt a long time to finda better investment JtWtWo have just received a copy of the Industrial Edition CountyTheand full of good matter not only of timely interest but giving much valuable historical information Mr Webb is to be congratulated on his production and Letcher on having such a wide awake up to date editor ii Tine Richmond Register is printing a second hand editorial hoping to arouse some interest in the matter of good roads It is about time if it were any use The Citizen editor made a recent trip in which he was in seven Blue Grass counties and Madison easily beaded the list for bad roads The Fiscal Court accounts seem to show that there has been a good deal of money put on the Madison pikes but there has been mighty little brains mixedwith the metal There is little use in a Republican paper like The Citizen kicking the Democratic officials who are responsible but more than likely the voters will have something to say about it election day fightingforcomposed of men above reproach forgetting the disgraceful primary of last spring and admit that the Republican candidates are thoroly competent And they have not a word to say in defense foeMadisonA REAL PRESIDENT The tariff fight is almost over and the one thing that stands out most clearly is that Taft who represents the whole people has won his battle for them from the Congressmen each of whom represents only few interests During the discussion in Congress it was plain that the tariff bill was getting along by a series of bargains each Congressman selling out some of the interests of all his constituents for the sake of protection for the interests of a lew- D t when the President put his finger into the pie he was plainly working for ALL the people and his work has done more for the togetherThere that tho President bydoingmeant itthltt he considered that the past pledges meant downward revision Then he allowed Congress to carry out its own function of making the law When it got nearly thru he simply stated that he could not and would not sign the bill prepared and he told what changes would have to be made to suit him There was a great fuss but the changes have been made His opponents expected a compromise but didnt get it And the result is a bill which is very much better than had been expected and is really a fulfillment of the party pledges and a relief to tho American people It is not all that might be hoped for many necessities of life will still be taxed for the benefit of manufacturers and many unnecessary hardships will be inflicted on poor people but the bill is better than any law we have had in many years and it is a step in the right direction It is real downwardrevision In addition there is the corporation tax provision which is the entering wedge for a better control of the big business of the country and Taft has not broken with Congress so he will be in a position to push thru neaded legislation along the same line in the winter He has made good his place as leader of the party he has the people with him be represents them in working for the good of the whole country he is a real president Gentlemen who have been kicking are very busy keeping still just now KENTUCKY PATRONAGE Commercial Tribune Special Washington July 28Prcs Taft has just made a move in Kentucky patronage affairs that will be ot de cided interest to the politicians of the Blue Grass State For several weeks Senator Bradley and two of tho Republican Congress men Bennett and Langley from Ken tucky have been trying to induce the President to dispose of a number of Kentucky Federal appointments before the end of the special tariff session of Congress Another element of Ken tucky Republicans has been just as insistent on staving off action until next winter Representative Edwards has declined to join with the other members of tho Kentucky delegation In urging early action The President has settled the mat ter by Instructing Postmaster General Hitchcock the political field marshal of his administration to Inform the Kentucky Congressmen and polltlcans that he knows no good reason why the wholo subject ot Kentucky pat ronage should not go over until after his summer vacation and that it is not hla Intention to take up any Ken tucky patronage matter for settlement until that time HORRID BUT OHI HOW TRUE Curious it is that the average wo man overlooks one essential fact that the moment she becomes sty lish she becomes cheap she at once brings herself down to a level with the most unintelligent kitchen matt and the poor misguided woman of the streets For styles whether in dress In entertainment In furnish- Ing or In mode of living are not made for the Intelligent the intelli gent create their own standards and prepare their own individualities In their appearance and living Ladles Home Journal Hides ofCowHone The hide of cow weighs about 35 pounds but that of a horse is about half that amount J SHOUT HELLO When you see a man thats blue Shout Hello friend how dye dot What In thunders ailing you Grab his band and squeeze It tight Brace him for another fight Say to him Friend youre all right Think of something full of cheer Something that hell laugh to hear Tell in tones rich round and clear Take his arm and walk a mile whileIBring the smile back to his face Help him once again to trace Gods kind purpose of grace Spnre Moments TREASURERS REPORT Following Is the report of the Treasurer of tho town of Berea at the close of business June 30 1909 RECBIITI Cull on hind March ji 1909 2998 Licence Sun DrOll show 3500 Account overdrawn at bonk 1619 Total I7127 DISBURSEMENTS Total mount of claims for labor on ale 17117 Books are open for inspection J W STUrHBNS TreasurerI DONT OVERLOOK IDont overlook tha present install YouIby Another Important article Is the cne by Dr Cowley on coldshow they dig graves and how to avoid them The Washington letter is unusually interesting this week too Take time to read it The next issue will be a good one There will be another installment ot artIcleIa of the Democratic attacks upon the present administration and many othe things well worth reading a I Knowledge is powerand the way to keep up with modern knowledge is to read a good newspaper KENTUCKY Representative IN OUR OWN STATE Democratic Split Getting Wider LoqUvllle Herald SoldSheep Quar antined for ScabAnd the Biggest Fish Story of tho Year INSURANCE SWINDLE CHARGE one of the most remarkable swin dles ever perpetrated la charged by an insurance company against Mrs Will- Iam McCracken formerly of London Ky Tho swindle Is alleged to have teen worked In Oklahoma and tho woman has been taken back there The charge Is that she substituted the body of another man in the coffin In which the corpse of her husband was supposed to be that she collet- ed 113000 Incurance and that her huaband Is allvo and well today DEMOCRATIC SPLITA second Democratic ticket has been announced in the Louisville mayprallty race and the split between Beckham and Whal len factions seems complete Owen Tyler Is at the head of the new ticket and claims that he will win It really seems likely that Grinstead will lie able to beat two men easier than one but there is some talk ot whiskey Republicans starting another socalled Republican ticket themselves though they were very badly beaten at tho primariesBABE LEFTThere has been considerable interest In Paint Lick In the leaving of a baby in a basket at the door of OUle Barr a prominentrfarmer last week A man the doors put the basket In the farm ers hands and disappeared- IN NEW CAPITOLThe State officials are rapidly moving into the new Capitol building Druner was the first to get in and others are following rapidly- BURGLARS IN ROCKCASTLE Burglars last Friday night entered the storolot Dooley Stlnton at With ers both the store and tho post office of articles of considerable value Mr Dooleys family lived here last year and are pleasantly remem beredOVER I GIRL Henry Cornett of Mlddlesbroo shot James Sowders thru Ilatterswith a broom THE BEST YETA good fish story Is a joy forever Sometimes it is even more so Hera is one of the J best yet tho there Is no affidavit with It The veracious reporter ealth That near Nolin In Hardln County Is a farmer named Thomas Monln wHo owns some cows and a pasture thru which runs a creek The Cows often stand in the water and one day when he was down watching a small rise he saw large fish come up to the cows udders and milk them He stayed tome time on the bank watching the strange sight and when the cows came out they had been stripped clean Then he woke up and went home- HERALD SOLDThe control of the Louisville Herald has been pur chased by J C Shatter of Chicago who owns a number of other papers He announces that he will run the paper in support oil the national Rep ublican administration and will take a little time to decide what stand it will take on local matters G A New man Jr who has been editor for some years retires SHEEP QUARANTINED Gov Wlllson has received notice from the Federal Government that a quaran v tine will be placed against all Ken tucky sheep because ot the epidemic of scab This means that sheep from Kentucky cannot be shipped to othor statesLEXINGTON ELECTIONA report was printed Sunday that Judge Parker in Lexington would hand down an opinion ousting the entire city ad ministration because of fraud bribery and intimidation by the Democrats at tho election of 1907 Tho decision has not yet been handed down as we go to press however It sounds too good to be true- ACCUSSES JOHNSTONDenny B Goode editor of The Focus has sworn out a warrant against Adjutant Gen eral Johnston accusing the military man of whipping him with a cane Mr Goode printed an article In which he called the Adjutant General Pea cock P Johnston and Mr Johnston does not seem to have liked it The Baptist church of Prestonsburg 1 Ky according to the Watchman has a claim to hold the record for tho United StateS of percentage of church I growth In a single year To the church there of nine members 250 were add ed as the result ot a series of revival services The future history of that church should be worth watching by the student of revivals Outside this country this record has been exceeded The Watchman says In two casesrthe Baptist church in Ongole IndiaVand the Baptist church ot Jeru salem y OG17iT T1iIINIT HI NANffPr8nolllZ2J I 11SYN0SISIThe story opens at Harvard where Col Rupert Winter U 8 A visiting saw the suicide of young Mercer lie met Cary Mercer brother of the dead student Three later in Chicago 1906 Col Winter overheard Cary ufercer apparently planning tokgainppOAseeiselOnof colonels won and Aunt Rebecca Winters millions A Miss Smith was mentioned apparently as a conspirator A great financial magnate was aboard the train on which Col Win ter met his Aunt Rebecca Miss Smith and Archie Col Winter learned that the financial magnate Is Edwin S Keatcham Winter aided by Archie cleverly f-rustitrated a holdup on the train lie took a t liking to Miss Smith despite her J alleged kidnaping lot Archie mysterl ously In Frisco Dlood In a fortr over the telephone however and a min ute later a womans voice that of Miss Smith Col Winter and a detective set t out for tho empty mansion owned by Arnold a Harvard graduate They were met with nn explosion within Mercer appeared Ho assured Winter that Archie II had returned The colonel saw a vision tI slitting from the supposedly haunted house It was Miss Janet Col Winter to himself admitted that he loved Miss Smith Mercer told Winter that Archie had overheard plans for a coup I and had been kidnaped One of Mercers friends on returning the boy to his aunt had been arrested for speeding and when he returned from the police station to his auto tho lad was gone Mercer confessed he was forcibly detaining Keatcham Mercer told his lIfo story 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- rab 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 4 mer secretary to Kcatcham being his second kidnaper Col Winter and Tracy Theyjdeath Keatcham was not dead how ever Cary Mercer appeared on the scene Winter believing suspicious and observing blood on his cuffs and trousers Mrs Milllcent Melville In let tern to her husband revealed that sho al lowed information to leak to Atkins N Suspicions directed themselves at Atkins In the Keatcham assault Unknowingly Mrs Melville had made herself a tool for party lived In constant fear of bombs and In gangKeatchamtragedy 4CHAPTER XVI Continued Conscious and free from fever he was barely able to articulate but j When delirious fancies possessed him he could talk rapidly in a good voice Very soon it was clear that lie was calmer for the colonels presence Hence the latter got into the habit 1ofsitting in tho room lie would request imaginary ruined and desperate j beings to leave Keatcham In peace ho would gravely rise and close the door da their departure Ho never was surprise nor at a loss and his dra matic nerve never failed Later as tho visions faded a moody reserve J wrnnjped the sick man Ho lay motion loss evidently absorbed by thought In one way ho was what doctors call a very good patient He obeyed all directions I ho was not restless But d neither was ho over cheerful Every day he asked for his pulse record and his temperature and his respiration After a consultation with the doc tor Miss Smith gave them to him 1 It is against the rules grumbled the doctor but I suppose each pa tient has to make his own rules On the same theory he permitted the colo I nels visits Therefore with no surprise Winter received and obeyed the summons Kcatcham greeted him with his usual stiff courtesy I The doctor says I can have tbepaporsrwlll you pick outtheoned- ay after I was stabbed Miss Smith Indicated a pile on a j little table placed ready at hand I kopt them for him she said 1l Read aboutthe Midland com manded the faint indomitable voice Want the election and the newspaper sentiments asked the colonel he gave It all conscious the while of Janet Smiths compassionate per plexed sorrowful eyes Dont skip Keatcham managed to articulate after a pause The colonel gave him a keen glance Want It straight without a chaser Keatcham closed his eyes and iThecolonel read about the virtually unanimous election ot Tracy the as tonishment of the outsiders among the supposed antiTracy clement the composed and impenetrable front of the men closest to Keatcham the reticence and amiability of Tracy himself In whose talon there could be detected no j hint either of hostility or of added cordiality toward the men who had been expected to drag his bleeding prldo in tho dust finally of tho response of the Btockmarket in e phe nomenal rise of Midland Keatcham listened with hit ande clphorablo mask of attention there was not BO much as tbo flicker of an eyelid or the twitch of a muscle All bb said was Now read if there Is anything about tho endowment of fie now fellowships in some medical schools for experimental research Who gives the endowment Anonymous In memory of Marla Warren Keatcham and Helen Bradford Keatcham Find anything The colonel found a great dial tnalI t i millions of dollars and filling withI most carefully and wiselyplanned do tails an almost absolute vacuuri in the American sdbeme of education The dignity and famo of the chairs and fellowships endowed were ample to tempt the best ability of the profes sion Tho reader grew enthusiastic as ho read Why its Immcnsol And we have always needed IU ho exclaimed There are some letters about it there Keatcham feebly motioned to n number of neatlyopened neatly assorted letters on a desk The doctor said I might have tho letters read to me Miss Smith got him to For fear of exciting you the doctors usual ly let you worry your head off be thIngsIrvoIf it kills me Dont you see I see said the colonel you shall The next tlmo he saw the financier although only n few days had elapsed ho was much stronger ho was able to breathe comfortably ho spoke with ease in hIs ordinary voice in fine he looked his old self again merely thinner and paler Hardly was the colonel seated before ho said without preface Keatcham never made approaches to his subject regarding conversational roadmaking as waste of brains for a busy man Colonel Miss Sujlth hasnt time to be my nurse and secretary both I wont have one sent from New York will you help her out Tho colonels lips twitched ho was thinking that were Miss Smith work Ing for Atkins she couldnt have a better chance to make a killing But Ill bet my life ado isnt ho added she may be trying to save his life but she Isnt playing his game lIe said aloud I will Mr Keatch am if you will let me do It as part of the obligation of tho situation and compensatlon Very well said Keatcham Ho did not hesitate It was as tho colonel had already discovered tho rarest thing In the world for him to hesitate he thought with astonishing rapidity and he formulated his answer while his Interlocutor talked before the speech was over the answer was ready Another trait of his had struck the soldier namely tho laborious cor rectness of his speech It was often formal and oldfashioned Aunt Re- becca said that he talked like Daniel Websters speeches but It had none of the homely and pungent savor one might expect from a man whoso boy hood had scrambled through miners camps into a San Francisco stock office who had never gone to school in his life I by daylight who had been mine superintendent small speculator and small director in California until he became a big speculator and big railway controller In New York You might begin on tho morning mall Keatcham continued Let mo sort them first Ho merely glanced at the Inscriptions on tho envelopes opening and taking out ono which he read rather carelessly frowning a lit tie before hp placed it to one side A number of the letters concerned the endowments of the experimental chairs at the universities Kcatchams attention was not lightened by any ray of pleasure Once he said That follow has caught my idea and once Thats right but thero was no ani mation In his voice no interest in his pallid face Stealing a furtive scru tiny of it now and then Rupert Win tor was Impressed with Us mystical likeness to that of Cary Mercer There was no physical similarity of color or fqature It was a likeness of the spirit rather than tho flesh The colonels eyes flashed I havo IU ho exclaimed within I have it they are fanatics both of them Kcatchams a fanatic of finance and Mercor Is a fanatic of another sort but fanatics they both are ready to go any length for their principles or their ambitions or tholr revenge Jal trouvo lo mot denlgme as Aunt Becky would sayI wonder what shell say to this sudden psychological splurge of mine The business hour Is upIt was Miss Smlth entering with a bowl on a whitecovered tray the sun glinted tho lump of Ico in the milk and the silver spoon was dazzling against the lInenyour biscuit and milk Mr Keatcham Didnt ycu have it when you were a boy I did Miss Janetand Keatcham actually smiled I used to think crackers and milk tho nicest thing In the worldThat because you never tasted corn pone and milk but you are go- Ing to When you make it for mo Im glad youre such a good cook Its ono of your ways I like My mother was a very good cook She could make bet ter dishes out of almost nothing than these mongrel chefs can make with tho whole world I reckon she could said Miss Smith she was speaking sincerely When my father didnt strike pay dirt my mother would open her bakery and make pies for the miners she could make bread with potato Miss Smith Opened Itl I Could See Her I yeast or saltcmptlnscan you mako saltrising bread- I 1 canshall I make you somo tomorrow Id like It My mother used to make more money than my father sometimes when we children wero low in clothes and dad owed a bigger lot of money than usual wo had a laundry at our house as well as a bakery Yet In spite of all the work my mother found time to teach all of us and sho know how to teach too for she was principal of a school when my father married her Sho was a New Englandor so was ho but they went west Were fortyniners I saw the place where our little clothand board shack used to stand After the big fire you know It burned us all up wo had saved a good deal and my mother had a nice bakery She worked too hard it killed her Work and struggle and losing tho children They died said Miss Janet Diphtheria They didnt know any thing about tho disease then We all had It and my little sister and both my brothers died but Im tough I lived My mother fell Into what they called a decline I was making n lit tie money thenI was 16 but I couldnt keep her from working Perhaps It made no difference but It did make a difference her not having the tho right kind of food Nobody know anything about consumption then I used to go out in the morning and be