You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, September 16, 1909. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1909 cit1909091601 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, September 16, 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. BEREA PUBLISHING CO IMCOIUOUATKII STANLEY FROST Manager Enttrplat tht Potlofflet at Jttrta Ky ad-d mattmatter I Vol XI Five cents MADISON COUNTY SEPTEMBER 10 IflOO One Dollar a year No 12 NEWS OF THE WEEK HarrIman Dead Wallst Profits Fewer Post Cards Now CannIbals Still Actlwa In South SeasDemo crats at WorkLeft 50000000 INVENTED A OROWLESS ROOS TERThe Washington municipal law against roosters within tho city limits has resulted in a device for the muz zling ot roosters It consists of a collar of leather with a small cotton pad fastened around tho roosters neck tight enough to throttle the vocal organ POST CARD CRAZE SUBSIDING AccordIng to the clerks of tho Lox Ington postotfico tho post card crazo Is abating Tinseled cards put under Government ban have dloappcan l The greater part of tho post card trat tic now Is confined to buildings and hlstorlo spots in various parts lit tho country a BOY WORTH 50000000 DIES Tbo seven year old son ot Oliver Iso Hn heir to between thirty and fifty million Is dead at Baden Daden At his christening the boys grandfather invested 1000000 in stock and bonds r for the child and tho principle and accrued Interest would have been his when ho came ot ago HARRIMAN DEADEdward II Harriman tho leading railroad snag nato ot tho world died at his homo In Now York Thursday A full ac count ot his lifo and achievements will bo found on motto pages It Is fmposBlblo correctly to estimate tho valuo and Importanco ot such a mans lira for some years after it is ended and no full Judgement of what Mr Harriman has dono Is possible now Ills ability and greatness aro evident and there can bo no doubt that hoI has accomplished wonders for efficiency and wealth of American railroads It Is however to bo re gretted that his tremendous powers were used not to benefit the Ameri can people but to rivet tighter thosoI bonds which tho moneyed are socking to fasten on tho classes and to help In bringing poorerI that monopoly of business possibility of which constitutes the greatest menace to tho freedom oi our country MORE AIRSHIPS Tho conquest of the air J008 on and each weekI sees somo now triumph ot this now clement Llt week on American Capt F S Cody went forty miles across country In an aero pIano Ho had to quit because his fuel gnvo out- QANNIDAY8 STILL DUSYA horrible story camo to this country lost week from tho South Seas which shows that thero aro still cannibals there Tho captain and ten men of trading vessel wero clubbed to death cooked and eaten Also somoII mcmUn of the crow ot another eel disappeared and It is feared that they too have been eaten DEMOCRATIC MOVETho decent members ot the Democracy in Now York state have been meeting nt1 Saratoga to attempt to throw off tho control ot Tammany and other corrupt Interests over their party and state They believe that It is still possible to mako tho New York Demo cracy powerful and respected Unfor I tunately their hopes nro shared by very few people ai tho strength ot Tammany Is pretty well known MAKES NEW FACEDr Chas A Porter ot tho Harvard Medical school has just finished for Stephen Cala bro of Quincy Mass a new face and burnelllInto bo disfigured for life His faro and noel woro a mass ot turtlelike akin known as cholyoid tissue Ho has Just left tho hospital with a now 1forehead now eyelids now checks new nose a now chin a now nook and a new lead of hair tile result of three years treatment by Dr Por tor Tho operations consisted ot skin transplantation and grafting Much of tho skin was taken from tho other I Continued on fourth T Better Than Ever Is the Normal City Laundry It has recently changed hinds and In now under the of Mr A B Tot IM Tlio latest cuirnml jollurinaclilnes liavo boon put In1hoy will give SatisfactionFirst lass Finish Cellars that Fit ALL WE ASK isf 11 V IT d 1st floor Industrial Building Berea Ky IRES I IIENT S UFF l CEo I3EREA KY THE CITIZEN fO 7 Devoted to the Interests of the Mountain People a copyBEBEA KENTUCKY a a Page management ON- 033JWDooleyAgt BIG FALL TERM More Students Than Ever Before RegisteredYoung Folks Coming- In Early and Getting Good Start Old Teachers B ck StIIKRoom Herea Colleges biggest and best Fall Term opened Wednesday Ther Is every Indication that there will ho moro students in school than at any previous Fall Term and some predict that tho enrollment will bo as high as eight hundred The term will bo notable too for the number who worn on hand for tho first days and the decrease in the stragglers who miss the good which comes from an earl start The registration figures tell the storyon Wednesday noon thero had entered college this year 4C1 lUl against about 370 at the Umo last year This proves both that the students are coming in early and that moro and more they are corning to see tho valuo ot nine months steady work This Fall Term as usual marks an advance in tho advantages offer ed by Berea College There aro imp provcmcnts In tho buildings now equipment and all such things There Is a stronger faculty with better prospects of good teaching there is tho large student body with nil that that mOAns to the young people com- Ing to school hero A few changes 111 plan for tits Fall Terms work have been made neces sary by tho largo number ot students Prof Catreo who had planned for a vacation this Fall has had to give It up and will devote his time to teaching Carl Hunt a former stu schoolhandgenerations of Borea College will also work in tho Normal Department Practically tho whole force of the college Is on tho grounds this rail lono except Pres Frost having been detained by illness and any other cause Pres Frost has been forced to give up work for tho time and will probably not bo down for a month and Dr Thomson has gone to Lako Placid to see him Miss Douglas and Miss Boatrlght are both back at their posts and aro being welcomed with great warmth Most ot the lady teachers from the East camo In on Saturday and the others have been dropping In one ata time There seem to be moro students coming from a distance this year than ever before The largest crowd was the one that camo Tuesday morning under tho guidance of Tutor J C Bowman and Miss Gertrude Colletc nndITennessee have been arriving on ovary train and tho campus looks pretty full Not but what there