afraid Id find her dead when I got back One night I did Ho stopped abruptly crimsoning up to his eyes I dont know why Im telling you all thisI call that toughas the colonel blurted out the words ho was con scions of a sense of repetition When had ho said thoso very same words before to whom Of all people In the world to Cary Mercer Mighty tough murmured ho softly Yes said Keatcham It wad lIe did not say anything more Neither did the colonel Koatcham obediently ate his milk and biscuit and very shortly tho colonel took his leave The next morning after an unevent ful hour of sorting reading and answering letters for Miss Smith to copy on the traveling typewriter Keatchara gave his new secretary a sharp sensa Lion he ordered la his quiet but peremptory fashion Now put that trash away sit down toll me all you know of Caryreal name Is Cary Mercer isnt It- The colonel said it was he csked him if ho wanted everything Everythlnu Straight Without a chaser snapped Keatcham The colonel gave it to him Ho began with his own acquaintance he told about Phil Mercer ho did not slur a detail neither did ho underscore ono Keatcham got the uncoloicd facts lIe heard them Impassively malting only one comment A great deal of damage would bo saved 9n this world If youngsters could be shut up until they had sense enough not to fool with firearms When Winter came to Mercers own exposition of his motives and his design If rmccess ful in his raid on the kings of the market Kcatcham grunted at tho end be breathed a noiseless Jet of a sigh You dont think Mercer Is at all he tapped the side of tho head No more than you are Or you Oh well the colonel Jested wo all have n prejudice In favor of our own sanity What I meant was that Mercer Is n bit of a fanatic his hard luck has well prejudiced him Kcatchams cold firm lips straight ened Into his peculiar smile which was rather of perception than of humorOno might say of himAunt Robes ca Winter did say of him that ho saw the Incongruous which makes up for humor but bo never enjoyed It possibly It was only another factor in his contempt of mankind Colonel said Keatcham do you think Wall street is a den of thieves I do said tho colonel promptly I should like to take a machine gun or two and clean you all out Keatcham did not smile ttt blinked his oyes and nodded I presume a good many people share yoV opinion of usMillions replied the coWiol Again Kcatcham nodded f thought so said he Of course yes are all off Wall street is as necesssry to the commonwealth as the pores o your skin they dont mako tho prison In the system any more than ton pores do they only let it escape Aral I sup pose you think that big financiers who control tho trusts and tho railways and Us the colonel struck In well You think we aro thieves mild liars and murderers and despots All of that said the colonel placid ly also tools You certainly dont mines your wordsYou dont want mo to Wh1t uso would my opinion be In a ohs thousandth attenuation Youro no bomeo path and whatever else you may be youre no coward Yet you think I surrendered to Mercer You think I did It because I was afraid ho would kill me t I suppose ho would have killed me If I hadnt eh Ho can speak for himself about that he seemswell an earnest sort of man But I dont think you gavo fn because you were afraid if that is what you mean You arc no more afraid than he was You wanted to live probably you had big things on hand Tho Midland was only a trump in the game you could win the odd trick with something else you let the Midland go- Pretty close Keatcham really smlledbut there is a good deal more of It I was shut up with tho results of mymy work lie did it very cleverly I had nothing to dIs- tract mo There were the big type written pages about the foolish people who had lost their money in some cases really through my course most ly because they got scared and let go and were wiped out when if they bad had confidence in mo and held on they would be very much better oft now But they didnt and they were ruined and they starved and took their boys out of college and mort gaged their confounded homes that t T IL UefTRATION 1yJ1 JT o I COPYaGNTI9O 8o8831eL4 CO had been In their families over since Adam and the old people died ot broken hearts and tho girls went wrong and somo of tho Idiotic Quitters killed themselves It was not tho Jcind of crowd you would want shut up with you In the darkl I was shut up with them He had some sort of way of switching oft the lights from tho out side I never saw a taco or heard a voice I would have to sit there In tho dark after ho thought I had read enough to occupy my mind It was unpleasant Perhaps you suppose that brought mo round to his way of think In11 The colonel meditated Ill toll you honestly ho said after a pause I was of that opinion or something of tho kind until I talked your caso over with my aunt Tho old damo Is not a fool what did she sayt Sho said no ho didnt convert you but ho convinced you how other peo ple looked at your methods You couldnt get round the fact that a majority of your countrymen think your typo of financier Is worse than smallpox and more contagious Oh she put It that way did shot I wish sho would wrlto a prospectus for mo Well you think she was nearer right than you I think you do I myself think It was a little of both Youve got a heart and a conscience originally though they have pretty well tanned out In the weather you didnt want to be sorry for those people but you are They have bothered you a lot but it has bothered you more to think that Instead of going down the ages as a colossal benefactor and empire builder you lire hung up on tho hook to see where youre at and whore you will be if tho pcoplo got thor oughly aroused You all are building bigger balloons when It ought to be you for the cyclone cellar hut you aro different You cau see ahead 1 give you credit for seeing Have you over considered said Kcntcbam slowly that In spite of tho Iniquitous greed of tho men you are condemning In upllo of their oppres lion of tho people the prosperity of the country is unparalleled How do you explain It Crops said the colonel the crops wore too big for your You might give us a little credit your aunt docs She was here today sho In a manufacturer and she com prehended that tho methods of bust ness cannot bo revolutionized with out somebodys getting hurt Yet on the whole tho change might bo Im mensely advantageous Now wby In a nutshell do you condemn usr Youre after tho opinion of the ar era go man aro YOIlt I suppose so tho high average The colonel crossed his legs and un crossed them again ho lookedstraight Into tbo others eyes his own narrowed with thought Ill tell you said he I dont know much about the Street or high finance or Industrial development Im a plain soldier Im not a manu facturer and Im not a speculator I understand perfectly that you cant bavo great changes without some 1 bodys getting hurt In tho shuffle It Is beyond mo to ducldo whether tho now industrial arrangements with tho stock jobber on top instead ot tho manufacturer will make for bettor or for worse but I know this It Is against the fundamental law to do evil that good may come And you fcllowj in Wall street when to get rich quick you Ho about stoops In order to buy cheap and then Ho an other way to sell dear when you mako a panic out of tho whole cloth as you did in 1903 because having made about all you can out of things going up you want to make all you I can out of them going down when you play football with groat railway properties and Insurance properties because you are as willing to rob tbo dead as tho living when you do all that and when your Imitators who havent so much brains or BO much decency as you when they buy up leg islatures and city councils and their imitators run tho Black Hand business and hold people up who havo money and are not strong enough they think to hunt them downwhy not being a philosopher but Just a plain soldier I call it bad rotten bad Whats more I can toll you the American people wont stand for itYou think they can help thom selvesI they can You follows are big but you wont last over night If the American people get really aroused And they aro stirring In their sloop and kicking oft tho bed clothesYet you ought to belong to the conservativesI why the situation Is dangerous You as an old San Fran ciscan ought to remember how con servative was that celebrated vig ilance committee It is when tho long suffering pusillanimous conservative clement gets fighting mad that somo thing is doing Maybe muttered Ioatcham thoughtfully I believe we can man ago for you bettor than you can for yourselves but whoa tho brakes aro broken good driving cant stop tho machine all tho chauffeur can do is to keep tho middle of tho road I llko to bo beaten as little as any of them but Im not a fool Winter you aroused to accomplishing things what is your notion of tho secrettoo Knowing when to stop exhausting trumps I reckonbut you dont play cardsIt Is tho same old game whatever you play said tho railway king Ho did not pursue tho discussion his questions Winter had found invaria bly had a purpose anti that purpose was never argument Ha lay back on tho big leather cushions of tho lounge his long lean fingers drumming on the tablo beside him and an odd smllo playing about tho corners of his mouth his next speech dived into Anow waters Ho snld Have thoso Vmen from Now York got Atkins yet They couldnt find him answered tho colonel I June boon having him shadowed on my own IdeaI think ho stabbed you though I have no proof of It I take It you have proof of your matter Plenty said Keatcham I was going to send hUn to the pen in self defense It Isnt safo for mo to havo It creep out that my secretary mado n fortuno selling my secrets Besides I dont want to be killed You say they cant find him Seems to have gono to Japan Seems What do you mean- I am not sure Ho was booked for a steamer and a man under his name of his build and color did actually sail on tho boat announced the colonel blandly limn Hes right lucre In San Francisco read that note Winter read tho note written on Palaco hotel notepaper In a sharp scrawling Italian hand The contents wore sufficiently startling Dear friend Hoping this find you well Why do you disregard a true Warning We did wrlto you afore onco for say you give that money or we shal bo unfortunately compel to kill you quick No You malt fled knows we got have that twcntyflvo thousan dot Yes And now because of such great cxpcnco It Is fifty thou Inn you shall pay Wo did not mean kill you deal only show you for sure there Is no place so secret you can hide no place so strong can defend you Bo Warn You como with J50 00000 In UOO bills You go or send Mr Mercer to the Red lInt ask for Louis Say to Louis For the Black Hand Louis will conic to you You will bo forgive all horotoboforcs Else ways you must dlo April 1520 This Is sure You havo felt our dagger the other is worse You well wishing Fren The Black Hand Sounds like Atkins pretending to bo n Dago said the colonel dryly I could do bettor myself Very likely said Koatcham Does ho mean business 1 What ho afterTo me out of tho way Ha knows he isnt safe until Im dead Then ho hasnt been cleaned out but ho has lost A lot of money iu this Midland business The cipher ho has Is of no use to him there or In tho other things which unluckily ho knows about With ino dead and the cipher In his hands ho could havo mado mil lions oven without the cipher if ho knows Im dead before the rest of the world ho ought to make at least a Chounstable What do you anticipate ho will do Straight with no chaser as yousayWell straight with no chaser I should say a bomb was tho meanest trick In sight so naturally ho will choose a bomb- I agree with you Yon say the houso Is patrolcd Tho whole place But well put on a bigger force Ill see Blrdsall atIonce Atkins would have to hire his explosive talent wouldnt hot quos tloned tbo colonel Oh ho knows plenty of tho under world rascals and besides for a fel low of his habits there Is a big chance for loot Mrs Mllllcont Winter tolls me that your aunt has valuable Jewels with her If she told mo she may have told other people and Atkins may know lIe will uso other pcoplo but ho will como too in my opinion The Preachers Advice My friends said an itinerant preacher the Scriptural rule for giv ing was ono tenth of what a man pos sensed If you feel you cant afford so much Just give a sixth or a fourth ac cording to your means We will dls pease with tho next hymn and take up tho collection Llpplncotts Dope on Pronunciation Loa Angeles has given to tho world tho omclally correct pronunciation of Its name Tho first section is pronounced 1oceas In Was 1st los Tho rest of It Is pronounced like the pink stuff the manicure lady puts on your nails Cleveland cades 1IN EMMIE Summary of Matters of Special Interest to Our Readers CONDENSED FOR BUSY PEOPLE Owen Tyler Officially Announces That He Will Make the Race for Mayor of Louisville on Independent Democratic Ticket Loulsvlllo Ky Louisvilles puzzUn- poiltlcat situation becamo more tan gled when Owen Tyler tho democratic nominee for mayor ot tho city In 1007 and regarded as one ot tho most prom- Inent democrats In tho city made tho official announcement that ho would make the race for mayor on an Indo pendent democratic ticket Ills an noun cement fume after a long confer ence with lib friends and advisers TO BECOME NUNS Two Daughters of Col Milton Young Noted Turf man and Breeder i Lexington Ky Misses and Allco Young daughters of Col and Mrs Milton Young left here for Al bany N Y to enter the Convent of tho Sacred Heart to become novice in preparation for final vows that will make them nuns ot tho Order ot tho JsalSacred Heart ot which their younger Maria has been a member for some time Col Milton Young the tather of these threo sisters Is tho noted breeder and turfman member ot th Kentucky state racing commission who last fall disposed of his famous McGratblana stud of thoroughbreds sold his broad acres of blue grass land and Is now investing a vast sum ot money in real estate and buildings In this city Col Young Is not a member of tho Roman Catholic church but Mrs Young In she being a relative of Archbishop Spalding VACANCIES RESULTING From Resignation of 24 Officers Will Be Filled by Election Says Gov Wlllson t Loulsvlllo yoOY Wlllson an nounced that tho vacancies in the First Kentucky regiment resulting from tho resignation of 24 officers would bo Oiled by election lie stated however that ho would appoint officers to command tho regiment until the annual encampment was over Following tho encampment uM he I want the regiment to settle down to business and in duo time elect Its own officers Tho appointments will be for tho pur pose as stated of enabling tho rest mont to participate in the benefits of tho encampment forgot incidents con nected with the resignations and be nblo to chooso its own commanders RUMOR IS CURRENT That Burley Tobacco Society Officials Will Support Judge ORear for Governor Lexington KyTho claim is made in Central Kentucky political circles that Clarence Lo Bus president of tho Burley Tobacco Society and other prominent republicans in that organ ization havo Entered Into an agreement whereby Judgo Ed ORcar Is to have their support and nv much of that of tho membership of tho Burley Society as they can control in his raco for tho republican nomination for governor of Kentucky In return for this support It Is alleged Judge ORear agreed to take the stump ac tively In tho campaign for tho pooling of the 1909 tobacco crop Louisville Ky Caught between tho gates of a railroad crossing while drIv- Ing in a buggy Mrs Catherlno Farris and her 3yearold son were run down by a fast Louisville A Nnshvlllo pas senger train Mrs Farris was prob escapedIHenderson KyTho Albuquerquo Fair and Racing association has leased I the track of tho Henderson Fair asso ciation fur three years and will Instl into spring and fall raco meets here 1The first meeting will commence Au 21 and last to September 7 In J elusive Glasgow Ky Flem Powell a mem I ber of tho firm of Rico Powell gro cerymcn was electrocuted here at tho cnrner of Front street and Broadway by coming In contact with a live telo phone wino- Louisville r Ky Louisville was vis ited by tho heaviest rain and electrical storm In years Tho wind blew nt a rate of 60 miles an hour rain fell la torrents and 122 inches was recorded in an hour- Louisvillo Ky W S Garner of Danville III a liquor dealer who In I an automobile ran over and killed little Yctta Kauffman in this cIty cbout three weeks ago was held over to the grand jury on the charge of manslaughter Hawcsvlllo yFlre destroyed the big tobacco warehouse ot J D Coop er valued at 2500 and the residence of Mrs Mary Bruner valued at 2000 Other property was badly damaged I There was no insurance on any of the buildings j1 CAPITAL NOTES Changes In MllltTa OffUer Tho adjutant general department announced the appointment by dov Wlllson ot the following officer of the First regiment to fill the vacancies caused by resignation Capt Felix Kerrick to bo major Third bat talion Capt William b Caperton to bo major First battalion First Lieut William II Meadows to bo captain o- rCoC First Lieut George W Sey mour to be captain of Co D A Days Doings in Kentucky escapeBpistol of man Vessels at the Seventh street depot an unidentified negro Jumped from a trestle into the river and was drowned Lexington Ky Garrett B Wall real estate agent for the Chesapeake fc Ohio Railroad Co announced that tho erection of a new depot in Mt Sterling to cost 30000 is to be begun at once Fordsvlllo KyTho body of Rev Joseph Bennett was recovered from tho river 25 miles below Louisville I agto son of tho dead man Louisville KyAlthough Loulsvlllo sweltered under tho fierce heat of tho hottest day of the year only one pros tration was reported The thermom eter reached the highest notch of tho season 96 degrees atoWithers Rockcastlo county was robbed of 100 a supply of stamps and a number of registered letters On call of tho postmaster Capt V Q Mulllkln went to Withers with his bloodhounds but found no trace of the robbers Lexington Kyln a heavy rain and wind storm an electric light wire was blown from Its fastenings and fell across the street A horse driven by Rob Angus trotted against the sway Ing wire and WAS Instantly killed and Angus was rendered unconscious Winchester Ky Clnrcnco Lobus president of tho Burley Tobacco Society brands as false the published re port that ho and other members of tho society have entered in an agreement whereby tho Influence of the society is to be cast for Judge ORoar In go lltlral affairs Lexington Ky Circuit Judge Par Kor passed until August 3 tho hearing of tho petition for an injunction against the city council to prevent the adoption of tho twentyfiveyear wa ter contract between tho city of Lex ington and tho Lexington Hydraulic and Manufacturing Co Louisville Ky Some lightfingered Individual walked Into the offices of tho Louisville Coffee Co hero and walked away with 23000 worth ot government bonds bank stocks and oilier securities Tho securities were the prlvnto property of C W White president of tho company Louisville Ky Ilallroad Irafflo managers nnd freight agents representing about 25 railroads attended a meeting of tho Southeastern Missis sippi Valley association here Tho body considered many questions ot rules and regulations dealing with the interhandllng of freight business Lexington Kyolllcerl of the Kentucky Press association have approved tho plan inaugurated by the management of the Blue Grass fair to mako Friday August 13 Kentucky Press association day A D Miller vice president of the association has been appointed chairman of tho day Lexington Ky Charles II Stoll undo of John O Stoll president of the Lexington Waterworks Co opened a new phase In the muddle over tho question of a new contract between the city and tho waterworks company when ho submitted a proposition to supply the city wits water Louisville Ky Harry C Pulllam the dead president of tho National Baseball league began his career hero as a cub reporter on tho old Loulsvlllo Commercial Ills ability soon won him recognition and he was made city editor from which position he retired to become secretary of the Loulavlllo baseball team- iiddlraboro IyDel1 county Is enraged over tho attempt of James White a negro to attack Mosaic Wood ward a nineyearold white girl Lynch talk is being indulged In White lured who Woodward child to n lonely spot Ho bruised her considerably but did not accomplish his purpose Lexington KyTo determine their commercial valuo tests of clays from several sections of Kentucky are being conducted at State university un dor the direction of Prof H D Eatin ot the College of Mining Engineering Estlll Springs KyThe Kentucky stato tennis tournament at Estill Springs brought out some very classy players for tho mens singles anti tho matches were exciting from start to finish Splendid exhibitions of tennis wore b the Artcrburn broth ers of Louisville FINE OLD HISTORIC PITCHER Posoesslon of a New Yorker and Sears Good Likeness of Early Hostelry on Lake George Boston Charles H Sherman of Glens Falls N Y is the fortunate pos BCBBoi ot a fine old ongllsh pitcher made many years ago which Is of es pedal interest just at this time own Ing to Champlain centennial Tho pitcher which Is In perfect condition was produced at the Middles boro pottery in Yorkshire and bears a remarkably gOQd likeness of the old Lake house one of the most famous The Lake George Pitcher hostelries of earlier days on the edge of historic lake George Lake George Is connected with lake Champlain and is one of the most beautiful sheets of water in the UnltedStllteaAs tho pitcher ono not only obtains a view ot the lake but ot Prospect mountain which looms large ly In tho background The picture is done in various col ors and It Is further decorated In gold and white The pitcher is 11 inches highSo far as known It is tho only spec- Imen In existence for at the time it was mate only two were ordered by Mr Tucker the owner and manager ot tho Lake house Ono of them waa given to a friend by Mr Tucker im mediately following its arrival from England but to whom has never been discovered The other Mr Sherman obtained not long ago from one ot Mr Tuckers relatives In its early days tho Lake houso could bo reached only by means ot the stage route from Glens Falls Tho building was torn down nine years ago and while there are other hotels on the lake there Is nono on the Lako house site which Js not far from old fort George Tho ruins of fort Tlcondereroga are on the waterway connecting the two lakes STATUE OF AMERICAN INDIAN Cyrus Dalllna Work Awarded the Gold Medal for Sculpture at the Paris Salon This Year Doston Tha accompanying illustration is a reproduction enlarged from a photo taken in Paris recently of the statue that won the salon gold medal for sculpture the only one awarded on American artist at this exhibition This success of Mr Dalllna is ouo of tho most notable of his career The statue has been seen by few Boston people only those having had that privilege who called at his studio at Dalllna The Appeal to tho Great Spirit Arlington Heights It was exposed at the National Sculpture societys ex hibition nt Baltimore last year and was taken by Mr Dallln when he went to Paris last September to complete bis hugo Soldiers and Sailors mono ment for Syracuse N4 Y It suggests vastly more than It directly depicts and herein perhaps lies Its power Had Cyrus Dallln done nothing else he would have deserved well of tho American people Scientific Note of Interest Tho readiness with which low forms of life accommodate themselves to al tered environment shows that they are capable of being trained or edu cated to a certain extent Stahl has shown that a certain plasmodium floes when sprinkled with salt but it the salt bo added to tho medium gradual ly tho organism accommodates ItseltIto tho new medium Purposeful ac tlon is manifested by plants as well us by animals and by both unicellular multlcellular Pauls Third Missionary Journey- SS r School Ltuon for Aarstt 151909 Specially Arranged for This Paper LESSON TEXTAct 1823193 Mem ory verses l iO- GOLDKN TEXT The name of the Lord Jesu was magnified Acts 1917 T1MI3 Paul began his third journey probably In A D U and It lasted three years MM or B7 PLACEPaul traded his second jour ney by going to Jerusalem and thence to Antioch From there he went through Asia Minor ending at Ephesus tro capi tal of the Roman province of Asia Suggestion and Practical Thought How Paul Built Up the Religious Life of Ephesus Paul Enters Upon His Missionary Journey and Strengthens the Older Churches Acts 182223 When Paul had completed his second missionary journey he went up to Jerusalem to pay his respects to the mother church there and doubtless as at other times be told the wondrous story of the work of God In bringing so many Gen tiles into tho kingdom Hero ho would remain long enough to complete his vow the apostle to the Gentiles in lov- Ing accord with the mother church Then he went down to the home church which had sent him forth Here he was always welcome Here he told the story of his missionary ad ventures and the fruits of his labors This Is probably the last time Paul was able to visit Antioch It is prob able that while here Paul wrote the Epistle to the Galatlns on receiving the report of Timothy concerning the churches In that region and not long afterward he himself went through the region of Qalatla and Phrygla In order strengthening the churches for there was great need Gal 1612 315 511215E- phesus which Paul made his head quarters for nearly three years of mis sionary work was not only the cap- Ital of the province but was the city of the greatest importalnce in all Asia Minor and principal emporium of trade in the cast Paul Finds an Undeveloped Church of Ephesus and Brings Them Into the Fulness of tho Gospel Light Acts ApollosWhenof his second journey his friends Aquila and Priscllla went with him as far as Ephesus Before Paul en tered upon his longer work at Ephesus there came a Christian Jew of great eloquence v 25 knowing only the repentanco morals and of Jesus who proclaimed the kingdom of heaven at hand and worked many miracles of love and died on tho cross tho story which was told in the earlier gospels These things Priscilla and Aquila expounded to him Then ho went to Greece v 27 and helped them much which had believed through grace Of this Paul onco speaks In his letter to Corinth I planted Apollos watered God gave the Increase 1 Cor 36 TeachingVs gogue Three months To Jews As usual Paul began with the Jews who were best prepared to receive tho Gospel And spake boldly It required no little courage to take the unpopular side which had so often brought him into trouble Second In tho school of Tyrannus Two years To Gentiles Disputing discouraging arguing dally and not merely on the Sabbath in tho school of one Tyrannus Nothing is known positively about this man Continued two years In addition to tho three months in the synagogue All they which dwelt In Asia the Roman province of Asia of which Epbesus was tho capital Heard the word Paul had with him a number of helpers as Timothy Erastus Titus etc Two Kinds of Testimonials to the Power and Value of the GospelVs 1122 In addition to the holy conduct and noble spirit exhibited in tho ordinary dally life there were two outward and visible testimonies to the truth and power of the Gospel First Miracles of hearing and help God wrought special miracles By the hands of tho instrumentality of Paul In Ephesus the center of magic and witchcraft special power was given Paul to work miracles that conquered them in their own strong hold He actually did what the sorcerers pretended to do Selfdenial for the Cause of Christ Doing right at great cost Many that believed came and confessed that they had been using magical practices but now realizing that they were wrong shewed their deeds by publicly confessing and renouncing all such heathen practices by which doubtlesa they had been making moneyMany of them referring to those who had been magicians previous ta their conversion which used curlou arts such as magic incantations sleight of hand charms secret knowl edge at chemistry hypnotism Jug glery and everything by which they had deceived tho people These men and women were in the habit of carrying about on their persons as charms or amulets to shield them from danger and tram harm or to procure them good fortune In their undertakings We read how Croesus when on his funeral pile repeated these Epheslan spells Light from the Orient In the Vienna museum are some very old manuscripts called the Fayum manujscripts some of them dated years B C discovered a few years ago in Egypt Among them are large quantities of magical writings with the Hebrew formulaef 1885 Berea College 1909 FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEG PLE OF THE MOUNTAINS Places the BEST EDUCATION in reach of all Iy Over 60 instructors 1175 students from 27 states 1 Largest college library in Kentucky NO SALOONS A special teacher for each grade and for each main subject So many classes that each student can be placedwith others like himselfwhere he can make most rapid progress Which Department Will You Enter THE MODEL SCHOOLS for these least advanced Same lectures library and general advantages as for more advanced students Arithmetic and the common branches taught in the right way Drawing Singing Bible Handwork Lessons in Farm and Household Management etc Free text booksTRADE COURSES for any who have finished fifth grade tractions and compound numbers Brickwork Farm Management Printing Woodwork Nursing Dressmaking Household Management Learn and Earn lyftnlshedfit a young person for an honorable and useful life CHOICE OF STUDIES is offered in this course so that a youngmas may secure a diploma In Agriculture and a young lady in Home Science ACADEMY COMMERCIAL 1 year or 2 years to fit for business Even SmJ1UextrnACADEMY PREPARATORY 2 3 and 4 year courses with Latin Ger man Algellra History Science etc fitting for college COLLEGIATE 4 years Literary Scientific and Classical courses with 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 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 l u MUSIC Singing free Reed Organ Voice Culture Plano Theory Band may bo taken as an extra In connection with any course Small extra fees Expenses Regulations Opening Days Berea College Is not a moneymaking Institution All the money re ovpondsonpeoplewhofor lives of usefulness protectthetho best families and are earnest to do well and Improve For any who may be chargeAll and trainlag ter It Is expected that oil will have a chance to earn as much as 35 cents SlCrotarybeforeone dollar a week varylthwrnpsand tlve Store furnishes books toilet articles work uniforms umbrellas and y other necessary articles at cost renttorrent to pay for cleaning repairs fuel lights and washing of bedding anti towels For table board without coffee or extras 135 a week In washingSCHOOL FEES are two First a Dollar Deposit as guarantee for return of room key library books etc This Is paid but once and Is returned when tho student ddparts buildIngs teachers all our Instruction Is a free gift The Incidental Fee for most students Is 500 a term C In courses with Latin and 700 la Collegiate coKrso renlbtheFALL14 weeks 2950In ono payment 2900 Installment plan first day 2105 Including 100 deposit middle iof term 945- WINTER12 v weeks 2900r In ono payment 2850toInstallment plan first day 2100 Including 100 deposit middle of term 900cSPRING 10 weeks 2250ln one payment 2200 Installment plan first day 1675 including 100 deposit middle ot term 675 SPRING4 weeks term for those who must leave for farm work 940 SPRING7 weeks term for those who must leave for teachers exami nations 1645 r REFUNDING Students who leave by permission before tho end of a term receive back for money advanced as follows No allowance for traction ot a week On board refund in full On room and Special Expenses there Is a largo loss occa stoned by vacant rooms or depleted classes and the Institution will refund only onehalf of the amount which the student has pad for the remaining weeks pt the term On Incidental Fee students excused before the middle of a term will re celvo a certificate for onehalf the Incidental too paid which certificate will j be received as cash by Berea College on payment of term bills bthe stu dent In parson or a brother ov sister If presented within four tennis The first day ot Fall term is September 15 1909 The first day of Winter term Is January 6 1910 I The first day of Spring term Is March 30 1910 For Information or friendly advice wrlto to the Secretary WILL C GAMBLE BERtA KENTUCKY I That Premium KnifeIf- lakes r the eyes of the men anti boys who see it The mountain people liko u good thing when they see it and to get n 7C 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 the world The Knife and The Citizen for 125 That brings in subscriptions all the time If you have not got it you Ollght 0 ha II t ra lr a Y6 r d a e a A14d MSt6wd2w i J I 10THE SCHOOL I IPLAYTIMEIN THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS r tl Value of Play I I By J W DINSMORE ITHEMERITS OF BASEBALL The National Game as It has comer to be called has many qualities that commend It as n form of amusement t and exercise for country school boys ad well as for those of higher Institu I j tions It requires In almost equal proportions the three great factors in play physical exertion mental alertness and skill- REQUIREMENTS OF A PLAYERI l Most people probably look upon it as a physical exercise game and sup pose that strength and endurance are the chief requisites An experienced I rcaptain would look much more to 1 I the skill and to the power to think quickly and accurately than to physi cal powers of a candidate Let us consider what is required to j make a succecsful player In the first place It takes a long time yeara In fact to thoroly master I the game and constant practice to j1 keep In form Most men have played i ball all thru their boyhood and f youthful days but no matter how I skillful one was let a few years inter vene and see how awkwardly he plays the game At tho i tans tho air tho the pitcher is onlyI a scrub In the field he I a liner and lets a grounder go between his legs He excuses himself I by saying that he used to be a good player but has not touched a ball for years t Most expert ball players begin when h they are Infants play steadily thru early boyhood and thru the grades and make the high school and later tho varsity team and even after IIplaying all thru college days com few are capable of becom ing teal professionals So we cee a course in baseball IsI no snap To be convinced that the game as It Is played by competing teams either in high school or col leges affords some excellent training P FUTURE AND PRESENT A sermon by the Rev A P Smith a former Be p rea boy now at Bellevue Ky Let Thine eyes look right on Ponder the path of thy feet Turn not to the right nor to the left Prov 4 2527 j From the study of the past and careful searching of things present we it are led to believe that Greatness I Is the Ideal of all achievement To lead rule and serve ones age or call ing Is no mean attainment To bring according to the demands ot today that which will make us conquerors In in keeping with the principles of Divine Wisdom and the word of God Whatsoever thy hand flndeth to do do with all thy might or with the more recent phraseology Reach the Highest Possible so that the excellence ot efficiency will create the demand for our service The day of take and favors is passing from the realm of the active life and the world la coming to realize that real worth Is the great heritage to be sought When men are awakened to the fact j of the greatness of men and the likeness ot God In him he will readily see that to waste life Is to rob God as well as to destroy himself We ore ceasing to cry in depreciation of our humanity that we are poor weak worms of the dust and coming to pray Lord help me to ennoble that which was created by thee but has been marred by sin My body the work ot thy hands and the planning of thy pleasure We are realizing more fully the blessings oft hygiene and moral power that radii ates from the Divine forces In the Natural World The present always writes the leg acy of the future Shall we make the future greet It all depends on doing well our part day by day A man once asked where Italy j II u- l 4 t watch the teams practicing for a match game PRACTICEI ground has won his place by competition with many others and must now make good I The captain or the coach takes his position and gives orders which must bo unquestioningly obeyed- A I hot grounder Is struck to the shortstop It is his business to get it with one effort and instantly throw it straight into the hands of the second or first baseman as the case may require If he falls to get the ball with one effort or lets it get away from him in any way he has blundered and Is liable to censure If he should tall to put it to the right man or it he should make a wild throw he Is likewise guilty of an error and must not let It happen soon againHe guards a certain space between second and third baseman and woe to him it he allows a ball to pass him within the boundaries of that space THE MENTAL TRAINING OF THE GAMEThe other players must likewise be on the alert must always have I their eyes on the ball must get it instantly every time it comes their way and just as quickly send It I where It belongs the exigency of the game alone determining where that Is To succeed every player must know from moment to moment I what the particular phase of the game now Is and what is the best move Often the conditions change so rapid ly that only a trained eye can keepI pace with them Eye hand and brain must all work together keeping up with the most lighteninglike changes and not getting rattled amid the most confusing circumstances I Continued next week fTIIRRite A SMITH hand was six hundred years ago The answer was under the hood ot Dante With in the brain of that great poet were tho dreams of greatness which came with the advance ot liberty Italy bleeding and dying was the preemi nent thought In Dantes mind and falling from hand and sword became the liberty he had dreamed of The clouds ot tomorrow will only disappear when we find a Lincoln a Knox a Savanarola a William of Orange Because the workmen ot to day in the affairs of the world must be builders for humanity and the fuller life Most any one can tear down or even live with the present environments and drift with the tide but to build up move forward and stand for the reasonable life of un worldliness harness the forces ot nature and use the advanced powers ot scientific discoveries for the well being of man such men are truly great They count in the world Plenty ot room for such men A man like this Is enriching life Whoever he Is that fills his soul with truth and love and seeks to bless the unfortunate and lift up the fallen It he continues to follow this coccecrated way will soon become in the fullest sense The Real Great Oh man with the warning of the past the Inspiration ot the present and the hope of the future and all the possibilities of the great and good within your grasp hasten to the front be quick to do and In the even ing shadows ot the closing of Lifes Drama thou shalt come with joys untold Be good not only a patriot with singing emotions flooding thy being when you sing of the Stars and Stripes and My Country tls ot Thee not only a philanthropist helping jhe poor feeding the hun gry and relieving pain ot every kind but with all these allow the Simple Life ot old fashioned goodness to sweeten every sorrow case every burden and Inspire all your action Live in sight ot the cross in touch with Christ and HU world all around Love him bn filled with Ills peace follow Ills leading obey Ills Spirit sing for His glory live for His plea sure doing Ills work waiting His time and in the time of His reward wher the clouds of mortal suffering and the power ot sin shall have pass ed you will stand with Him complete hearing Him nay Well done The record Is open the past is revealed the hero is crowned the reward is given and eternal life mado sure This will be the climax ot earthly greatness and the fuller lIfo of ideal greatness Then hoping we shall grasp the opportunity honor the way that gives us power to dare and to 3o we will steadily follow this In centive which leads all men to God TEACHERS INSTITUTES OWSLEY COUNTY We the Teachers of Owsley County Institute assembled adopt the follow ing resolutions 1 That wo approve the manner In which Supt P M Frye conducted the Institute 2 That we approve of the wise selection by the County Supt ot Prof J A Sharon as Instructor 3 That we approve of the manner Prof J A Sharon conducted and handled the questions 4 That we extend our thanks to the citizens of Boonevllle for the courtesy and hospitality shown us 5 We pledge ourselves to uphold the County Supt In the administration ot the new law Yet we would recommend an amendment as follows That all the first second and third class certificate teachers receive the same salary third same second same and first same 6 That a compulsory law be enact ed to force the attendance of the pupils at schools with the penalty appended thereto for nonattendance and in all cases where tho pupils are taught at home said pupils