is stilt room however for any who may come The collego always has room for a few more and special efforts are made to unAvoldI Is for the benefit of its students and does all It can for all ot them that arjj worthy The Jam Social in the Chapel Tuesday night was a hilarious affair Everybody who lied been hero be fore was busy trying to shako hands with everybody also who had been hero before and also to make tho now students feel that they were at homo and part of tho big family The crowd wan Immense and so was tho good feeling and tho social moot tho school year got a start that couldnt bo boat Tho first exorcise ot tho year was Chapel Wednesday morning While tho six hundred odd pcoplo present lid not crowd the Chapel still tho crowd was evidently larger than has ever before been hero in tho Fall allIsickness Tire Chapel was as usual on opening days filled with announce meta and good advice An unusual feature was tho sending ot a tele1 gram of good wishes and regrets for his absence to Pros Frost who is detained by Illness at Lake Placid NYIOver one hundred guests have already enjoyed the hospitality of Boone Tavern In two weeks without registering a single kick MRS KIMBALL INJURED A mysterious accident or crime took placo last Thursday night Mrs Anne Kimball being tho victim About dusk Henry Jones who was on his way homo heard groans front her house and going up to Investigate round her on tho porch her head taco and neck covered with blood and her dress wet to the knees and elbows as It she had fallen Into tho branch Sho was unconclous and re I A yifn mans brain is worth anything to him it is worth his while to tako good care of it It needs food and the newspaper gives it a better grade than can be found anywhere else But be sure to get the right newspaper A WHERE COWARDS WIN It is pretty generally admitted by tho best friends of Kentucky that wo are somewhat behind the rest of the Union in wealth and education in splto of the fact that her people aro tho best and cleverest alive In looking for the reasons for this situation people are begin ning to see that th6 way In which we look on the carrying of concealed weapons and tho taking of human lifo has much to do with it This is one of the things on which the rest of the world is most sen sitive and we will have to change it considerably before wo will get investment and development from tho outside Outsiders are really afraid tocome into the There is no need to go into the extent to which weapons are car vied Hardly a man nowadays but what has his gun in his pocket ready for useand is ready to uso it too if he should happen to feel like it Andmany aro the times when it is usedunjustly and needlessly usually but causing immense harm and pain to innocent people It is idle to urge men to stop the habit they are practically forced to it No man traveling the roads knows what minute ho may come upon n drunken brute armed and dangerous No man knows but what on tho slightest dispute with tho men he does business with he will find his opponent with a weapon to enforce his views of the matter And he knows certainly that if he is shot there will bo very little legal punishment meeted out to his slayer His only pro tection is in himselfunless armed ho Is at tho mercy of any mad who for spite or thru liquor or for any other reason wishes to kill And thore aro too many cases of tho shooting of unarmed men or killing from behind to give any sane man any right to trust in tho honor which once used to prevail among Kentuckians and which for bade killing except in a fair fight Notire coward has all the ad vantage now a days The only protection against any man who wants to kill you is to kill him first In this stato of affairs it is always the man who is most scared that shoots first and it is no telling bow scared somo of the bravo fellows with pistols in their pockets may be Often out of pure fright a fool with a gun kills whore any sane man with u little cour age would have waitedmany a death is caused by the handiness of tho weapons So long as the carrying of weapons goes unpunished tho best citizen is at tho mercy of the worst and tho bravest man is the most likely to get killed In these circumstances preaching on the evil of gun toting will do just one thingit will induce the best citizens to quit They will bo the men with the highest respect for law and the best consciences The bad men will not bo effected at nilin fact it is all the better for thorn because they can carryon with less danger to themselves But there aro two things which can be done and which would so reduce the danger from the low gun toter that all decent men would bo able to go unarmed The first thing is to make it hard to get weapons which can be concealed A new Alabama law forbids the owning of any pistol less than 24 inches long Enforcement of a law of that kind would almost stop pistol carrying no man wants to go around with n young cannon like that strapped to him and if he did tho fact that he had n weapon would be well advertisedand would bo a great protection to othersthey would be able to keep away from him The other method of discouraging this great evil is the rigid enforcement of the law especially against disreputable men Now n dnys a 25 fine is the usual penalty which does not hinder very much Other penalties should bo resorted to imprisonment and increasing punisment for the second and third offenses A man caught with a gun on him four or five times ought to be locked up as if he were insanehe is just as dangerous to a community Every citizen can and should do his share toward this No law can onforsa itself and tho officers of justice can find out very little without the help of the good citizens A great many people seem to think they ought to protect violators who happen to live in their neigh borhoodmoro yet are afraid to testify against such men Both injuringhimsolfand tho man who is afraid is only increasing the condition ho is scared of Tho evil willnever grow less by being protected but open war faro against it will have quick results for after all there are moro good men in any community than bad ones and the bad men know it and will behave all right if they see the good men are going to stand together Aud ono thing morethe law is made for all tho people A good many of us seem to feel that tho law is for the other fellow Of course that is true but wo must never forget that it is for us too And tho first part of seeing to the enforcement of any law is to en force it yourself The time has come