shell study same courses as are In the public schools That all necessary protection be provided for the pooij meeting all cases ot emergency 7 That we pledge ourselves to stand as a unit for good roads pub lic Improvement good schools and churches which are the surest aye nues to high civilization prosperity and happiness 8 That we believe In the consoli dation ot the smaller subdistricts and at least two teachers to each school as soon as practicable 9 That we extend our thanks to visiting friends professors and teach dra from the different parts of the state 10 That we tender our thanks to exSupt G W Garrett for the able and efficient manner In which ho has conducted his official work during his two terms In office as Superinten dent of Public Schools of our county 11 That we earnestly recommend to the Owsley County Fiscal Court to raise the calary ot the County Supt P M Frye to 600 12 That a copy of these Resolutions be forwarded to The Southern School Journal The Citizen The Mountain Echo The Beattyvllle Enterprise and Courier Journal- Institute closes July 30 1909 S A Caudell Chr J B Spence Isaac Hacker D 0 Wood JACKSON COUNTY Tho Jackson County Teachers last tute convened at the court house In McKee last Monday at 10 oclock a- In Prof J W DInsmore of Berea was instructor He was aided by Mrs DInsmore All the teachers who are teaching or will teach in the county this year were enrolled and with three or four exceptions attended the full session ot the institute We have had many good Institutes and mfr y able instructors but this was the best yet Prof DInsmore Is an able Instructor and is sympathetic and sincerea rare combination He is unquestionably among the best in the state Tho Sue Bennett Memorial School ot London was represented in the per son of Pro Lyle the Williamsburg by Prof Jordan the Richmond State Normal by Messrs Jno G Neece and I H Booth GInn Co Book dealers by Prof Nathaniel SewelL On Tuesday evening the Berea hale Quartette sang and Mr J M Combs read some of his best pieces The room was crowded and all enjoyed the exercises very much On Wednesday evening the teachers were given a reception at the McKee Academy by Mr Mossier and the teachers of the Academy On Thursday even- Ing there was a general entertain ment at the court house but on account of the extreme heat the ex ercises were cut short As Willis Saw ItWillie accompanied by his father was visiting a circus and menagerie Oh papa the boy exclaimed as they passed before an elephant look at the big cow with her horns in her mouth eating hay with her tallI Christian Register A IRI 1 GOOD HEALTH Dr Cowley tells how to get and keep It A series of articles each oneof which may be worth the price of a doctors bill or a coffin Especially prepared for The Citizen COLDS DIG GRAVES A cold Is not caused by cold alone People who work and drive in the cold catch cold less often than those who stay In the house Many a man works for weeks In a logging camp or in other expored occupation sleep ing almost out of doors and never has a cold but as soon as he goes homo and sits around the fire he catches cold Why Is this The secret is this The air In the room is too warm and so his skin Is warm and moist and It makes him more liablE to cold Then the air In the warm room is always more or less foul Foul air Is as bad for the lungs as foul water Is for the stomach It makes him less able to resist disease Again colds are catching and the germs that cause colds are found in Immense numbers in the dust and corners of a close room So a per son catches cold In a close room just as he catches measles by exposure Did you ever notice how colds run thru families and schools When one gets a cold tile others take It one after the other How then can we ovoid colds 1 Keep the living room warm but not hot Seventy degrees is plenty hot enough anything above this Is unhealthy 2 Keep the air in the room fresh It you can smell the air when you come in from outdoors It is foul and unhealthy 3 Never spit on tho floor Spitting 13 a filthy habit and spreads disease 4 Keep the floor scrubbed This removes the duct and dirt that may contain the disease germs 6 Keep your body healthy by 1 Keeping the akin clean A cool sponge bath every morning keeps you clean keeps you healthy and gives you vigor makes you feel like a man 2 Dont sit in wet clothes If you get wet keep moving till you can change your clothes 3 When hot dont cool off too rapidly You would do that much for your horse 4 Always keep your feet warm and dryA perfectly healthy person cannot take cold If you do catch cold you have been careless When you feel a cold coming on 1 Take a good dose of salts or oil 2 Take a hot toot bath 3 Take a hot lemonade or ginger tea 4 Go to bed and stay there till the next morning 5 Next morning take a cold sponge bath to avoid catching more cold Dally Health Hint Candles and sweet articles ate highly concentrated nourishment that ought when eaten to be mixed with coarser food in order to secure prop er digestion This kind of food II more likely to turn acid on a weak stomach than any other while none so surely tends to produce constipa tlon Vast Body of Iron Ore A single body oC Iron ore In Leban on county Pa has been mined almost without interruption since 1740 EASTERN KENTUCKY Continued from Jut page husband this week Mr and Mrs Flemon Rucker were the guests of Mr and Mrs James Deny Sunday Mr James Deny who has consumption and Mrs Henry Hensley who has beep sick for twelve months were carried to the water and baptized by the Rev James Lunsford MOTK Mote Aug 2Mr Whit Field Jack son of this place left Monday morning for Detroit Mich to attend the Y M C A School Misses Martha and Sudle Powell of Kingston were the guests of their sister Mrs L C Pow llMrs Sudle Clark of Lexington has been visiting her parents Mr and Mrs V T Roberts Mr Hudson Powell of this place has been very sick for the past two weeks and is slowly Improving Mr and Mrs Egg Lewis have returned from a pleasant visit near Lexington where they had been visiting Mrs Lewis sister Mrs Joe LawsonMr L C Powell our hustling drummer came home Satur fayMr and Mrs Ernest Moody of Ft Wayne Ind are visiting his par ents Mr and Mrs C M Moody Mr James Hlgnlte has just returned from Jackson County where he bought a line bunch of hogsMr Leonard Jackson of this place while visiting relatives at Paint Lick was thrown from R horse and broke Ills arm IIIIAS3FIELD Brossfleld Aug 3The Methodist church is holding revival meeting at Pine Grove church conducted by Mr Gilbert Combs former student of Berea CollegeProtracted meeting b gan at Panola Christian church Saturday conducted by the Rev Mr Winkler ot Berea The Baptists started their protracted meeting at Vine Fork church last night the Rev Mr Lake of Louisville doing the preaching J P Logsdon bought a lot of sheep In Richmond court day O W Todd also bought a lot of sheep In Richmond court dayThe Rev E wti A Tuckers wife from Ohio Is visit ing relatives hereMrs Golden from Ohio Is hero visiting relatives The L N railroad Is going to build a now depot here having bought the L A railroad They sold the old de pot to Todd Bros for a warehouse Scudder Pearson shipped a load of cattle to Cincinnati last week Wo have two grist mills here They grind three days out of each week The Rev Mr Luncford filled his appointment at the Speedwell church last SundayThe colored people just closed a three day Sunday school con vention at Goodloea chapel There were about 160 delegates from different counties The convention was well at tendedCash Todd bought a good horse from Clash RlceA new pike between Brasafleld and Panola will be started In the near future The new pike from Brasafleld to Waco Is near ly completed CLAY COUNTY BKXTONS CIIREK Sextons Creek Aug 2 Primary election comes off tOdayRhoda Ed wards of Gray Hawk Jackson County Is visiting her parents and other relatives here John H Sandlln of this place is selling out his property to move to Indiana Horn to the wife of Hugh Edwards a fine boyo W Hunter and wife visited relatives and friends in Jackson County last week Little Earnest Saylor Is very sick Lewis Sandlln who has been sick Is somewhat better Mrs J P Met calf who has been sick Is improving rrhe Rev J P Metcalt preached at the mouth of Englands Branch yes terday Sunday school picnic at Ells Branch Sunday was attended by a large crowd Every body enjoyed a tine dinner Andy Edwards mule threw him yesterday hurting his foot very badly Tho Odd Fellows are planning to commence work on a new bulMIng soon Born to the wife of W N Burch a fine boy Ills name Is Isaac IN WASHINGTON- Continued from First Page morning the conferees had come to a dead halt and it appeared that tho revisionists would be forced to con sent to the unsatisfactory rates on lumber and on gloves At this junc ture President Taft by free hints of another special tariff session In October and by a letter addressed direct ly to the conferrcs mado It plain that he would not sign any bill which did not meet the modest requirements which he had at first set down This letter brought tho conferees to time In short order The Capitol buzzed like a swarming hive of bees for sev eral hours but at five oclock in the evening tho last malcontents the lumber Senators from tho West laid down their arms and the con terence report was signed OP Friday Chairman Payne brought this report before the House in the presence of crowded gallarlcs and with half the members of tho Senate on the House floor Ho was given a tremendous and surprising demonstra tion when he rose to make his report and Indeed It appears that by his conduct of the legislative campaign now closing this seasoned veteran wh has given a long life to service in the House has shown himself tho equal In lawmaking service at least of McKinley Sherman Mills and the great legislators of the United States since the Civil War although this Is of course a matter of opinion It is ex pected that the tariff bill will become a law by the 5th or6th ot August The following tables chow the value of different articles used each year In this country and whether the tax on them is incraered or decreased by the bill The first item for Instance shows that the Value of all chemicals used in the United States each year Is 444205666 and that the duty is decreased on 433099846 worth ot these and Increase on 11105820 worth Other items work the same way DutyDecreased nto383oISanhenwareMetals 1144200160 31390373sugar 4801143wine 4I6uoaaFinWool no change Silks 7947566 6 6undrfaP57594380bj 101656598 81486466 Totals 4w8mU4 151511515 Of the above increase the following are luxuries being articles strictly ot voluntary use 5to381oWineaandliquors Silk 106741646 Totals Isr98jojn Thla leaves a balance ot increase not on articles ot luxury of 272662 203 Before the beginning of next April ill foreign countries must show to the satisfaction of President Taft that they are not treating the United States unfairly in tariff matters on pain of being forced to pay 25 per cent more than the regular rates At that time the extra 25 per cent will be Imposed on goods from countries which have not made arrangements with our President and will remain in force until he is shown that they do not discriminate against us To help him In reaching decisions Mr Taft is THE MARIETI Rena Prices Cabbage new 4o per lbrPotatoes now 100 per bu Eggs per dos iSorButter per lb BACON Salt side 12Vic Breakfast Bacon 16c Premium Bacon 22c HAMS Country 14c Premium 16c Lard per lb 12c Pure He Fryers 01 foot 124c per lb Mans on foot Oc per lb Feathers per Ib 36c Hay No1 Timothy 16 per ton s Common 14 per ton Corn 85c per bu Wheat per bu 100 Oats 76o a bu In G bu lots Cracked corn 190 per 100 Ibs Wheat screenings 200 per 100 lbs Ship stuff 150 to 160 per 100 Ibs Ties No1 L N 8jx7z9 45o culls 20c Live Stock Loufsvllle July 27 1909 CALVES Best 6 60 100 Boot steers and fat heifers 3 35 6 65 Cows 3 30 4 75 Cutters 2 00 3 35 Canners 90 216 Bulls 260 o4t6 Feeders 3 50 4 75 Stockers 2 25 4 60 Choice milch cows 35 00 43 60 Common to far 15 00 35 00 Cattle market very dull e 4 CALVESBest 6 75 125 Medium 400 6 CO Common 2 60 4 00 HOGS 165 Ibs and up 8 15 130 to 163 lbs 7 86 PIgsIi25 7 35 Roughs 715 down SHEEP Best lambs 6 60 7 00 Butcher lambs 4 75 5 15 Culls 300 400 Beet fat sheep 425 down MESS PORK 1350 lLUl5Choloe sugar cured light and special cure 14c and 16c heavy to medium 14ac- BREAKFAST BACON 17C SIDES 130- mLJ1Fs 15eS- lIOULDEltS 12ttc DRIED BEEF 15c LARD Pure tierces 12c tub 130 pure leaf tierces 14c firkins 144c tubs 140 BUTTER Packing ISo Elgin cream ery 60 Ib tubs 28c prints 29- CEGGSCase count 17 4lSc POULTRY Hens 1212ttc roosters Cc springers 15lCc ducks 8c tur keys 12c geese Gc WHEAT No 2 red 105 No3 100 OATS New No3 white 64Hc No2 mixed 63Hc CORN No 2 whlto 7e No3 mix ed 750- UYENo3 Northern 9Gc authorized to employ a commission of tariff experts and It Is said that ho expects to appoint men whoso reputa tion and ability will make tho commis sion highly respected by the entire country and by Congress so that the latter will be forced to pay great heed to Its findings The new Customs Court of Appeals which will sit at Washington will be composed of five 10000 judges a 10000 special assistant attorney general and five other attorneys at 5000 or more each An Issue of 290 669 000 of fifty year three per cent bonds to cover the expense of con structing the Panama Canal Is author ized These will be sold from time to time as need dictates and from their proceeds will be paid back Into the working balance of tho Govern ment the 50000000 already expend ed on tho Canal The amount of treasury certificates which may bo issued for money to meet current ox penditures has been Increased to 200 000000 from 100000000 During the past week the Wright brothers have completed the tests Imposed on their acroplano flying ma chine by the Government On both the speed and endurance tests an ex oqi no pajJJTO OTM JoBaarevd nrj endurance test the machine was In the air an hour and twelve minutes carrying Lieutenant Lahm and flow at the speed of about forty miles an hour The socalled speed test was In reality a test of tho ability of the machine to fly across country all preceding flights having bccii con flnod to circles around the Ft Myer parade ground On this test made on Friday evening the aeroplane flew more than ten miles over hills and valleys where a fall would probably have meant death The flight was made in 14 minutes and 26 seconds with Lieutenant Foulols on board and was from Fort Myer to Shooters Hill Alexanderla and return It was the first crosscountry flight ever made over rough ground President Tart and many other important personages witnessed both tests The spect aclo each evening at the parade ground was most impressive At times as many as 16000 persona were assem bled around the great field hundreds of automobiles standing on tho sidelines and all the street car rolling stock which could possibly be mustered proving entirely Inadequate to the crowds I eNNelNNNNelesosyNleleleseselNeNlNeseestNl- i ierea and Vicinity i e 0 e e 0 GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES 0 0 NMNgeNNNMoNNN NoeoeelelelMeroNNele DR BEST DENTIST CITT rUONB IBS- OFFICB OVER POST OFFICB L k N TIME TADLE SOUTH BOUND Local ClnclnnaU 645 L m 825 p m BEREA 1114 L m 1226 p m NORTH BOUND Knoxvllle 630 L m 1100 10 m BEREA 129 p m 400 a m Cincinnati 610 p m 755 a m Cincinnati 630 a m 825 p m BEREA 1112 a m 1225 p m Knoxvllle 700 p m 65Q a m EXPRESS TRAINS Stop to let off or take on passengers from beyond Cincinnati SOUTH BOUND Cincinnati 815 a m BEREA 1202 p m NORTH BOUND DEREA 436 p m Cincinnati t t 835 p mI- e Dr Orin Robe came last week In an automobllo from hla homo in Ohio to visit his sister Mrs Everltt Van WinkleMrs I A Allen has been very sick at the Berea Hospital this week Myrtle Robinson who has had typhoid for several weeks Is Improv- Ing very nicely Red Bingham was hero for a few days last week returning to his work in Cincinnati Sunday MIll Nettle Oldbam who Is teaching at Scaffold Cano was mho guest of Mr and Mrs Bert Coddlugton Saturday and Sunday Tho following teachers from Berea are attending the Institute at Rich mond W J Blanton Etta Moore Llllle and Nannle McWhorter Ruby Smith and Mrs Everltt VanWInkle Prof Lewis and family returned lost week from their vacation FOR SALE Small Soda Fountain in good condition Apply to J J Groonloaf Assignee Richmond Ky Mr J W VanWlnklo woo visiting in town tho latter part of last week from his homo at Mt Vernon Miss Floy Blazer arrived Saturday for an extended visit with Mr and Mrs Bert Coddington of this city Mrs M J Newcomer camo home Friday from a ten days visit at tho homo of Mr Daniel Click at Kerby Knob Miss Lizzie Sexton visited at tho homo of Miss Nannie DoVero at Paint Lick from Friday until Sunday Mrs D O Martin of Scaffold Cane was the guest of Mrs Bert Codding ton Tuesday We sell all kinds ot feed coal Ice cedar and locust posts and best quality sawed shingles at lowest prices on the market Phone 169 Holiday A Co Railroad St Borea Ky Mr and Mrs E E Flanery of Sherldansvllle 0 wished at T J Flanerys tho first of the week Mrs Jesse Oulnn and children are visiting at Mrs T F Qulnn A very brief glimpse of happiness was allowed last week to Mr and Mrs Frank Gulnn ot Mt Vernon Ky when a baby girl who was born to them lived only a day hasIMr Steuben Godbey of Moreland is visiting his slater and brother Mr and Mrs C D Lewis FOR SALEI am leaving Kentucky and will sell 74 acres good land on Wallaceton Pike good house and barn with water near tho house and three good orchards Ellhu Blcknell 13t Paint Lick Ky Among thoce from hero who took In the excursion to Niagara Falls this week were Mr and Mrs So Durdette C H Burdotte Misses Alllo Fowler Bertha Robinson and Amy Todd Clove Woolf leaves this week for Gadsden Ala where he goes to look after the moving of W H Porters household goods back to Bares Mr Porter will remain at Gadsden for the present but expects to return to Ba rca as soon as he can arrange his businessCharley Anderson is building a large addition to his farm residence near Berea W A Todd has built onq large tobacco barns this season but his crop Is going to be so heavy that ho com menced work this week on a second barn Tho tobacco crop in general Is looking very good and some parties have commenced cutting this week Mrs M E Marsh entertained veryI pleasantly Tueaday night In the summer visitors at Ladles HallI Inviting In to meet them a number of the younger married couple of the townNext Sunday night weather permitting an open air service will be held on the campus in front of Lin coln Hall Tho Arlel Quartette will lead the singing and glvo several selections There will bo a song service and a brief address by Dr Thomson Tho hour of the service will be at 730 p m In case of bad weather the storm meeting will be in the Parrish House FOR SALE One oC the moat desirable homes In Berea on Center street wlU be sold Aug 21 at pub lie sale unless previously disposed of Terms will be made known privately A splendid opportunity for a man wishing to come to Berea to educate his children Eight rooms and moun tain water in the house 100 foot front 200 feet deepJ E Dalton Miss Marriott Cushman of Washing ton State Is visiting Mrs Dr Thomson Miss Cushman Is a graduato of Oberlin 81 in Dr Thomsons class Word received hero from tho Rev Mr Brandenburg Is that both his wife and baby are better and their com plete recovery Is expected Mr Bran denburg however will not return for come time An effort Is being made to find a supply for tho Baptist church on Sunday and tbo services other than preaching will bean usual Last Saturday night a great many of tho young folks went out for a hay ride There were two different parties left Berea just about dusk for varloua places In the country Al though the rain caused them to re turn earlier than they had anticipated it did not hinder their fun FOR SALEOne nearly new 20 H P boiler and engine sawmill and plan Ing mill complete with fine 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 H Muncy and Sons Berea Ky Phone 57 or Sand Gap Ky Phono 3 on McKee line The members of tho Clio Club with their husbands enjoyed their annual picnic last Wednesday evening In the grove near the cemetery A most bountiful spread was prepared by the ladles of the club Mr and Mrs W C Hunt left Sat urday for a two weeks visit with Mr Hunts parents Miss Llnna Johnson left Monday for a months stay with home folks at Iennlngton N J Mrs J G Harrison was In Rich mond Tuesday- C C Preston was In Richmond Monday on business Dr B F Roblncon a former student who graduated this year from tho Louisville Medical College has ofIweeksMr Gilbert Rolfe Combo who is well known here is conducting