when this evil should be met squarely It has been growing less of Into years but thero nro signs now that it is coming back along with the whiskey No man can afford tohavo it return we all know too well how terrible tho results of it lire likely to bo Now before it gets n good start is tho time to stop it Anti nil good citizens irrespective of party ought to join for this cause I malncd so until after Drs Cowlcy and I Davis had dressed the long cut whloli j ran from over one eye to the back lot her head When sire became con sho said that tho last she remembered was coming into the house from tho garden Thorn two two theories as to how tho injury came Tho doctors aro Inclined to think that Mrs Klmball was overcome with sudden dizziness and hurt herself In falling tho there I Is nothing to show that sho foil against anything Somo others think that perhaps she was attacked by some tough who believed she had a little money in reach Eugeno Kimball who has been work- Ing at Hamilton Ohio and his sis ter Mrs Harwood have both arriv ed and aro doing all they canv for their mother Mrs Kimball was worse Tuesday and will havoa hard tlnio pulling thru her ago being against her The discovery of the North Pole by Cook and Peary has set the world a talking but of even more Importance to the travelling salesman of Eastern Kentucky has been the discovery of the Boone Tavern Precocious Ability The mill who sucqecd arogenorally ahead of timeDewey SQHOOLING BY THE YEAR Residents of Borea Who Do Not En ter the Institution In tho Fall are Debared In the Winter Citizens ot Borea aro reminded of the established rule ot tho Institution that no resident of the village who falls to register In tho Fall can bo admitted In tho winter The reasons for tho rulo aro two In tho first placo all tho accommoda tions ot tho school are overcrowded in tho winter Students who como front distance ought not to bo turned away and they must not bo crowded out by young pcoplo in Berea who incur no expense for travel and who do not care enough for school privileges register in the Fall toI Tho second Is greater pcoplo fovea will get much greatotshenoflt from tho school by sending their sons and daughters for a full year It is better to pick out ono child and send It through the year than to have three children partly in tho free school and part of tho time In tho IrstltuUon There is a great loss in such transfers and patched work It Is continuous school work that puts our young people ahead 4 I R BEREA NIGHT What Miss Berea Night Well It you do old man youll miss thobig gest thing ot the season Its got the Lyceum Lectures skinned a hun dred ways and tho Monday Lectures beat to fits What Is it Why Its the night that all students ot the masculine persuasion all male members of tho Faculty and all tho business men of the town who are onto this job meet together for a whale ot a time Tho pro gramme consists of about fifteen three minute speeches from such men ot Illustrious fame as Sealo Ellis Flanerys Lampe Kirk Vaughn Bow man DO Henrys S Combs and others All phases ot College Llfi will bo represented such as Faculty Football Track musical organizations Social Life College Spirit The Lit erary Societies and others Between each speech will be learned songs and yells lofty in sentiment and artistic in effect With Mr Taylors help at the piano this feature will be a STAR WHEN AND WHERE IS IT This coming Saturday evening Sept 19 in the Upper Chapel which will be decorated for tho occasion Anything else Well I guess Dont forget thoso water melons to be eaten after tho curtain falls on the last act No new fellow should miss Bercs Night because In two hours he will learn moro about Berea than he will otherwise ii a month No old student should miss it because it will him back Into the swing ot getI better than anything else No ulty man should miss it because his presence shows his sympathy with the big student enterprise ot the year No business man should miss It because students naturally pat ronize thoso men who exhibit an interest in their activities Come out and enjoy the fun the information and the water melons A STORY OF JOHN GrFEE An episode In tho life of John O- Fco with which perhaps not many ot his Berea frlondn are familiar oc cured in 1851 on Cabin Creek In Ma son CountyKentuck Mr Fee and wife were driving thru from Bracken County to Lowls County The road at this place being In the bed of the creek they in some way got into a deep hole and were about to drown Now upon the bank watching them rtro two drunken men One was Alfred Cole son ot Ben Colo a Revolutionary soldier and the other Dan McLaughlin an habitual drunkard Tho struggling horse and people finally attracted their attention and Cole suggested to McLaughlin that they go to their rescue McLaugh Un looked at them in a mandltn way and replied Its that d black abolitionist Fee Let him drown Cole went to their assistance and succeeded In saving their lives McLaughlin refused to help In the least and rose and staggered toward the shade of an apple tree a short distance away On reaching tho tree he tumbled into its shade only to fall upon some sharp stubs where some sprouts had recently been cut Ono of these stubs entered ono of hIs eye and pu it out forever Alfred Colo who was qulto a queer character hlmcelf and did not believe in futuro punishment often repeated this incident to support his opinion He would say The Lord punched out Dan McLaughllns eye with an apple tree sprout for refus ing to help John G Fee out of the creek Bro Fee himself related tho 6ptsodo In 1SS2 to C C Dogman father of the writer and pointed out tho exact spot opposite tlio Bruce place where it occurred Mrs G W Hook Boone Tavern combines luxury and common sense GOOD THINGS THIS WEEK Tho Citizen has completed tho Do rea Collego advertising contract this week and is back on its usual basis with the usual number of good things Also there are at least the usual number to come next week For this veok thero Is Prof Dodgos letter about tho Yellowstone Park Natures Wonderland Somo of the things ho tells of seem almost 1m osslblo but our friend has been an eye witness and his story is next best to seeing them oursleves There will bo another article on Seattle next week Watch for It We have too this week the wonderful story ot Pearys discovery ot the North Polo as told by himself This is tho greatest story pt actual idronturo written In years and you ought to read H It was secured for The Citizen at great expense as tho article was copyrighted by three of the greatest howspapers of the world wr Knowledge is powerand the way to keep up wlthmodern knowledge 1s to read a good w newspaper IN OUR OWN STATE Somerset Soldier Not GuiltyFortyfFive People Poisoned Lebus Life In Danger Wave of Crime In Hen dersonTore off Mans Nose SOLDIER ACQUITTEDJoe Nick ols charged with tho murder ot Sorgt Ingram Tate of the Somerset MillItary company has been acquitted In the Franklin County Court on the ground of selfdefense Tate was kill ed during the riot in Craw Satur day night last ICE CREAM POISONS 4GForty rive citizens of Fulton were poisoned by eating Ice cream at some flown town Ice cream parlors Every doe tor in tho city was pressed into ser viceLEBUS LIFE THREATENED In a sensational speech at Shelbyvllle the Hon M C Rankin Commlsloner of Agriculture declared bo had been t advised of threats against tho llfo thoIgrowers and branded as false any intimation that night riding was con demned by the Burley growers WAVE OF CRIME SWEEPS HEN DERSON Eight murders and se veral near murders have occrred in Henderson within sixty days The thoIlast tradcgy was ushered in by tho shouts Oh Jim Oh God intercepted by tho report of a revolver Fan nle Ellerson was the victim and Jas Nix Is accused of the grime What caused the shooting Is not known as thero were no witnesses NOSE TORN OFFRufus Maynard a Casey County farmer was attacked lost Sunday by two men who beat him almost twisted his ears ort and actually tore his nose from his face + ADAMS IN DANGER Tudge Adams of Leo County had a narrow escape from death last week wHen his horse stumbled and fell over a 100 foot bank into the river Tho Judge was able to throw himself ort the horse in time to keep from going along and their permission had to be ob tamed There is also a full account of tho death of E H Harriman Americasileading railroad man There is tho second Installment of Whispering Smith which Is as fine a serial story as will be Seen in a long whllo Thero is the second letter to teach ers by Prof Lewis and tho second problem by Prof Seale Dnt miss them Altogether this paper has a mighty fine lot ot reading something for everybody and something worth while at that There is not another country paper printed in Kentucky this week that gives its subscribers such good value Next week in addition to these good things thero will bo resumed Prof F O Clarks splendid article for mountain farmers It is about as reasonable to live at Boone Tavern as to rent keep fires and lamps going and buy food at homeand no worry FOOTBALL PROSPECTS FINE The prospects for a big foot ball season are brighter now than any previous year for a long time Most ot our old men aro back and a number of new ones will mako tho old fellows huotlo for their positions Our back field according to como ablo foot ball men Is tho best all round team Ih tho stato and tho same follows will bo back trying for their old positions Capt Ohm Flanory called practice Sept 1 and a large number responded by their presence Flanory says wo will have a cracking good team this fall and will fight for tho championship ot tho otatotOur old standbys to contend for + varsity aro as follows Frank Wheeler Shorty Bender Cralne Thornton Z O Logan Capt Chas Flanory E Archer H Caldwqll Burt Johnson A Keffer Carl Kirk A M Flanory John Henry and the new fellows who have definitely declared themselves on tho varsity ato Geo Lampo E A Thomson D O Bowman F O Bowman Letcher Gabbard Vergil steenrod G Panco and John Flanery Manager Marshall Vauglin has scheduled the following gamoa Agh land Y M C A Sept 25 at Borea Kentucky State University Oct 2 at Lexington Central University Oct f I at Danvlllo Georgetown Collego Oct 23 at Georgetown Maryvlllo Col logo Nov 13 at Maryvllle T nn St Mary College Nov 20 at Borea Tho last date left open for a chance to play Transylvania University k SYNOPSIS Sinclair and his gang of wreck railroadikyoung road superintendent caught Sin clair and his men In tho act ot looting the wrecked train Sinclair pleaded In nocence declaring It only amounted to a small uma treat for the men McCloud discharged the whole outfit and ordered the wreckage burned McCloud became r acquainted with Dlckila Dunning a girl ot the west who came to look at the wreck CHAPTER III Continued From tho divide it looked like a mountain on fire Im sorry Mr Sin clair is not hero Why indeed yes so am I i Because I know him You are one ot his men I presume Not exactly but is there anything I can doOh thank you nothing except that tho pretty bay colt he sent over to us has sprung his shoulder He will be sorry to hear It Im sure But we are doing everything pos sible for him He is going to make a perfectly lovely horse And whom may I say the message Is from Though disconcerted Mc Cloud was regaining his wits He felt perfectly certain there was no dan nor If she knew Sinclair and lived In J tho mountains but that sbo would sometime find out ho was not a con ductor When ho asked his question she appeared slightly surprised and answered easily Mr Sinclair will know it is from DicKsIe Dunning McCloud know her then Every one knew Dlcksio Dunning in the high country This was Dlcksio Dun ning of the great Crawling Stone ranch most widely known of all tho mountain ranches While his stupidity beforeSIhaust the last effort to win her inter est I dont know just when I shall seo Mr Sinclair he answered gravely but bo shall certainly have your messageA seemed to steal over DIck sic at the change in McClouds man neroOh pardon meI thought you were working for tho company You are qulto right I am but Mr Sinclair Is not r Her eyebrows rose a little I think you are mistaken arent ou7 It is possible I am but it be is working for tho company It is pretty certain that I am not he continued heaping mystification on her How over that will not prevent my deliv Bring tho message By tho way may I ask which shoulder ShoulderWhich is sprung Oh of course Tho right shoulder and it Is sprung pretty badly too stupidiwreck McCloud felt humiliated at having nothing bettor worth while to offer It was a very bad one he ventured But not of tho kind I can be of any yelp at I fear- McCloud smiled We are certainly ahort of help I Dlcksio brought her horses head around Sho felt again of tho gIrth as she replied Not such as I can Eupply Im afraid And with tho words she stepped away as it prepaying to mount McCloud intervened I hope you EO away withoutresting your Tho sun is so hot Maynt I 4cffaryou some sort of refreshment Dunning thought nots The sun is very warm