revival services at Brassfleld Tom Tankersloys nine year old boy was badly hurt Saturday by falling torn a cow which he was trying to tide in a boyish prank One arm was broken but is doing well now James Hamilton of McKee was in town last week to see about putting by cement to improve his property The little town of McKee Is improving wonderfully and is building up fast Mrs Theodore O Pasco Is visiting her parents Mr and Mrs M 1C Pas co Sho was formerly Miss Margaret ManleyA mado In last week Citizen needs correction The recep bon of a fortnight ago in honor ot Mrs Woof which was enjoyed by a number of ladles was given by Mrs C Fay Hanson at her home on Chest nut street WANTEDNews The Citizen fa- a newspaper and we always want all the news We have not time to call on every one In town every week and some times dont hear Important things till too lato to print thorn And sometimes we hoar wrong But we want to print all the news and have it right So Jf you have any thing ot interest we will ho mighty glad to havo you call us up or drop in and if you dont and the item gets overlooked or Is wrong dont blame us Remember the phone is No 16 and the office la open all day and we want news The Office of Farm Management United States Department ot Agri culture has now ready for distribution a circular giving a detailed discussion of the wild onion problem anti outlin ing a plan whereby the pest can be exterminated This circular will be sent free to any person requesting It Tw WHITE WYANDOTTEST- HE BESTBred in line for years by the finest of breeders I have a number of Roosters I will sell for the low price of 100 each Call on or see phone 1273 JOHN MOO1UD Berea Kentucky M 1 T i College Items 1 o- o HERE AND THERE N- itwee TTf see Miss Margurlte Cracker who has been visiting her brother Mr Emil D Bracker has returned to her homo In IllinoisMiss M Dlnkleman has gono to her home In Ohio for her vacation Miss Leopold L Johnson has gone to New Jersey for a brief visit Seward Marsh writes that he Is en joying hIs work In the Yale summer school of forestry at Milford Penn Mr and Mrs George Dick have returned from Hamilton 0 where they spent a month with his parents Mr Joo Bender has been working In town the past week Prof and Mrs J W Dlnsmoro were In town over Sunday between Insti tutes Tho Big Four Misses Margaret Dlzney Beulah Todd Myrtle Beck and Elizabeth Cooper gave a social last Wednesday night In Ladles Hall parlorsDr II Cowley returned last Friday from Rochester Minn where he has been for three weeks studying Prof Marsh and the Rev Jno Her get are away on a fishing trip Tho Ariel Quartette returned Wed nesday from a tour of a couple of weeks In the mountains Tho success of the trip may bo judged by the following clipping from the Beatty vllle Enterprise The Arlel Quartette of Berea assist ed by So Madison Combs will give an entertainment tomorrow night at the Christian church This Quartette Is not excelled by any In the State and Mr Combs as an impersonator and reader has no superior A small ad mission fee will be charged 25 cents for adults and 15 cents for children It promises to be a most entertaining occasion and everybody should at tend Edward P Smith connected with the Farm Department hero last year Is going to Tougaloo Miss where ho has a good place Kenneth McElroy Is spending his vacation In Asheville N C Friends hero of Miss Alice Colton of Galesburg III who for nearly two years was a resident and stu dent at Berea will bo grieved to learn of her death at her home from the same illness which caused her to abandon her studies here Hamilton 0 Letter Hamilton 0 Aug 2Leopold Mark brelt mayor ofi Cincinnati died Tues day July 27 He was an old soldier and was honored and lovedGeorge Dick and family who have been mak- Ing an extended visit In Hamilton with relatives returned to Berea last Thursdaylt Is reported that there Is to be an Automobile Manufacture soonIof the court howe last Saturday even lug and Rev N O Sweat speaks next Saturday Thesa meetings are under the ausplcies of the Y M C A The Butler County Teachers Insti tute will be held in this city this month Tho Instructors will be Dr Shoemaker president of the Normal College at St Cloud Minn and Dr Shyrock president of the Normal College at Carbondale IIlThe Rev S B Hiley pastor of the First Bap tist church leaves this week for his vacation The Rev A K Morris of Rochester N Ywlll occupy the pul pit during his absence A large crowd of young people from this city went on the excursion to Natur al Bridge SundayA H Stahl a brick layer of Hamilton died in Day ton 0 last week of apoplexy Congressman Jas Cox has introduced a bill asking an appropriation ofi 50 000 for the purchase of the site of old Fort Hamilton In this city Will Griffin a former student of Berea College was In the grocery business in Hamilton this spring but Is now laying brick for the Bender Co Willie Maupln son of Grit Maupin has been in Mercy Hospital for three weeks with one of his eyes In a critical con dition as a result of playing mumble typeg with a knlfeJaa Brown a graduate of Berea College of 1904 and of the Rochester Theological semin ary in Rochester N Y has been in Hamilton visiting He and Miss Katie Kohler were to have been married this week but tho wedding will be postponed until Miss Kohlers health will permit The Rev Mr Brown also visited some of his old Berea school mates who live In Hamilton Hd is pastor of a church in Alabama N- YWm J Bryan was In Hamil ton Tuesday on his way to Miami Valley Chautauqua whero he deliver ed a lecture on The Price of a Soul to more than 5000 people TAX NOTICE To tho tax payers of the town of BereaYou are hereby notified that your taxes for the year of 1909 are now due as tho town It in need of funds for street repairs you will please be ready to settle when I call upon you which will bo In the next few days YoursW Harrison Tax Collector WARM WEATHER DONTS Dont mow your yard with a lawn mower at four in the morning if you have neighbors living near This has been known to cause the neighbors to become overheated Dont think you can be made cooler by a largo consumption of alcoholic spirIt for their cooling effect on the way down is more than counter bal anced by their warming effect after wardsDont run or walk long distances in tho heat of the day Use an automobile Dont ask a man It It is warm enough for him Ho 13 likely to mako it too warm for you t Dont laugh too heartily at anything for excessive laughter In hot weather has been known to Induce apoplexy Dont argue Nobody who disagrees with you will be convinced by an argument anyway Dont whip the children merely be cause you are warm and want to take It out on somebody Dont slap viciously at flies Remember files have feelings Dont worry about whether the boss will gIve you a vacation He wontDont pay any attention to the above advice unless you agree with It At to Loans Loan oft loses both Itself and friend Shakaspe are 1 Weak Women frequently suffer great pain and misery during the change of life It is at this time that the beneficial effect of taking Cardui is most appreciated by those who find that it relieves their distress TAKE I It Will Help YouJra Mrs Lucinda 0 Hill of Preeland 0 writes Before I began to take Cardui I suffered so badly I was afraid to lie down at night After I began to take it Ifelt better in a week Now my pains have gone I can sleep like a girl of 16 and tho change of life has nearly left me Try Cardui AT ALL DRUG STORES ha AMUSEMENT PROGRAM Popular Attractions Announced For the Blue Grass Fair An amusement program both novel and of outstanding Interest has been provided for the Blue Grass Fair of 1909 which will be held at Lexington the week of August 9 to 14 Although primarily this Is a great stock show and the constant aim of the management Is to keep that fact preeminently before the public every provision Is made for the largo number of people who either come to the Fair merely to be entertained or who desire to vary Instructive demonstration with high class carnival attractions- A program of splendid free acts has been arranged headed by the famous Spellmans performing bears These bears were seen at the Blue Grass Fair of 1907 So pleasing were they to the public that the management of the Fair has since been beselged with requests to bring them hack and they are again offered In the belief that no other free act In the entire country could be secured that Is In any sense their equal Since their former visit to the Blue Grass Fair the Spellman bears have greatly extended their tamo They have visited practically exery section of the country and everywhere they tiave been accorded the same gratifying reception as in Lex ington Among their scenes of tri umph has been the New York HIp- podrome where they were pronounced one of the real hits of the past season But the Spellman bears are only a part of what the Blue Grass Fair has to offer to the man who wants to be amused Ten big free acts have been provided for both afternoon and night entertainment They Include the moat novel and thrilling acrobatic trapeze high wire and other circus acts all performed by men and women of outstanding reputation in their par tlculaiv linesExcellent Show And then there are the carnival shows Never before was such an altogether excellent aggregation brought to a Fair in Kentucky as will come to tho Blue Grass Fair this year They will bo new they will be clean they wIll be novel they will bo entertain ing The old stereotyped affairs have been successfully supplanted and the shows that will be seen at Lexington during the week of August 9 to 14 will appeal to the most Intelligent class of patrons Nothing of an objectionable character no show that can not proper ly bo patronized by young girls un attended or by tile most fastidious lady will be allowed on the grounds Only good wholesome amusement without coarseness will be offered The Great Kopp Band Tho crowning feature of tho Blue Grass Fair from the standpoint of en tertalnment is the great Kopp band of fifty pieces For two years Sir Kopp charmed those who attended the Fair with his wonderful music and his gracious and accoraodatlng personality Last year be took a rest from his accustomed avocation so that the Fair was deprived of his services but for tunately this year ho Is again In harness Ho has gotten to be so much a fixture of tho Blue Grass Fair that the one without the other seems scarcely possible Mr Kopp sends as surance that his band this year Is bet ter than over before and hard though this may be to accept In view of past standards of excellence both the pub lic and the management of the Fair will be eminently satisfied If It Is as good as In the past Vocalists at the Blue Grass Fair Miss Wllmlno Hammann who is a great favorite will again be leading vocalist at the Fair Sho will sing at both afternoon and night performan ces In addition there will boa male quartette with the Kopp band emi nent Instrumental soloists chimes and other features to lend Interest and variety Tho musical program will be decidedly superldr to anything ever heretofore attempted UNIQUE OF ITS KIND Greatest Ring of FlveGaltod Saddle Hones Ever Seen In America What promises to be the greatest ring of five galted saddle horses ever seen In America will be a feature of Thursday Aug 12 the fourth day of the Blue Grass Fair at Lexington this year It Is a thousanddollar stake which is open to stallion mare or geld fag any age to bo shown under sad dIe In accordance with the rules ot tho Blue Grass Fair Association governing five galted saddle horses Five hundred dollars goes to the wInner 250 to the second horse = 150 to the third and 3100 to the fourth All ea tries are required to be registered la UM American Saddle Hone Registry Beliefs of Gamblers Many people especially among those who gamble have a profound belief In lucky and unlucky numbers An old Italian woman at Nice was an In veterate player at the Ibto stakes which are decided by numbers She had no system properly socalled but wherever she went she kept her eyes open for numbers and whether It was on a tramway car or a steamer alack of coals or a matchbox she usefl to regard the numbers she collected ill this haphazard way as good for het petits billets At to Advice What sorter confuses me said Uncle Ebon Is dat after I Sits a lot ot advice ls got to go around an gila lot mo advice bout which advIce ls tfineter take Keeps Automatic Record An instrument Is being used In oneIof the South African mines which automatically keeps a record of the cage or skip Journeys as well as the t nenglneoff into time spaces Is marked by a small disc provided with a needle at one side While the skip or cage is in motion the disc travels over the cylinder making its record When the signal bell is sounded the needle is caused to perforate the paper once for each ring of the bell Useful Work of Blacksnake There are many farmers In this country who are In love with the blacksnakes which they have on their places and believe the reptiles are better than any cats or dogs in removing the rats and mice from the premises It Is a well known fact that the snakes destroy hundreds of pests in a season and for this reason they are liked by the farmers There are some men who would cause all sorts of trouble to a man who would harm a reptile of this kl dToccoa Ga Record An Early Magnate By the strength of my hand I have done It and by my wisdom for I am prudent And I have removed tho bonds of the people and have robbed their treasures and I havo put down the inhabitants like a valiant man And my hand hath found as a nest the riches of the people and as one gathered eggs that are left have I gathered all the earth and there was none that moved the wing or opened the mouth or peepedSennacherlb- Substitute for Leather Seaweed dust goats hair and Irish moss compounded by a secret chemi cal process Is claimed to be by Its in ventor John Campbell a perfect substitute for leather vulcanite wood and marble As leather it makes serv- Iceable soles for shoes Iopl104W BUY YOUR f rI pins Ugi We fumuh wool bags tree M SABEL c SONS CflTABUBHBB IN lees 229 E Market St LOUISVILLE KY CTRlCi AND HIDES FURS Photorrnphy latemn ntrjtaxir AMERICAN A PnOTOCiMPHynchllDcutlful ly prill COptCTK pICtU- NcrUldin vmtfcai a e Mrcrcd SampU copy In U you mention thli pape- rAmerlceuPhotogrsphr t Deco St WOOL II sgGoldenbellerforyouthan LouinilleWtile ELlC ICIANIod MICHANIC tilrrybodylsam oomla Mecesadbom UM twit Simple Vine I tical full ol picture Sam ple copy free If you name Ihli piper I Oiytai Sampson Pub Co Bacon St Dottoa Man APHy Very Serious It Is a very serious matter to uk for ono medicine and have the wrong one given you For this reason we urge you In guying to be careful to ret the cenU ItULACK tLiver Med1c111C The reputation of this old tells ble medicine for constlpanon Indigestion and liver trouble Ia firmly established It don not ImItate other medicines It II better than others or it would not bo the rJaqcraloSOLD IN TOWN n- REVOLVING I ft urwe- 11fYet T P0a- aM SIN atl- A- bsKALaius iwsAsCfT 1AO OVimlfll wdwtMtt tl J 0 0 i 1 Pi H r The Citizen rightfl 1 Fnbllihtd e ery Thnraday at Bern Sly BEREA PUBLISHING CO r 1lacQrporatedlt 1 Hmtfcr t Subscription Rates fAYABLB IN ADVANCS 0 Year fiat ale Mouth rhree Month A MoseyOrderitampiTbs afar our name ma libel how ts What due yourbcdpllon 1111 If It Iasahinted within UIIM retka altar teMwa tlfy u- Mlulnc number will be cladI np tle4 If wi n a1I6fd subieriptionstI Liberal trim gives to say who oblaU w- nbseriptloas for ui Aay ous nudlae w few tirly subscription coo tedeTcTbCU B free JurIppll tla 1 MMPa or KENTUCKY mass AbSOCIATIOM Y The firecracker crop will soon be 1TypeLife Imprisonmentno wonder Boyle feels sore One hundred worst books 1 why thorn are a million- Anticigarette agitators are making 1 1agood deal of smoke t Minister Wu Ting Fang believes In womens suffrage But not In China t L The first message flashed to Mars should consist of the days baseball t I score 4Baltimore man erects a monument the suffragettes tear Ii tAConnecticut man has invented a noiseless typewriter We shall welcome I her- Kansas City newspaper humorist wins wife by his Jokes Whom are they on now It Isnt the young Porto Ricans that are making the trouble Its the same old bunch- Dreadnoughts at 10000000 apiece tire almost too costly to expose to the perils of war scares Poland continues to be sliced by Russia Theyll soon have to scud along under bare Poles New York school teachers will not strike but they have compelled the I city to hear their complaints Even if communication with Mara were established it would be Impossi t ble to negotiate a loan that way 4 Now it is claimed that only 10000 Christians were killed In the recent massacres in Asia Minor Only if J Mothers Day is all right but thats the matter with Fathers pay Is he an alien an exile from omo The Moslems are almost as crazyI i as the Donkhobors about Winnipeg- i fandtwice as malicious and blood I thirsty itl Abdul Hamld has transferred 5000 000 to the new government What per suasive voices and taking ways the a Young Turks have l An English official in India has r killed 130 tigers but dont be sorry I for the big cats They kill several Umes that number of human victims every year I Many small boys maintain by word I and deed that it is warm enough to- go swimming But are small boys I Judges of anything that means risk and discomfort but spells funT t Queen Alexandra of England has InIwom- an suffrage Hitherto she has en Toyed the privilege of being let alone but now she has challenged attention i she will probably get it from the suffragettes good and plenty moro than lie desires Count Bonl de Castellano wants to go on a big hunt In the Rocky moun tales The little plnk and whito count ought to be careful in this determina j tion lest the wild animals mistake him for a dainty bonbon rather than a nearNlmrod Besides the limelight I can accommodate only one mighty I hunter at this time Florence Nightingale the heroine of the Crimean war Is in her ninetieth year She on one side of the Atlantic and Clara Barton on this have In their old ago the proudest records which human effort can win for their long lives have been devoted solely to the alleviation of human suffering and it Is simply Impossible to estimate how many thousands have cause to bless the fact that these two women lived While the life sentence In one case and 25 years In the other cannot be considered excessive punishment for the Boyle kidnapers It is painful to reflect that if these culprits had murdered tho child they might have escapedtnow and then There are ces in lesdangerousf I iUAKEKILLS SCORES MEXICO SHAKEN BY MOST VIO LENT TREMOR IN TWENTY FIVE YEARS SEVERAL CITIES DEVASTATED Six Dead In Capital and Many In jured Residents of American Col ony Escape Death People In Panic Pray In Streets Mexico City Reports continued to come In Saturday from the district which suffered Friday in tho earth quakes which were the most severo this country has experienced in the last 25 years President Diaz has rushed aid to the devastated towns and the army is giving every assistance to the hundreds of injured Reports telling of the loss of life are as yet not complete but the offi clal figures show that scores were killed outright while many were mor tally injured The towns of Acapulco Chillpa and Chllpanclngo in the state of Guerrero have been partially de stroyedReports from the towns of Vera Cruz Oaxaca Tlacotapam Slllcayoa pam Duzman Meroteon and Pachuca indicate more or less property dam age but no loss of life Communication with this part of the republic of Mexico has been Imperfectly established Acapulco noted for Its great land locked harbor Is the chief port of call for steamers plying between San Francisco and South American ports Its population Is about 5000 Chillpa has a population of 8500 It is about 75 miles from Acapulco Chll panclngo Is about 20 miles from Chili pa and has a population of 6500 Tho towns were badly wrecked by an earthquake In January 1902 According to the observatory records the first shock was felt at 415 In the morning It was severe caus ing the bells of the many cathedrals of the city to toll Breaking crockery and In some instances leveling walls The Inhabitants of the city had hardly recovered from the fright occasioned by the phenomena when a second and more severe shock caused an outpour- Ing of nearly all of the Inhabitants to the streets and open plazas Tall buildings swayed and in some in stances cracked tho pavement opened in places and In the poorer sections of the city houses collapsed So far as can be learned from police records six persons lost their lives in Mexico City and its environs as a result of the second shock Including