persisted McCloud Injt 1 am pretty well used to It i But McCloud held on Several cars i of fruit wero destroyed In tho wreck I can offer you any quantity of grapes crntes of them are spoiling over there and pears Thank you I am just from lunch ion And I have cooled water in the car I hope you wont refuse that so far out In tho desert Dicksle laughed a little Do you call this tart I dont and I dont call this desert by any means Thank you ever so much for the water but j Im not In the least thirsty It was kind of you oven to think of extending help I wish you would let me send some fruit over to your ranch It Is only spoiling here Dlcksio stroked tho neck of her horse It is about 18 miles to the ranch house J I dont call that far Oh It isnt sho returned hastily professing not to notice tho look that wont with Uia words except for per ishable things Then as If acknowl edging her disadvantage she added swinging her bridle rein around I am under obligations for tho offer just the same At least wont you let your horse drink McCloud throw tho force ot an appeal into his words and Dlckio stopped her preparations and ap peared to waver Jim is pretty thirsty I suppose have ruu plenty of water loadIhill in the shades r ISp IZING SNIrIJ1liP Cant I ride him down t- It would ho pretty rough riding Oh Jim goes anywhere she said with her attractive indifference to situations If you dont mind helping me mount With pleasure Sho stood waiting for his hand and McCloud stood not knowing just what to do She glanced at him expectantly The sun grow intensely hot You will have to show me how he stammered at last Dont you know Ho mentally cursed the technical education that left him helpless at such a moment but It was useless to pretend Frankly I dont Just give mo your hand Oh not in that way But never mind Ill walk sho suggested catching up her skirtTho rocks will cut your boots nil to pieces Suppose you tell mo what to do this once ho said assuming some confidence Ill never forget Why if you will just give mo your hand for my toot I can manage you knowHo did not know but she lifted her skirt graciously and her crushed boot rested easily for a moment In his hand She rose in tho air above him before he could well comprehend He felt the quick spring from his supporting hand and it was an Instant of exhilaration Then she balanced her self with a flushed laugh in tho sad dIe and he guided her ahead among the loose rocks the horse nosing at his elbow as they picked their way Crossing tho track they gained bet ter ground As they reached the switch and passed a box car Jim shied and Dlcksio spoke sharply to him McCloud turned In the shade of the car lay the trampThat man lying t icro frightened him explained Dicksle Oh she exclaimed suddenly ho has been hurt She turned her head Is tlYeamustIbeThe men gave him somo water awhile ago and when we moved him into tho shade we thought he was deadHo isnt dead yet Dlckslos face still averted bad grown white I saw him move Cant you do something for him tOO She reined up at a little distance McCloud bent over the man a mo ment and spoke to him When he rose ho called to tho men on tho track You are right ho said rejoining Dicksle he is very much alive His name is Wickwlre he is a cowboy A cowboy- A tramp cowboy What can you do with him r- Ill have the men put him in the caboose and send him to Earnhardts hospital at Medicine Bond when tho engine comes back He may live yet If he does ho can thank you for it CHAPTER IV George McCloud McCloud was exception to every tradition that goes to make up n moun tain railroad man Ho was from Now England with a mild voice and a hand that roughened very slowly McCloud was a classmate of Morris Bloods at the Boston Tech and the acquaint ance begun there continued after the two left school with a scattering fire of letters between the mountains and New England as few and as far between as mens letters usually scatter after an ardent school acquaintance Thero tero just two boys in tho Mc Cloud family John and George One had always been intended for tho church the other for science Some how the boys got mixed In their cra dies and John got into the church For George who ought to have been a clergyman nothing was left but a long engineering course for which after he got It ho appeared to hove no use HoWever It seemed a little late to shift tho life alignments John had the pulpit and appeared disposed to keep it and George was left like a New England farm to wonder what had become of himself- It is nevertheless odd how matters come about John McCloud a pros porous young clergyman stopped on a California trip at Medicine Bend to see brother Georges classmate and something of a real western town Ho saw nothing sensational it was there but ho did not see Itbut ho found both hospitality and gentlemen and It surprised was too wellbred to ad mit it Ills oneday stop ran on to several days In leaving John McCloud lu a seventh heaven of enthusiasm over tho high country asked Morris Blood why he could not find some- thIng for Gjorgo out thero and Blood not even Mowing tho boy wanted to come wrote for him and asked Bucks to give him a job Possibly being oveosolicltous George was nervous wheu ho talked to Bucks possibly the Impression left by his big strong bluff brother John mado against the boy at all events Bucks after he talked with George shook his head I could make a firstclass railroad man out of tho preacher Morris but L Y IRANKHSPEARMAN IQIt ILLUSTRATIONS BY AND f BOWLCScrcooxpcyr ae er CMrs Scawti SMS not out ot the brother Yes Ive talked with him He cant do anything but figure elevations and by heaven wo cant toed our own engineers hero now So George found himself stranded In the mountains Morris Blood was cut up over It but George McCloud took it quietly Im no worse off here than I was back there Morris Blood at that plucked up courage to ask George to take a job In the Cold Springs mines and George jumped at It It was Impos sible to got a white man to live at Cold Springs after ho could save money enough to get away FO George was welcomed as assistant superln tendent at the Number Eight mine with no salary to speak of and all the workOne day coming down special from near Dance Gordon Smith who bore the nickname Whispering Smith rode with President Bucks in tho privacy of his cat Tho day had been long and the alkali lay light on the desert The business in hand had been canvassed and the troubles put aside for chicken coffee and cIgars when Smith who did not smoke told the story of something he had soon tho day before at Cold Springs that pleased him Tho men In the Number Eight mine had determined to got rid of some Italians and after a good deal of rowing had started in to catch one of Bend them and hang him They had chosen a time when McCloud the assistant superintendent of the mine was down with mountain fever It was ho who had put tho Italians Into the mine Ha had already defended them from injury and would be likely It was known to do again if ho were able On this day a mob had been chasing the dagos and had at length captured one They were running him down the street to a telegraph polo when the assistant superintendent appeared in scant attire and stopped them Taking advantage of tho momentary confusion ho hustled their victim into the only placa of refuge at hand a billiard hall The mob rushed the ball In tho farthest corner the un lucky Italian bleeding like a bullock and Insane with fright knelt clinging to McClouds shaky knees In trying to make tho back door tho two bad been cut off and the sick boss had got into a corner behind a pool table to make his stand In his pocket ho had a pistol knowing that to use it meant death to him as well as to the wretch he was trying to save Fifty men were yelling In the room They had rope hatchets a sprinkling of guns and whisky enough to burn the town and In the corner behind a pool table stood the mining boss with mountain fever the dago and a broken billiard cue Bucko took the cigar from his mouth leaned forward In his chair and stretched his heavy chin out of his neck as If tho situation now promised a story The leader Smith continued was tho mine blacksmith strapping Welshman from whom McCloud had taken the Italian in the street Tho blacksmith had revol ver and was crazy with liquor Mc Cloud singled him out in the crowd a finder tl him got the atten tlon of the men and lashed him across the table with his tongue until tho blacksmith opened fire on him with his revolver McCloud all the while shaking his finger at him and abusing him like a pickpocket Tho crowd couldnt believe Its eyes Gordon Smith concluded and McCloud was pushing for the blacksmith with his cue when Kennedy and I squirmed through to the front and relieved the tension McCloud wasnt hit What Is that mining mans name asked Ducks reaching for a message clipMcCloud First name continued Bucks mechanicallyGeorge Bucks looked at his companion In surprise Then Jio ij + kc and a feeling of selfabasement was reflected In his words George McCloud ho echoed Did you say George Why must know that man I turned him down once for a job He looked so peaccablo thought ho was too soft for us Tho president laid down his cigar with a gesture of disgust And yet there really are people along this line that think Im clover I havent judgment enough to operate a trolley car Its a shnmo to take tho money they give me for running this system Gordon Hanged If I didnt think that fellow was too soft Ho called the Im Coming to Medicine Superintendent I so a a pointed I I flagman over Tell Whltmyor we will stay at Cold Springs tonight I thought you were going through to Medicine Bond suggested Smith as the trainman disappeared McCloud repeated Bucks taking up his cigar and throwing back his head in a cloud of smoke Yes assented his companion but I am going through to Medicine Bend Mr Bucks Do How am I to do Itt Take the car and send it back tomorrow on Number Three Thank you if you wont need it to nightI shant I am going to stay at Cold Springs tonight and hunt up Mc Cloud But that man la in bed in a very bad way you cant see him Ha Is going to die No he isnt I am going to hunt him up and have him taken care of- Ten weeks later McCloud was sent from Medicine Bend up on the Short Lino as trainmaster and on the Short Line he learned railroading Thats how I came here said George McCloud to Farrell Kennedy a long time afterward at Medicine Bend I had shriveled and starved three years out there in the desert I lived with those cattle underground till I had forgotten my own people my own name my own face and Bucks came along one day with Whls poring Smith and dragged mo out of my coffin They had it ordered aud it being a small size and onhandy as the undertaker said I paid for it and told him to store it for mo Well do you think I ever could forget either of those men Farrell In all the group of young men then on tho mountain Jltlsloi obscure ind unknown at tho time but destined within a tow years to bo scattered far and wide as constructlonlsts with records nuido in the rebuilding opera tions through the Rocky mountains none was less likely to attract atten tlon than McCloud Bucks who in deed could hardly bo reckoned so much of tho company as its head was a man ot commanding proportions physically Like Glover Bucks was a giant In stature and the two men when together could nowhere escape notice they looked In a word their part fitted to cope with tho tremendous undertakings that had fallen to their lot Callahan tho chess play er on tho Overland lines tho man who could hold largo combinations of traf fib movement constantly in hIs head and by intuition reach tho result of a given problem before other men could work it out was like Morris Blood tho master of tonnage of middle ago But McCloud when he went to tho mountain division In youthfulness of features was boyish and whoa ho left ho was still a boy bronzed but young of face in spite of a lifetimes pressure and worry crowded into three years Ho himself counted this physical makeup as a disadvantage It has embroiled mo In no end of troublQ be cause I couldnt convince mon I was in earnest until I made good In some hard way ho complained once to Whispering Smith I never could ac- Quire oven a successful habit of swear fug so I had to learn to fight When one day In Boncy street In Medicine Bond he threw open the door of Marlon Sinclairs shop flung his hat sailing along tho show case with his war cry and called to her In tho back rooms she thought ho had merely run In to say ho was In town How do you doT What do you think Youre going to have an old boarder back ho cried Im coming to Medicine Bend superintendent of the division Mr McCloud I Marlon Sinclair clasped her hands and dropped Into a choir Have they mado you superin tendent already Well I like that Do you want them to wait till Im grayheaded Marlon throw her hands to her own head Oh dont say anything about gray hairs My head wont boar inspection But I cant get over this promotion coming so soon this whole big division