three women and a child Four others are expected to die The large American colony escaped unscathed There were some slight contusions reported among them from falling plaster but no serious Injuries were reported The property damage in this city is slight Some of the cathedral walls were cracked and scores of adobe walls were sent to the ground but the main business part of the capital showed absolutely no signs of the severe shaking which It had been given The walling and praying of the In dians in tho public squares added to the weirdness of the scene and paint ed an unforgettable picture on the minds of the halfclad shivering hordes of frightened men women and children who stood out in the drizzling rain waiting for the coming of daylight When the sun shone the people returned to their homes having sum clently recovered from the fright to sit down to breakfast t HARVEST HANDS IN DEMAND Work for Thousands of Men at Good Wages Awaiting Them In the Northwest St Paul Minn For the pur pose of assisting the farmers of the northwest to obtain an adequate supply of help for the abundant har dest that is now assured and also to direct men seeking work to the vas rious places whets their services aro in demand the Northern Pacific Rail way Company has issued a circular telling whore In the states of Minnesota and North Dakota several thou sand men will be needed in the next few weeks This circular gives the names of the various towns along the line of road the date at which harvest will begin tho number of men wanted at each point and the rate of wages The lowest rate of wages quoted Is 150 a day but the general rate Is from 2 to 3 A small army of men Is needed Son Born to Mrs Crane PltUfleld Mass A son was born to Senator and Mrs Win throp Murray Crane at Dalton This Is the second child born to Senator and Mrs Crane their first son Stephen being born in 1907 The sena tor who is one of the wealthiest men in congress hurried home on a special train Compulsory Insurance Adopted Clinton laTho supreme pfficers of the United Danish Societies of America in session here announced the votes cast by the Danish societies throughout the country that the policy of compulsory Insurance of members of the organization carried by a vote of 637 to GO- BSenate Ratifies Convention Washington The senate ratified an arbitration convention between the United States and Paraguay which was signed on March 13 last I I IHES JUST DROPPED IN IN AN OFFHAND SORT OF WAY MARKER ARRESTED FOR THEFT RETURNS TO TIPTON TO CELE BRATE HIS BIRTHDAY Was Fishing In Missouri Refuses to Discuss 105000 Embezzlement Charge TIpton Ind Noah R Marker former assistant cashier of the First National bank who was arrested at his home in this city fol lowing his return after being a fugi tive from justice for a week and was taken to Muncie for preliminary hear fag is back among his friends When taken before Commissioner Ellis at Munclo Marker was charged with stealing 50000 He waived ex amination was bound over In tho sum of 10000 to appear before the federal grand jury at Indianapolis next November Marker then was brought back to this city where a throng of his friends awaited him Several business men signed his bond and he was released from custody Many business men signed their names to an agreement to give security for him in any collec live amount up to 225000 Mr Marker said ho had been fish ing in Missouri and returned to celebrate his thirtyfifth birthday anniver sary with his family He declined to discuss the affairs of the bank and refused positively to say what he did with the 60000 In cash ho Is alleged to have taken from the bank Marker according to examiner Weir Is short fully 105000 but the amount may run much larger as Mr Weirs examination has not been completed The defaulting cashier It has been stated spent part of the stolen money In an Indianapolis bucket shop It is believed his peculations were due to an effort to mako good money he bad wasted In bad investments But though Marker refused to dis cuss his defalcation at tho bank ho did not decline to talk to his callers regarding his trip to Missouri Marker said he saw two pepolo ha knew on the car going to Indianapolis but encountered no person in the city with whom ho was acquainted He proceeded direct to tho union station and bought a ticket for the sleeper to St Louis There was no person near purchalloImet some men who were going fishingHe asked about a good place to spend a week and was told that Lou Islana Mo a city about sixty miles distant was an ideal place lie went there obtained board and spent tbo time tramping the hills or fishing Marker said he learned of the sen satlon his disappearance had caused here when the papers from St Louis arrived at Louisiana on Tuesday He discussed the articles with the others at the boarding house and no one had a suspicion of his Identity Ho was looked on as a person who came to regain his health and his name and address were not asked Wisconsin Man Gives Up Kansas City Mo His baby dead and his wife dying as a result of a streetcar accident In Call forum William Nilsson himself broken in health and tired of being a fugitive from justice walked Into police headquarters and surrendered He told tho police that he had com milled forgery at Jane vllle WIs two years ago while a shipping clerk in the employ ot a creamery company Nilsson fled to Germany he said but later returned to this country He learned Monday that his baby had been killed and that his wife was dying Saved by Presidents Yacht Bridgeport Conn The presi dents yacht Sylph last night res cued 20 of a party of 29 persons who had been thrown Into the Saco river when a powerboat capsized Two persons are believed to have been drowned The others were rescued by other powerboats Alabama Favors Income Tax Montgomery AlaBoth houses of the legislature reported favorably the national Income tax amendment WRIGHT BREAKS AIR RECORD Orville Carries Passenger In Cross Country Flight and Wins Government Prize Washington Orvlllo Wright in a ten mile crosscountry flight In the aeroplane built by himself and his elder brother Wilbur and accom panied by Lieut Benjamin D Foulols of tho army signal corps broke all speed records over a measured course Friday Wrights speed was more than 42 miles an hour The official board determined tho speed made The Wrights will receive 30000 In eluding a bonus ot 5000 for their aeroplane This provision was made by congress Wrights speed was more than 42 miles art hour He made the len mile flight In 14 minutes and 42 seconds Including tho more than twenty sec onds required for the turn beyond the line at Shuter Hill the southern end of the course lIe attained a height in crossing the valley of Four Mile Run of nearly COO feet and tho average altitude of his practically level course was about 200 feet President Taft arrived upon the parade ground at Fort Mycr Just In time to see the aeroplane land and to participate In the wild demonstration which welcomed the triumphant avi ators Ho sent Col Treat command Ing officer of tho artillery at Fort Mycr to bear his Congratulations to the victors IM SANE NOW SAYS THAW Slayer Holds Own In Battle of Wits and Jerome Falls to Shake Him White Plains N YHarry K Thaw the members of his family and his retinue of attorneys and expert were unanimous In their opinion Wednesday that ho has proved his fitness to be at largo Us friends bo Hove that if he acquits himself in the future as well as ho did under the six hour grilling administered by District Attorney Jerome Justice Mills will have no choice but to grant his appll cation for release from Matteawan He showed no signs of Insanity In the battle of minds with the New York prosecutorAlthough it has been alleged that Thaw has broken with his wife and that she is aiding the opposition he showed a strong desire to shield her name WILSON TO QUIT CABINET Secretary of Agriculture Who Has Record for Service May Resign- In January Washington That the Taft offi clal family will begin about Janu permanentCormentertained now It Is strongly be- lIeved by those who have locked Into the situation of ate that there will be one change In the cabinet about the turn of the year which will take out of that body the veteran Secretary Wilson He has been a cabinet member long er than any other man over was In this countrylonger Indeed It is said than anybody over was continuously In a responsible government With his re tlrement Mr Moyer of the navy will be tho only remaining representative of the Roosevelt cabinet Chicago Heat and Storm Fatal Chicago Eleven deaths 26 prostrations and other accidents and considerable loss In property marked the high temperature of Thura day which was the hottest day of the present year and the thunder Storm which for a short time broke the excessive heat Turks Enter German Army Berlin Twentysix Turkish officers representing all tho branches of the army most of whom won distinction In April and May during the restora ton of tho constitution arrived here to enter the German army by per mission of Emperor William Soldiers Burled at Arlington Washington The bodies of 32 sol dyers who died during tho last year while serving In the Philippines were buried in Arlington National come tory with military boners Thursday SPAIN IS FEW EASIER SURRENDER OF BARCELONA RED ELS CREATES RELIEF Moon Reported Withdrawn from Outskirts of Melilla City Estimates of Riot Casualties Madrid The news from Barcelona that the cavalry and troops have gained tho upper hand tnd captured the main body of Insurgents and that only Isolated bands are holding out In the suburbs created the greatest relief In ofllclal circles Friday The wprk of repression will rapidly be followed up throughout the Cnta Ionian province- It was officially announced that the cavalry engaged at Barcelona had succeeded In driving Into St Martins square the principal band of revolu tionists against whom the artillery opened fire After fighting desperate ly and successfully for a long tlmo the revolutionists were surrounded Many persons were killed In the fighting and the survivors surrendered The Moors have withdrawn from tho outskirts of Mclilla city It Is believed they are concentrating for a new effort They burned hundreds of their dead who they were unable to carry off- After the tribesmen had retired the sad work of burying the Spanish dead which already were rotting In tho sun was hurriedly accomplished In the ra vine where two columns of Spanish troops were ambushed while trying to rescue a convoy The ground was covered with corpses No figures not even estimates of the loss of property and life In Cata Ionia Is vouchsafed by the authorities but private dispatches leaking out through the frontier Indicate that there has been great slaughter nt Barcelona one report placing tho dead at 400 and the wounded at 1000 Up to Wednesday morning the troops in Barcelona had not fired a shot In the meantime churches convents nnd colleges had been burned and tho sky Illuminated by the flames Dozens of priests and nuns were ruthlessly slaughtered some at the altar while holding tho crucifix In their hands others while bravely do fending their Institutions against the revolutionists and devouring flames the populace preventing the Red Cross workers from giving aid It Is understood that tho king great ly regretted the necessity of using ar tiller but yielded to tho arguments of his cabinet ministers that halfway measuros or temporization might prove fatal Reports continue to filter In of the widest destruction nf prop erty especially churches monasteries and convents against which tho fury of the mob was centered The only other regions creating pat tlculnr anxiety are the Rlscaynh provinces The workmen In the nil boa mining districts are well organ ized and have assumed a threatening attitude PULLIAMS WOUND IS FATAL Baseball Leaders Attempt at Suicide Successful Secretary Heydler Takes Charge New York John A Heydler secretary and treasurer ot the Na tional League of Professional Baseball Clubs and In all probability tho next president Friday arranged for the funeral of Harry C Pulliam the presi dent who killed himself It Is believed Pulllams body will bo taken to Louisville for burial It was learned that President Pul hams last official act before firing the bullet that ended his life was to di rect a circular letter to club presl dents of the league notifying thorn that tho time for keeping park flags at halfmast as a token of respect to the memory ot President George B Dovoy of tho Boston club and frost dent Israel W Durham of Phlladel phia who died recently had expired The belief seems to be general that Heydler will bo chosen to succeed Pulllam practically without opposi tion P T Powers president of tho Eastern league Said he had known for the last four years that Pulllam was brooding dangerously over some troubleIt seemed to me said Mr Powers that it was some deep pot sonal trouble that bothered Harry Ho was always a square man Of course he naturally made enemies in backing up umpires because that cant be helped but he would stand behind his umpires through thick and thin He took baseball matters too seriously I think Is Not evllleSlayer Denver Col Roy L Griswold Is not the man wanted for tho murder of Peter Waoltz at Belle rille 111 last November Sheriff Charles Cashel of St Clair county Illinois arrived at Georgetown where Griswold has been under arrest for the last three days and declared positively that ho is not Sidney Baker the photographer wanted Griswold was released Mob Kills Two Negroes Opclousas La Oncxzlmo Thomas and Emile Antoine negroes who wero being brought to jail here by two deputy sheriffs wero taken from tho officers and shot to death near Grand Prairie Ketchel to Fight Langford Now York Stanley Ketchol tho middleweight champion and Sam Langford tho negro have been matched to flg it ton rounds at tho Fairmont Athletic club hero during the first week In September H MOONLIGHT RIDE IN MOTOR BOAT Ended In the Drowning of Two Out of a Party of Four on Owasco Lake Auburn N Y Aug 2A moonlight ride on Owasco lako in a motor boat that Is said to havo developed into a Joy rldo early Sunday morning resulted in a tragedy in which two out of four persons lost their lives The party composed of E Fay Stevens William M Yorkey Miss Nolllo Hell ley all of Auburn and Miss Beatrice Mahoney of Duboiso Pa started out about dark Saturday night In Mr Ste vens motor boat Miss Mahoney and Mr Yorker did not return After proceeding several miles up tho east shore tho party turned homo ward It was long after midnight when they got down to tho front of the lake Then In somo manner not explained the tragedy occurred just as the boat was about to como into the channel at tho end of tho state pier None of the survivors will talk Mr Stevens being almost bereft of reason while Miss Rellley hysterically denies having been In tho party Coroner Louis ONeill believes there WAS an accident and attempted rescue He states that in trying to mako a quick turn to enter the outlet tho speeding launch suddenly veered to starboard causing Mss Mahoney who was seated on a high chair to lose her balance and fall into tho water Al most simultaneously It is said young Yorkey shot overboard supposedly to rescue tho girl Mr Stevens stopped his engines and started at once to their aid but after Yorkoy reached Miss Mahoney both disappeared When tho motor boat came back to the Illfated spot no sign of tho couple was found Tho bodies have not yet been recoveredI Dressed Her Two Children In Their Best Clothes Then KilledIThem arid Herself Chicago III Aug Dcsllonl1ontfbecause her husband vide for her and their two children Mote 1C and Quttav 12 Mrs Emma Michel Sunday dressed thorn in their bOlt clothes locked them In n seem and then turned on tho gas They were dead when neighbors attracted by the odor of tho escaping gas made nn Investigation Tho body of tho mother was found In tho kitchen She hod stated herself at a table put n tube lu her mouth and turned on tho gliB She had started suit for divorce and pending a decision tho husband bad boon ordered to pay her alimony but bad failed to do so She became down fhearted when the children became hungry and asked tor food Tho police are seeking tho husband to tell him of tho triple tragedy but up to a late hour Sunday night wore not able to locate him Bride To Be Drank Carbolic Acid Memphis Tenn Aug 2 Although the family home had been prepared for a wedding a funeral took place with the bride to bo as the corpse nnd the wedding guests as pallbearers Pretty Beatrice Land 18 years old was to have been married to C M Ilhodcs according to the announcement of her parents Quests from afar assembled including Mr and Mrs A II Norwood from los Angeles Cal The coroners jury returned a verdict that death was due front carbolic acid administered by her own hand Rhodes Is missing The young bride was burled In her wedding gown Large Number Killed In Collision Spokane Wash Aug 2The num ber of dead as the result of tho head on collision of two electric trains on tho Cocur dAlcno k Spokane railway totals 12 and the number of Injured about 75 Tho wreck occurred at Cold water Idaho a small station 25 miles cast ot Spokane Many persons eastern states were on the car fromIcomo to Spokano to register for tho Indian land opening Among tho in jured are many who live in states east of here Blind Boy Saves Brother Yeadon Pa Aug 2When ten yearold John Gilbert who could not swim got into deep water In an old quarry used as a swimming holo by boys of tho neighborhood and called for help his 12yearold brother Henry totally blind guided by his cries went to his assistance and although losing his grasp twice succeeded In swim ming to safety with tho drowning boy Cotton Mills Burned El Paso Tex Aug 2NowshuBj- ust reached hero of the total destruc lion by fire at Paras stale of Cohull Max of Las Estralla one of the oldest and largest cotton mills In Mexico The loss Is estimated at 500000 LongLost Ship Acrlves at Port Port Townsend Wash Aug 2 The American barUcntlno J M Griffith dllYstromwas feared to have boon lost The delay In arrival was duo to contrary and light winds FireNewJames hotel a threestory frame structure in Port Richmond tho bullijlnft In which Aaron Burr died was practically de Thelossr r I Ii INCREASES AND- DECREASES IN NEW TARIFF BILL Schedules as Compared with the Rates Under the Existing Dingley Measure HIDES ON THE FREE LIST I Marked Reduction In Wood Pulp and Print Paper Rough Lumber Down from 2 to 125 Per Thousand Feet Wool Schedule Shows Little Chanjjc Corporation Tax Law Pro vided For Bonds to Dulld Panama CanalWashingtonThe schedules of the now tariff bill with comparisons with rates under the DIng Icy measure aro asfollowsRough lumber goes down frpm 2- to 125 per thousand foot with cork responding reduction In tho differen tint on dressed lumber Tho wool schedule underwent no change of consequence but tho en tire cotton schedule was reconstructed Sereno E Payne Republican Rowe Leader and the phraseology greatly changed in the hopo of preventing reductions through decisions by tho courts such as have characterized tho administra tion of tho Dlnglcy law during latter years In many Instances the rates intended to bo Imposed by tho Ding ley law were cut by the decisions tho reductions In some Instances being from 60 per cent to eight per cent ad valorem It Is estimated that tho j x rates fixed by the bill aro about three per cooL higher upon an average than s those collected on cotton last year Probably tho most marked reduc lone throughout any schedule In tho bill as a result of tho action of trip two houses and of tho conference com mltteo aro found In tho metal ached ule Heglnnlng with a decrease In tho rato of iron ore from 40 to 15 cents per ton there is a general reduction thronghout that portion of tho bill pig iron going down from U to 250 per ton and scrap Iron from 4 to 1Tho reduction on many of the Items In this schedule amounts to about CO per cent and this reduction Includes steel rails There Is an Increase on structural steel ready for use and also a slight increase on razors nippers and pliers and on such now metals as tungsten Rates on Hosiery Increased The rates on hosiery are generally Increased In tho much contested mat tar of tho rate on gloves tho high pro tectlonlsts fall to score They sought through an Increase made by the Louse to raise the duty materially above tho Dlngloy figures but wero antagonized by tho senate and tho senate won the only change made In tho entire schedule being ono slight reduction The silk schcdulo was reconstructed with a view of Imposing specific rah er than ad valorem dutlec with tho re suit that the average duty will bo aomowhat higher under the now law than under tho present statute 011 cloths and llneolcum nro heavily cut but otherwise tho changes in tho flax hemp and jute provision were not material A slightly In creased duty Is provided for hemp both crude and hackled and also on certain high grado laces On linen yarns and mattings there Is a reductionSugar and tobacco duties remain nubstantlally as they are under the Dlngley law The free Importation of considerable quantities of both of these articles from the Philippine Is lands Is permitted and a material change was made in the internal rove nue law by an amendment taking the tax off tho sale of tobacco in tho hand Thero is a uniform Increase on spit Its wines and liquors of 15 per cent Raise Rate on Hops In the agricultural schedule hops are Increased from 12 to 16 cents a pound and there Is also an increase on lemons figs almonds and pine applesTho publishers win their fight for lower wood pulp and print paper tho rate on tho ordinary newspaper print paper being fixed at 375 per ton In stead of 6 as under tho Dlngloy law and on tho higher grades of print pa per at 375 instead of 8 Mechanic ally ground wood pulp is to come in free of duty instead of paying one twelfth of a cent a pound as under tho Dlngloy law but provision is made for a countervailing duty in case It becomes necessary to protect InhlbJtlonsto the United States Hides of cattle come in free and there Is a corresponding reduction on leather and leather goods The free hide provision Is based on the condi tion that on and after October 1 1809 solo leather from tho hides that are to be admitted freo will pay a duty of five per cent grain buff and split leather 74 per cent boots and shoes the upper leather of which Is mado from such hides 10 per cent and harness and saddlery 20 per cent This schedule of rates will result in a reduction of 15 per cent on boots and shoes 20 per cent on har ness and saddlery 15 per cent on sole leather and 123 poi cent on leather for uppers if mado of the hides that are put on the free list by the provision Bituminous coal is reduced from 67 cents per ton to 45 cents and there Is also a reduction on gunpowder matches and cartridges Agricultural Implements go off from 20 per cent ad valorem to 15 per cent and tho older works of art aro placed upon the free list Petroleum which received much attention In both houses slips through without any duty countervailing or otherwise and most of its products come in under the samo terms- Increases In the chemical schedules are as follows Liquid anhydrous ammonia from 25 per cent ad valorem to five cents per poundManufactures of collodion Increased five per cent Coca leaves Increased five cents per poundFancy soaps Increased from 15 cents per pound to 50 per centum ad va lorem The list of decreases In this sched ule was much longer tho principal Items being as follows Boraclc acid from five to two cents per pound Chromic acid and lactic acid from throo to two cents per pound Salicylic acid from ten to seven cents per pound Tannic acid or tannin from 60 to 35 cents per poundISulphate of ammonia from three tenths cent per pound to freo list Borax from five to two cents per pound Dorato of limo and other borate ma tonal from four to two cents per poundChloroform from 20 to 10 cents per pound 5S Copperas from onefourth cent to tlt teen hundredths of ono cent per poundIodoform from 1 to 75 cents per poundLicorice from 4 S to 2 cents per poundCottonseed 011 on Free List Cottonseed oil and cotton oil from tho dutiable to the freo list Flaxseed linseed and poppy seed oil from 20 to 15 cents per gallon Peppermint oil from CO to 25 cents per gallon Ocher and ochery earths sienna and sienna earths and umber and umber earths if ground In oil or water from 114 to ono cent per pound Varnishes from 35 per cent to 25 per cent ad valorem Methylated and spirit varnishes from 132 per gallon and 35 per cent ad valorem to 35 cents yet gallon and 35 per cent ad valorem white lead acotato of lead and a number of other lead products from onefourth to one eighth of a cent a pound Dichromate and chromate of potash from three to 2V4 cents per pound Chlorate of potash from 2a to two cents per pound Crystal carbonate of soda from threetenths to onefourth of ono cent per pound chlorate of soda from two to IU cents per pound Hydrate of or caustic soda from threefourths to onehalf of one cent per pound nitrate of soda from 2a to two cents per pound Sulphate of soda or salt cake or miter cako from 125 to I por ton Strycbnla or strychnine from 30 to 15 cents per ounco Sulphur refined or sublimated or flowers of from 8 to 6 per ton In earthenware and glassware there is but ono Increase This Is slight and Is mado on the smaller sizes of plate glass The decreases In this schedule include Fire brick glazed enameled and so forth from 45 per cent to 35 per cent ad valorem brick other than fire brick if glazed from 45 per cent to 35 per cent ad valorem Plaster rock or gypsum crude from 50 to 30 cents per ton if ground or calcined from 225 to 125 Unpolished cylinder crown and common window glass smaller glass and cheaper values reduced ono elghth of a cent per pound Onyx In block from 150 per cubic foot to 65 cents per cubic foot Duty Lowered on Marble Marble sawed or dressed over two Inches In thickness from MO to 1per cubic foot with other reductions on the entlro marble paragraph anD on other stone There is a general reduction In mica to 30 per cent ad valorem There was before a mixed specific and ad valorem system Structural steel fitted for use falls In tho basket clause at 45 per cent ad valoremThere also is an increase on razors and upon nippers and pliers Llthograhplc plates are increased from 25 to 60 per cent ad valorem Chromo metal ferroslllcon tungsten and other new metals used in tho manufacture of steels are siads duti able at not moro than 16 pf r cent ad valorem Tungsten oro is mado dutl able at ten per coat Tho duty on watches was read justed remaining at about the same as tho Dingley law A duty of one cent per pound was put upon the zinc In the oro where It contains more than 20 per cent of zlqc On zinc with less han 20 per cent there Is a lower rote of duty Zinc now has a duty of 20 per cent There was an added duty of one half of one cent per pound upon plain bottle caps and on decorated bottle caps the duty was Increased from 45 to 55 per cent The reductions in the metal sched- Ule are more numerous and generally moro marked than In most of the others Heading the list is iron ore which was decreased from 40 to 15 cents per ton Pig Iron iron kent ledge and Splegolclsen were lowered from 4 to 250 per ton Scrap Iron and steel from four to ono dollar per ton Reductions wore made on bar iron round iron slabs and blooms structu ral steel not fabricated anchors iron and steel forgings hoop band or scroll Iron or steel steel bands or stripsRailway Bars and Steel Rails The reduction on cotton tics is from fivetenths to threetenths of one cent per pound and railway bars and steel rails from seventwentieths of one cent per pound to sevenfortieths Iron or steel sheets wero also re duced and tho duty on charcoal Iron is made six dollars a ton instead of12Other reductions in the metal ached ule affect polished sheets rolled shoots of iron steel copper or nickel steel ingots cogged ingots blooms and slabs round iron or steel wire steel bars or rods cold rolled cold drawn or cold hammered or pol- Ished anvils axles blacksmiths hammers and sledges track tools wedges and crowbars bolts cast iron pipes cast hollow ware chains lap welded or jointed Iron or steel boler tubes cut nails and spikes horseshoe nails wire nails spikes nuts and washers cut tacks steel plates engraved rivets crosscut saws mill saws circular saws pit and drag saws steel band saws and all other saws screws wheels for railway pur poses aluminum momazlte sand and thoriteTin plates reduced from one and onehalf to one and twotenth cents per pound Duties on table and earring knives reduced and the minimum limit of tho Nelson W AldrIch Republican Senate Leader rates on these knives is made 40 per cent ad valorem Instead of 45 Ma tonal reductions are made in the rates on flies and tho duty on cash regis ters jute manufacturing machinery typesetting machines machine tools printing presses sewing machines typewriters and all steam engines Is valoremIUntil January 1 1912 embroidery and certain lacemaklng machines and ma chines used for tho manufacture of linen cloth and tar and oil spread- Ing machines used In tho construc lion of roads aro to be admitted freo Lumber Schedule- In the lumber schedule the only in creases were those on shingles from 30 cents to 50 cents per 1000 and on briar wood and laurel wood for the use of pipe makers from tho free list to 15 per cent ad valorem The rate on sawed lumber was decreased from J2 per 1000 to 125 per 1000 There was also a diminution on timber from one cent per cubic foot to onehalf cent and on sawed boards of white wood and kindred woods from 1 per 1000 to CO cents per 1000 The reduction In the differential rates in favor of dressed lumber averaged about onethird of the Dingley rate Paving posts railroad ties and telephone poles aro reduced from 20 to 10 per cent ad valorem clapboards from 150 por 1000 to 125 laths from 25 cents to 20 cents per 1000 while fence posts and kindling wood were taken from tho dutiable list and placed on tho freo list The only change in the sugar ached ule consisted of a reduction of five hundredths of a cent In the differen tial on refined sugar In agricultural products broom corn was taken from the free list and made dutiable at threo dollars per ton Hops are increased from 12 to 1C cents per pound There nre also in creases on lemons figs almonds pine apples and chicory root Tho reduc tions in the agricultural schedule cov ered bacon and barns from flvo to four cents per pound lardyrom two ta one and onehalf cents fresh meats from two to ont and onehalf cents and starch from one and one half to one cent per pound Tallow wool grease dextrin peas sugar beets cabbages and salt were also lowered The wine and liquor schedule was Increased throughout to 15 per cent over the Dingley rates The cotton schedule was recon structed and readjusted to bring the duties up to those collected during tho first four years of the operation of the Dlngley law and to tho rato then col lected under that taw Since that time the rates have been lowered In some cases from 60 to 6 per cent by court decisions These new rates are equivalent to an addition on the whole of three per cent ad Valorem increase over that collected under the present law for last year Cotton Hosiery Cotton hosiery valued at not more than 1 per dozen is increased from 50 to 70 cents per dozen pairs more than 1 and less than 150 per dozen pairs from 60 cents to 85 cents per dozen pairs more than 150 and not more than 2 from 70 cents to 90 cents per dozen pairs The remaining rates on stockings aro the same as under the present lawHemp is increased from 20 to 2259 per ton and hackle hemp from UO to U5 per ton The cheaper laces remain as in tho present law but there la an Increase from 60 to 70 por cent on somo of tho higher priced laces In this schedule single coarse yarns are reduced from seven cents to six cents per pound and gill net tings from 25 to 20 per cent ad va lorem There was a general reduction in carpets and mats A reduction from 20 cents to 15 cents is made in hydraulic hose OH cloth including linoleum was reduced about onethird There was practically no change In tho woo schedule from the rates of the Dlngley law but there was a re adjustment between tops and yarns and a small decrease on cloths with a cotton warp- Mechanically ground wood pulp was exempted from duty and placed on tho free list with a provision for a countervailing duty against Canada The lower grade of printing paper was reduced from 6 to 375 per ton and the higher grade from 8 to 375 There Is an increase on surface coat ed paper and lithographing prints in cluding postcards and cigar labels Common window glass of the lower sizes in which the imports are heavy Is given a reduction and where changes were made in tho chemical schedule there was a general de crease except upon such articles as fancy soaps and perfumes which wero increasedOther Reductions Bituminous coal goes down from 67 cents to 45 cents per ton and there aro reductions on gunpowder matches and cartridges Agricultural implo ments aro cut from 20 to 15 per cent ad valorem Hides wero placed on the free list while the rato on band and solo leath er is reduced from 20 por cent to five per cent ad valorem on dressed leather from 20 per cent to 10 per cent boots and shoes from 25 per cent to 10 por cent Fireworks are Increased from 20 per cont ndvalorcm to 12 cents per pound wearing apparel made of fur from 35 to 50 per cent and the higher class Jowerly from 60 per cent to 85 per cent ad valorem pencil lead Is given specific rates Instead of ad va lorem rates with a slight Increase For the first time moving picture films arc named specifically in a tar lit law The bill gives them a positive rate of 1H cents per foot Petroleum crude and refined in eluding kerosene gasoline naphtha benzine and similar petroleum products are mado free of duty and are left even without a countervailing duty Tho Dltigley rates on womens and childrens gloves are allowed to stand Tho only change Is a reduction on schmaschon gloves not over 14 inches in length on which tho rate Is made 125 a dozen pairs Instead of 175 Miscellaneous Provisions A provision Is included In the bill which levies on all articles upon which any foreign country pays a bounty or grant upon its exportation an additional duty equal to the amount of such bounty- It Is required that all imported ar ticles capable of being marked with out impairment of their value shall be stamped with tho name of the manu facturer and tho country of origin- A very elaborate provision for tho administration of the customs laws was adopted by the conferees It is practically the same as that adopted by the senate It is Intended to pro vent undervaluation of articles on which there Is no foreign market by which true values may be ascer tamed Provision is made for the estab lishment of a customs court of appeals with headquarters in Washing ton It will comprise a presiding judge and four associate judges at salaries of 10000 a year There are to be appointed to conduct govern ment cases before this court a special assistant attorney general at 10000 i deputy assistant attorney general at 7600 and our attorneys at 5000 each Tho internal revenue tax on tobacco Is amended making the rates on chew- Ing and smoking tobacco eight cents a pound No change was made in the tax on cigars except those weigh ing under three pounds per 1000 which wero Increased from 64 to 75 cents per 1000 Tho rates on cigarettes wero Increased to 125 per 1000 A prohibition against the use of coupon or special gift pledges Is incorporated in the new law I The provision granting farmers the tree sale of leaf tobacco places a restriction on the retail dealer which requires him to record every sale amounting to two pounds or more to one person In ono day A number of other Ironclad requirements are In cluded in the redraft of this section adopted by the conference committee by which it was intended to prevent any frauds upon the internal rev enues and at the same time give as much of a local market as possible to tho tobacco grower The grower had contended for unrestricted salo of amounts up to ten pounds Foreignbuilt yachts are subject to an excise tax of seven dollars per gross ton which is to be collected an nually on the first day of September In lieu of the excise tax the owner of a foreign built yacht or pleasure boat may pay a duty of 35 per cent ad valorem on his yacht This will entitle him to American registry Tho excise tax provision was adopted be cause of the fact that somo question has been raised about tho ability of the government to enforce collection of import duties Corporation Tax Every corporation joint stock company or association organized for profit and every insurance company is required to pay annually an excise tax of one per cent upon Its entire net income over and above 5000 This feature was put Into tho bill to onIsection was prepared by Attorney General Wicker sham assisted by other able lawyers in the administrative circle and great care was taken to guard against double taxation It provides a form governmentcorporations The form of returns which must be made by corporations and other features of the corporation tax law were made public in detail during its consideration in the senate It is estimated that from 20000000 to 30000000 a year will be collected under this form of federal taxation Tho secretary of tho treasury is authorized to issue Panama canal bonds to the amount of 290569000 which sum together with that already expended equals the estimated cost of the Panama canal It is not intend ed that the bonds shall be issued ex cept as needed to provide money to carryon the work of canal construc 50Ibear Interest at a rate not exceeding three per cent When the bonds are sold the secretary of the treasury will restore to the working balance the 50000000 paid originally for the canal property and the canal zone The reenactment of the provision authorizing the issuance of treasury certificates for money borrowed to meet public expenditures increases the amount of the authorization from 100000000 to 200000000 A large number of other provisions that are in force under the existing tariff law are included in the conference bill with a few changes in phraseology in several cases Dingley ence bill In lieu of the drawback of the house bill which intended to per mit the substitution of domestic ma terial in the manufactured article for export to the same quantity that the imported material upon which a drawback was obtainable was used in the manufacture of similar articles addItional users of domestic alcohol in the man ufacture of perfumery and cosmetics to secure a drawback of internal rev enue tax to the amount of alcohol used in an exported article Senate Ideas Accepted Practically all the administrative features of the bill which were adopt ed in the senate were accepted by the conferees They include a new maxi mum and minimum feature a corporation tax law Instead of the inheri tance tax adopted by the house au thorization for a bond issue to raise money to build the Panama canal as well as numerous other features The maximum and minimum provl sion prescribes duties in accordance with the rates named in the dutiable list until March 31 1910 when 25 per cent ad valorem is to be added automatically es the maximum duty The president Is authorized to apply the minimum rates however to Im ports from a country which gives Its best rates to the products of the United States and Is made the judge as to whether a foreign country ac cords to the United States treatment which is reciprocal and equivalent When he finds that this condition ex- Ists he is to Issub a proclamation put ting In effect the minimum rates and until the time of tho proclamation the maximum rates will apply The president is empowered to em ploy such persons as may be required to secure Information to assist the president In the discharge of the duo ties Imposed upon him and informa tion which will be useful to the offi cers of the government in the admin Istratlon of the customs laws The reciprocity treaty with Cuba is not ef fected by the maximum and minimum provision The president Is empowered also to abrogate those reciprocity treaties which can be terminated by diplomat ic action It Is mado his duty to give 10 days notice after tho bill becomes a law of his intention to bring those treaties to an end All other treaties which contain no stipulation in regard to their termination by diplomatic ac tion shall be abrogated by a notice of six months from the president to thoso countries the notice dating from April 30 1909 on which date Secretary Knox notified foreign gov ernmonts that the United States would soon ask them to enter into new tariff relations o It Qt i INSANITY CAUSED BY ALCOHOLS Is the Direct Source In the General Population In 12 to 15 per Cent of Cases Alcohol Isa direct cause of Insan I ity in the general population in about 12 per cent fo 15 per cent of cases about 20 per cent of men and ten per cent of women It is a direct cause of the serious types of insanity the nonalcoholic in about two per cent ofcases says Dr Charles L Dana a Now York physician It is an important associative c usoIin about onethird of the cases paresis figures varying in different countriesAlcoholism in parents is present In about live per cent of the insanities In this region It Jsa