Well I congratulate you very sincerelyOf Oh but that isnt 1U I suppose anybody will congratulate mo But whero am I to board t Have you a cook You know bow I went from bad to worse after you loft Cold Springs May I have my meals hero with you as I used to there t They laughed as they bantered Marlon Sinclair wore gold spectacles but they did not hldo the delightful goodnature in her eyes On tho third finger of her slender loft hand she woroi too a gold band that explained the gray in her hair at 20 This was the wife of Murray Sin clair whom ho had brought to the mountains from her faraway Wiscon sin homo Within a year ho bad broken her heart so far as It lay In him to do It but ho could not break her charm nor her spirit She was too proud to go back when forced to leave him and had set about earning her own living In the country to which she had come as a brIde She put on spectacles sho mutilated her heavy brown hair and to escapenotice and secure tbo obscurity that she craved her name Marlon became over tho door ot her millinery shop and In her business only M Sinclair Cold Springs where Sinclair had first brought her when ho had head quarters there as foreman of bridges had proved a hopeless place for tho millinery busInessat least in the way that Marion ran it She could however cook extraordinarily well and with tho aid of a servant mald could always provide for a boarder or twoperhaps a railroad man or a mine superintendent to whom she could serve meals ad who llko all mountain men were more than generous in their accounting with women Among these standbys ot hers was McCloud McCloud had always been her friend and when she left Cold Springs and moved to Medicine Bend to set up her little shop In honey street near Fort sho had lost him Yet somehow to compensate Marion for other cruel things In the moun table Providence seemed to raise up a new friend for her wherever she wont In Medicine Bend she did not know a soul but almost tho first customer that walked into her shopand she was a customer worth while was Dlcksle Dunning ot tho Crawling Stone CHAPTER V The Crawling Stone The valley of Crawling Stono river marked for more than a decade the dead lino between the overland route of the white man and tho last country of the Sioux It was long after the building of tho first line before oven an engineers reconnaissance was countryThenwero made two ou tho north side of aidqbyThree reports made In this way gays varying estimates of tho expense ol puttingallnoup the valloybut tbo three coincided In this that tho cost would bo prohibitive Engineers of reputa Ion had In this respect agreed but Glover who looked after such for Bucks remained unconvinced wortjbefore McCloud was put into orating department on tho Short ho was asked by Glover to run a pr llmlnary up Crawling Stone valley Before tho data of hU report tho coo elusions reached by other engineers had stood unchallenged Tho valley was not unknown to McCloud His first year in tho moue sins In which fitted as thorough as ho cpuld fit himself for his profes J slon ho had come west and found him self unable to get work had bees spent hunting fishing and wandering often cold and often hungry In the upper Crawling Stono country The valley In itself otters to a construe Uonlat no insuperable obstacles the difficulty Is presented ID tho canyon whore the river bursts through the Elbow mountains South of this canyon McCloud one day on a hunting trip found himself with two Indians pocketed In tho rough country and was planning how to escape passing s night away from camp when his com panions led him past a vertical wall of rock 1000 feet high split Into s narrow defile down which they rode as It broadened out for miles They emerged upon an open country that led without a break into tho valley ol tho Crawling Stone below tbo canyon Afterward when ho bad become a rail road man McCloud sitting at a camp fire with Glover and Morris Blood heard them discussing tho coveted and Impossible line up tho volley Ho had been taken Into tho circle of construe tlonlsts and was told of the earlier reports against tho line Ho thought he know something about tho Elbow mountains and disputed the findings offering in two days ride to take tho men before him to tho pass called by tho Indians the Box and to tAko thorn through It Glover called It a find and a big one and though more Immediate matters In tho strategy of territorial proUmlnaryfindings were approved McCloud him self was soon afterward engrossed le- the problems of operating tho mountain division but tbo dream of hli life was to build the Crawling Stone line with a maximum grado of eight tenths through the Box The prettiest stretch of Crawling Stone valley lies within 20 miles ol Medicine Bend There It lies widest and has the pick of water and grasV between Medicine Bend and the Mis sion mountains Cattlemen went Into tho Crawling Stono country before the Indians bad wholly left It The grit house in tho valley was the Stone ranch built by Richard Dunning and It still stands overlooking tho town ol Dunning at tho junction of ho Frenchman crock and tho Crawling Stono Tho frenchman Is fed by unfalllnf springs and when by summer sun and wind every smaller stream In the mid die basin has been licked dry the Frenchman runs cold and swift be teen Its russet hills Richard Dun ping being on the border of tho In dlan country built for lib ranch houso a rambling stone fortress Jle had chosen It afterward proved the choice spot In tho valley and hi stocked it with cattlo when yearlings could bo picked up in Medicine Bend at ten dollars a head lIe got together a great body of valley land when it could bo had for tho asking sad became the rich man of the Long Range Tho Dunnlngs wore KentuckIans Richard was a bridge engineer and builder and under Brodlo built some of the first bridges on the mountain division notably tho great wooden bridge at Smoky creek Richard brought out his nephew Lance Dunning Ho taught Lance brldgobulld Ing and Murray Sinclair who began as a cowboy on the Stone ranch learned bridgebuilding from Richard Dunning Tho Dunnlngs both came west though at different times as young mop and unmarried and as far as western women were concerned might always have remained so But thojonlr11oltlwithin the sixth or eighth degree came to the mountains for her health RichardIFairfield was a baby But IJickuthey knew him at home and the mother wrote back and forth and he persuaded her to send Betty out for a trip promising ho would send her back in a