larger factor in countries where poverty and poorer economic conditions prevail In both my private and hospital sta Ustics alcoholism in parents Is present in about flvo per cent of cases of idiocy and epilepsy Much higher figures are given by French observerstThe consumption of ferent countries ranges from about eight to 18 litres of alcohol per capita per year The amount of insanity in dif ferent countries does not vary with this per capita amount It is less in Italy than in tho United Kingdom though the per capita amount of al I cohol drunk is about two litres more in the former country Alcoholism Is rare among Jews while insanity is two to four times more prevalent Al coholism is onehalf to onethird less frequent in women but insanity Is as frequent as in men In Judea and Egypt alcoholic Insanity Is rare but insanity from hashlsch makes up about 30 per cent of cases Is more insanity in Mohammedan thanlIn Russian soldiers There Js another factor than that of alcohol which causes alcoholic insani ties and that is a neuropathic consti tution which craves alcohol and can not exercise control over its use Hence as long as our social condi tlons breed this constitution we have not entirely solved the problem Nevertheless tho most Important early effort to make is toward reduc- Ing the amount of alcohol used and stopping its present steady increase Every nation has about a mean drink Ing capacity 8 to 12 liters of alcohol yearly per capita If it gets beyond this there rapidly ensues a great in crease of Insanity as well as crime All nations seem to bo getting above their average Statistics up to 1900 and 1906 Alcohol both as a direct and Indirect cause of insanity works especially on tho young and in the earlier half of life when habits are formed and most children are bred An active educational propaganda against the use of alcohol by persons under 30 would do more good than at tempts to stampede at once the bev erage from society Almost all drunk enness and dipsomania develop before 30 Deer Is no safer beverage than whisky and it seems probable that light pure wines are the safest form of drink In France and Italy as weUIas here the inebriate uses always only wine but gin whisky brandy absinthe etc COOKING CLASS AND SALOON Preparation of Good Nourishing Meals and Attractive Homes Keeps Men from Liquor It is not merely good cooking tho preparing of good nourishing meals that the cooking classes in our schools aim at but the making of home BO at tractive that it is a hardship to leave it for the saloon It Isnt tho drink that attracts most of those who resort there asserts Jacob Rils In an article on the public schools In the House keeper It is the cheer tho good fel lowship the appetizing lunch set out to go with the beer The devil is no fool but lots of those who fight him are or they would have seen long ago that to win they have got to study his ways The cooking school is a chap ter in tho new book of tactics bor rowed from him and It is often needed in the small towns even in the country quite as much as in the slum tenement Homemaking is a lost art in many a hamlet and that is why we hear of youth going to waste there in a way that is wholly Indefensible They lack tho real home that hallows everything it touches from the relation between father and son down to the social gamo of cards with neighbors The right kind of a cook ing school tries to put that back In the fight against the saloon it has Mrs Carrie Nation and all her cohorts beaten to a standstill The Mountain Top Our Lord sought the mountain top with a few chosen friends for quiet prayer and uplifting thought and they saw him transformed before them so that even his poor garment shone in the transfiguring radiance Out of tho withdrawals into tho region of pure air out of those prayers spoken with only God as listener camo the trans formations which glorify our human lives and our humble work To got up above tho level of every day to get apart from the multitude of cares that disturb and distract is the secret of finding light and peace I I II c a l O f 1 6 J i East Kentucky Correspondence I 1 1 News You Get Nowhere Else i I R 1 eomipeairac pallfibtd aalMt ilpiii In UU by Un writer Till lame i- II not lot yibUeaboi bit M u orUtcc ei good faith Writ pUinly 0 ole AAa o AA AIIIa a file il 1 r il i I I I i 1 t 1 I It i I I I i i y r t i w f c Mrs Robert Halo last week Miss Maggie Bongo was In Berca shopping last Tuesday IIOUINET Roblnet July 27101 Howard and Cleveland Holt left on July 24 for Hamilton OThos Bowles who has been 111 some time is slowly improv IngW M Carpenter Is 111S M Deee and S E Fields are doing a hustling commlsslonary business near Dango Sid Martin and George W Mulllns have contracted to make a large boundary ot tie Umber for Tad Drew John Martin and little Ora Mulllns visited relatives at Jim Car penters Saturday night and Sunday Ellas Carpenter made a flying trip to Hiatt July 24Susle H Skinner has stayed with Aunt Celia Carpen ter for tho past week- GnA HAWK Gray Hawk July 31Farmers are busy making hayTie and stave mak ing are all the go in this partold uncle G W Adkins died on tho 27th He had been sick fqr some UmeIJ- J Johnson has gone to Richmond with sheep and cattleMrs Louisa Tincher is visiting her son John Tincher this weekO C Angle is employed by J F Tincher making tlesJ B Bcgley made a business trip to Owsley County Sunday last and bought a graphophone James Stldham has gone to Hamilton Ohio to work this rallBom to Mr and Mrs George Johnson a fine boy July 27Mrs Louise TIncher Is planning to visit her son J S Tincher in Gar rard County soonSeveral from this place are planning to attend Esquire Baileys court next Monday J F Tincher was on Black Water last Sunday shaking hands with old friends ISAAcs Isaacs Aug 2We have had a fine rain after two weeks of dry weather The fifth Sunday meeting at Green Hill was well attended and very in teresting Mr Wm Begley and wife and Mrs Martha Flinchum of London were visiting friends and relatives in this vicinity last weekThe teach ers of this place attended Teachers Institute at McKee last week and report Prof Dinsmore t be II very able InstructorMr M L Penning ton and sons the Rev Henry Mulllns Mrs Tlllle York and others visited Mr and Mr J W Daviss Sunday Mr H C Davis will return today trot Mt Vernon where he has gone after his motherinlaw Mrs Mary E Pur key Tvln girls were born to Mr and Mrs John Sexton but one of them lived only a short while Mr Levi Purkey has gone to Hamilton Ohio to work a while There will be meet ing at Pigeon Roost the fourth Sat urday and Sunday in August Every body invited to comeMr Walter Roach of Louisville is visiting friends and relatives in this vicinity Mr and Mrs Charlie Smith attended church at Green Hill yesterdayI aUKKNIIAIt Greenhall Aug 2J D Pierson traveling for the Falrmount Nursery finished up the delivery at Tyner the past weekW N Hughes is doing a good business with his sawmill and mowing machine J N Smith and wife made a trip to Anglin Branch the past week to see Mrs Smiths father who is in poor health Born to Mrs Slssle Venable a fine girlJames Venable and family are out on a few weeks visit from Vir ginia The Greenball baseball team getting ready to play Travelers Rest next Saturday Hanna Gibson and family are moving to Sinking Branch James Green and partner pasted thru the past week with a fine drove of cattle and sheep They were paying high prices for bothJ E Holcomb Is hauling lumber from the mill to repair his hardware and furniture building G G Madden Is In the tic business and has a good jobs N Hughes Son have employed Frank Hubbard of Sturgeon to fire and engineer their saw and grist mill Hubbard is a skilled machinist J D Pierson visited the Owsley County Institute at Boonevllle last week and was at the laying ot the corner stone of the High school singing school closed at Bethle hem yesterday Mr Hunter the teach has promised to toach ten days for at Canons chapel It the people will make him up a school We should not miss this opportunity Prof Hunter Is one of the best singing school teachers in the state and has several schools offered him but he is willing to saty with us ten days more we want hlmW N Hughes and Miss Liza Ambrose are making arrangements to visit relatives at Berea soon and take in the fair Andy Pierson and wife were visiting Mrs Plorcons parents at Maulden last week Died John Moore age 84 Daniel Bowman of Berea Is visit ing relatives at Island City Robert Pierson shot and wounded his broth Major last week with a shot gun T putting about 35 shot In his and several other scattered thighI body They had soma trouble Robert Is said to havo requested Major to stay oft his premises but Major failed to do so and on last Tuesday went to Roberts with a shot gun and started In when Robert or dered him oft both began shooting but Major failed to hit Robert OWSLEY COUNTY ISLAND CITY Island City July 30Wm Mays DICarmackwork for a portrait CoMr and Mrs D Bowman of Berca are visit- Ing J 0 Gentry this week William Anderson of Doe Creek will move his saw and grist mill to R P Shepherds old standJ B McQueen of Clay County was on Island Creek Thursday on business The court of Inquiry held at Oak Grove Saturday resulted In two writs being Issued for several alleged violators T II Gen try and Luther left Thursday for Idamay Drummer Roberts left Mon day on an extended trip thru the mountains Daniel McGeorge of Madi son County visited friends on Island Creel last week Henry McGeorge purchased a fine Jersey cowJ S Bowman returned from London a few days ago where he purchased a new mowing machlneGAUJIAUD Gabbard July 2Farmers are done laying by cornT M Helton was at BoonovlHe Wednesday Henry Gab bard Is on Cow Creek this weekJoe Johnson of Jackson County passed thru last Saturday with a drove of cheep and cattle Wm Reynolds who shot himself In the ankle four weeks ago Ic suffering much pain from tho wound Wm Helton wife and baby are visiting relatives at Athol Breath Itt County They will return Sunday Malon J Reynolds Is no better Mrs Moore la almost weUMr and Mrs Henderson Reynolds of Cow Creek aro visiting their son Malon who Is sick Alfred and Logan Gab bard left Monday for South Lebanon Ohio to visit their brother John They also expect to find work at King Mills Ezekiel Rose an old citizen of Ever sole died last Monday He was blind and helpless The Rev Clinton Taylor the oldest minister In Owalcy County died last Tuecday Ho was 84 years old Ho had been preaching over fifty years Tho last sermon was de livered about two months before his death He has taken more members Into his church than other ministers in this county over two thousand He has preached at many funerals and married scores but now his work on earth Is done and the Lord has called him home Sam Shouse killed Steve McIntosh on Meadow Creek last week with a club He was given an examining trial at Boonevllle Wed nesday and held over In 3000 bond without ball- Gabbard July 31AU are done lay ing by corn and saving grass Ballard Huff returned from Leslie County where he has been for over three monthsThe Owsley County institute closed at Boonevllle Friday Professor Sharon of the E K S N of Rich mond was instructor It was a success Mr and Mrs A M Ross of Cort land stopped with J L Gabbard and family Wednesday while on their ReY1noldsthis writing Several bees stung him causing Jits illnessC B Gabbard told u yoke of young oxen to Chas Rose for 75Mr and Mrs W B Gabbard visited J S Reynolds Friday I This neighborhood has had Its share of traveling men this week There will begin a ten days meeting at the mouth of Cow Creek Sunday conducted by the Rev Dan Brown A tent will be spread and every thing will be made as convinent as possi ble It is hoped that much good will be done ROCKQASTLE COMITY AVI LIU K- Wlldie July 31Mrs Jennie Montgomery of Danville Is visiting at the home of Mrs Ella Franklin There will be singing at the Christian church Sunday night Mr Fred fly ers Is very low caused by a runaway Miss Minnie Nicely of Berea is visiting Miss Mary Jones Mr Will Branaman of Berea made a flying trip here on business last week Whooping cough is raging here Miss Ethel Reynolds was in Brodhead SaturdayA number of people from this place attended church at Orlando iMr G C Hays Is expected to visit friends here soonMr Lee Coffey and daughter Miss Ollle visited Mr and Mrs Albert ReynoldsMr R L Slade of London was here on busi ness this weekSchool at Medical Cprlng Is progressing flnelyA party of young people from this place en joyed an excursion to the Saltpeter Cave GAULEY Gauley Aug 3D111 Bullock and his sister bliss Llda visited in Laurel County last weekL B Lewis and Ben Ponder attended tho fifth Sat urday meeting at New Hope near ClImaxThe Rev Dlllard Parker and Mrs MInton were qultely married at the home of the bride last Tuesday Tom Faubush and Will Ponder have gone to Corbin to workWayne Tho rr+ r L I mas and his two sons of Clay County have been in this part looking for farms to buyDob Bullock N B and Theo Parker who have positions with the L N wore with home folks Sun day Born to Mr and Mrs Isaac Car penter an eight pound glrlMr and Mrs A C Carpenter of Livingston visited Geo and John Griffith Friday and SaturdayTho recent rains havo been a great help to the crops In this section Bradley Robinson Lewis and Fannie Bond were In Mt Vernon last Saturday Mark Morris had a fine horse choked to death by a rope last Friday night Mrs Nom Kelley of Livingston and her sister Mrs Mary Bond and Charlie Bond of this place are visiting In Owsley CountyThos Ponder of Rock Gap Clay County has teen visiting his father J W Ponder MADISON COUNTY KINGSTON Kingston Aug 2Mr and Mrs C Rogers ot Richmond were guests of Mr J C Powells Thursday Miss Pearl Ridder who has been visiting Mrs Julia Maupln returned to her home in Corbin Wednesday Mr and Mrs Geo Carpenter of Red Lick were guests of Mr and Mrs Lewis Sand Iln last week Mr Geo Young and Miss Lydie Young were shopping in Berea Thursday Mrs Curt Parks and Verna Parks visited Mrs Harri son Crawford Wednesday evening Miss Lillian Cox spent a few days last week with Miss Lute Buchannan Mr Charley Powell purchased a horse ot May Venable for 125The revival meetings closed Sunday night with seven additions Revs Wllllet Wllholt and Jennings conducted the meetings Miss Dora Hudson is visit Ing relatives at Irvine this week Mr Zadle Lain Miss Pearl Lain Roy Hudson and Jim Todd spent Sunday with Martha and Suda Powell Miss Ella Ballard spent Sunday with Anna SoperMr Curt Hudson ot Big Hill visited relatives here last week FairFBlue GrassCORFORATED I Lexington Ky August 914 Ilf s BIG DAYS AND NIGHTST- he Biggest and Best in the South tltttl 25000IN The Best Horse Show in America Splendid Display ofEvery Class of Live Stock of and For or further IlllEYFlS Dreyfus Aug IMr T M Jones made a business trip to Fort Estlll Friday Mr and Mrs E D Rose and family spent Sunday with Mr Frank Wlnkler Miss Maggie Hurley ot Ohio is visiting home folks nawMr Ora Bradley spent a few days last week with home folks Mrs Alice Benge and little daughter visited her daughter Mrs Lizzie last and also her Mrs Jim of Panola Friday Mrs W B Baker visited her son Mr Jas R Baker of Berea last week Mrs Mar tha Click of Kirby Knob is visiting County Burning London Bradihaw Anna 6 I 1i 1000Saddle Horse Stake Excellent Automobile Racing Monday Aug 9 filth Clan Trolliatad Running Ricers Dally Unexcelled Program Amusement Carnival Attractions 10Big Free Acts Dailyl0 Catalogue Information address JOUETT SHOUSE Secy Lexington Ky Klnbcrlaln Thursday daughter Bongo her daughter Mrs W M Jones Singing school began last night at tho Christian conducted by Mr Ebb Cox of Panola Our school Is progressing nicely Miss Pearl Young who has been visiting Mrs Sallie Johnson of Richmond for the week returned homo Friday Mr and Mrs Joe Todd were the guests of Mr Dock Todd Sunday Misses and Bertha Rucker were the guests of Miss Leila Klmbcrlaln Sunday Mrs Nettle Andrews ot Ohio Is visiting her mother Mrs El la Riddle and they expecUng her Continued fourth Pale THE BEST PAPER FOR YOU IS THE CITIZEN THE CITIZEN gives you more than the worth of your money and is growing better all the time Just compare it with the other newspapers you sec You can get others as cheap but either they are not as good or they are not made for the mountains or they do not give as much Just look at a few of the things we are giving you now NEWSall the news of the world of this country and of the state that is worth reading All the news of the mountains that we can get and more than any other paper gives All the news of dozens of mountain towns where correspondents write to uu every little while CATTLE All the latest cattle prices alto the prices on ties and tanbark and spokes etc FARM HINTSA good column and sometimes more of hints that will help in the work on the farm HOME 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 state THE SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSONA full column every week STORIESA fine good interesting exciting serial story all the time and often a good short story a week TXMFER ANCEA column of good reading about temperance AND OTHER THINGSYou all know how many other good things you get in THE Citizen many of the things that you cant get in any other paper And all for 100 the price of lots of poorer papers That is our best bargain Dont miss it Send in your dollar for another year if your subscription is out ALL FOR 100I LoU of poorer papers charge as muchother 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 HO much better that we cannot afford to do that any more You can get all these things with THE CITIZEN cheaper than any where else and besides get a better paper than you can get any whore else These are the offers No ITbat Citizen 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 n store ltet1t THE CITIZEN for 25 cents extra The knife 76 cents the CITIZEN flOO bothworth 176 for 125 No 2Tbe Farmtrs Calculator A thirty five cent book that is worth several dollars to any up to date farmer It tabs what you want to know about almost anything on tho farm It la a good book on diseases of horses cattle sheep and hogs tells you how to know what Is tho matter and what to duoIt gives figures tolls ou how to rOCKon interest It you have borrowed or loaned mono or how many bushels of corn there are in a load that weighs so much or how to measure the corn in n crib or in n pile and how much Reedit takes to plant nnacroorhow many brick to build n chimney and lots of things of that kind And It has places for you to keep account of your expenses and earn ings and of what bought and sold and anything else want remember you aro n farm er it is just tho thing you want Tho Calculator 86 cents The Citizen 1100 Both worth 1 186 for 110 No 3The National Handy Package Just the thing your wife has boon looking for Needles and of nil kinds Moro than a quarters worth hut It usually sells fora quarter We sell it with The Citizen for ten cents Handy Package 26 cents The Citizen 1100 1126 lorIIO- No4A book The Mountain People of Ity William H Haney a mountain man telling the hIstory and the present condition ot the mountains IUI ho sees them The book is Worth 160but we will sell It with The Citizen for 60 cents Tho book 160 Tho Citizen 100 Doth worth 1260 for 160 No 5 Jesus of Nazareth A fine life of Christ by the Rev Dr William E Barton A fine hook In beautiful binding with 80 illustrations an ornament to any home and a good book to road The usual price Is 1260 but we sell It for 100 Tho book 1260 The Citizen 1100 Doth worth M60 for 20- 0You can get one of these with your CitizenT- hey are easy to get Just write to The Ctdzta BCTM Ky Tell us that you want to renew plainlyThealso send your check OR YOU CAN GO TO OUR AGENTS- We have a lot of them and they can take subscriptions and send your name and money and most of them can give you the premiums If they them we will send them to an soon as we get your money No premiums aro sent till tho money Is paid If you want to do that go to one of these people Hrentlittt Andrew Bowmen Athol Clay County Mn Mary Eo Murray Sprlngr Henry Reid SldelU Eitlll County Talltha Happytop June R Lane Cedar Grove Irvine Bailie M Kindred Locust Branch Mr Ju Lane Rice Station Jackson ConotyA HWIlllami Alcorn Dr A T Keal AnnTllIt Jk H Bailey Miu Powell Clover Bottom- J W Jooei KTerrretn Jackson County Bank McKee N J church past Suda are on Cojle Foxtown J F Tlncber Gray Hawk MluMaf Binge Hugh J 8 Reynolds McKee Ulu Florence Durham lend Gap Miu Ida King Olin Laurel County O P Nelson Templer Hadlton County Mn Eva lone Drtyrat- OwiUy CuatyJ 0 Hewlett TraTellen Rest nockMtiila Couaty Dan Ponder Oanley B F Sutton Level Green I DONT WAIT RENEW NOW I Y s