year a well woman TO BE CONTINUED t Unsympathetic wInhavehim again Miss InterestDId he insult rou1 Mrs Malaprop Did boT Tho last time I mot him I told him that my uncle Lord do Stylo had locomo mpudencoIngs Has an unsympathetic brute 4 1 I I I Interesting Kentucky News I LABOR DAY IN LOUISVILLE Big Meeting Is Addressed by Secretary a Morrison of American Federa tion of Labor Louisville ItYAU Louisville join ed In celebration ot Labor day No parado ot any kind was held tho prin cipal event being a largo meeting held s by the Trades and Labor Assembly at Phoenix mil Park whero Frank 140 Morrison secretary ot the American FcderaUon of Labor was the principal speaker He said in part The most determined effort will bo mode by the t4 Federation to secure an amendment to tho Sherman antitrust law that will enable tho supremo court ot tbo United States or any court to place the narrow construction upon It In J stead ot the broad construction ot tho hatters Loowe case It is now cou I jeldered by all who have studied the 1 s without bias that tho tram ers of tho Sherman antitrust law novo i er intended that It should be applied t to labor unions Tho American Fed oration proposes to continuo to fight 1 for tho enactment of such legislation as will prevent Judges from issuing in corporaI h ement to tho elght hour law so that It conl r as was when tho law was first enacted a SOLD EXAMINATION QUESTIONS 4h f It Charge Brought by State Depart 4 ment cf Education Against a Negro 19 ti Frankfort Ky Edward Klriley a negro was brought hero from Chicago to answer a charge preferred by the State Department of Education of sell fingexamination questions to teachers that Taco In its arrest Bupt Crab bo believes ho has unearthed a big 4 scheme with many Implicated tn deal In those questions Klrtlcy who taught Jt school In Kentucky for several years and attended the State Normal School 1 hero between times ia charged with operating In many counties A woman named Gee of Hopklnsvllle his sweet 1 heart made tho affidavit upon which ho was arrested C C Monroe ot Lox ington a negro Is being held nt Elktoii on a similar charge preferred by two negro teachers Klrtloys mall was very heavy during the time ho was at the state school here NO BIDDERS APPEARED First Attempt to Obtain Judgment Against Night Riders Meets With Poor Success Paducah KyTho first attempt to collect Judgment against Kentucky night riders was made rather unsue ccssfully by a deputy United Slates marshal at Denton Marshall county No bidders appeared for tho land of Alfred Chaudot offered to satisfy a portion of a 25000 Jugmcnt obtained in tho federal court by Not Frlzzcll II negro sad Frizzclls attorneys bid In the land for 400 Chvidet was mulcted with other members of n band of men near Birmingham Ky whom Frizzell has aued ns night riders Junta had been general throughout the neighborhood that a purochscr would find tho location unpleasant Frankfort JyTne Second regl ment with 461 men and officers is In stalled at Camp Bell In command of CoL J Embry Allen ot Lexington Louisville Ky Georxo E Moody 81 far years a prominent business 0lIlman of this city and treasurer of tho MoodyMitchell Lumber Co died of infirmities suiienuilueed by old ago Carrollton KyD ML Bridge 71 cashier of the National Bank of this city died lore of Brlghts disease Mr Bridges was sheriff of Carroll county for two terms Iud past grand sire I 00Frankfort Ky Warrants wern sworn out by E W Howser charging Capt W B Waddlo and Sorgt i2arl Brltton of Company G Kentucky Statu Guard with banding together to in timidate and destroy property Glasgow KyErla Stlrtitenoth and J E Marshall son of tho vlco prod dent of the Union Central Life Insur ance Co visited Mammoth Cave after having walked tho entire distance from Cincinnati and enjoyed the trip Im mensely Louisville Ky Stockholder of tho First National bank met and ratified the plan of transfer of control to the Kentucky Tltlo Savings Bank and Trust Co Tho capital of tho bank is to be 500000 and the surplus 200 000 The sum of 500010 was paid into tho First National by thu Ken tucky Title EJIzabethtown KyThe counties of Hardin Hart Green Meade Brecon ridge Metcalf Darren and Laruo form the district embraced by tho union of tobacco growers by the American So city of Equity formed hero to pool tho crop of 1 909 under the Equity pledge an opposed to tho Burley so dety ledge i I INJUNCTION IS ASKED To Restrain Lexington Board of Park Commissioners from Leasing Auditorium Lexington Ky Charles Tl D Scott manager of the Lexington opera house In which are produced tho plays book ed by law Erlanger filed In the Foyetto circuit court a petition for an Injunction to restrain the board of park commissioners of the city ot Lex ington from leasing the Auditorium which is owned by tho city to J M Perkins of Frankfort who recently entered Into a five years contract with tho park comtnlsslc er with tho un derstanding that thi plays booked by the Shuberts will be produced here Manager Scott alleges that the board ot park commissioners has no power right or authority to permit the use ot the Auditorium for any purpose other than ft public purpose or to rent the property for private uses CHALLENGED TO DEBATE II Republican Mayor of Louisville by W O Head the Democratic Nominee i Louisville KyW O Head democratic candidate for mayor exploded a bomb In tho camp of Louisville re publlcanj when ho forwarvd an official communication to Mayor James F Grinstcad challenging him to meat him in Joint debate Mr Head recites the fact that It Is duo the people to know what they aro voting for and why and sates that head Issues nay bo presented moro forcibly to all it Joint debates are held COL FORT OPTIMISTIC Says 85 Per Cent of 1909 Crop of Tobacco Will Be Pooled Loulsvlllo IThat 85 per cent of tho 1909 crop of tobacco will bo pooled with the Burley Tobacco Society anti that the American Tobacco CQ la using Independent growers to fight the society were statements made by Col Joel B Fort orator after a canvass of tho state in delivering speeches urging the farmers to pool their tobacco Somerset Ky Deputy Sheriff Lewis Gregory who was shot five times by Deputy Sheriff Clark In Wayne county was brought to tho Somerset hospital Although five bullets no still In his body ho may live Clark won klllcl by Gregory Frankfort KyJahn Howard of Plnovlllc a private In time Plnovlllo militia company has the distinction of being the now champion shot of Kentucky as ho made a perfect scoro at liDO yards piercing the bullseye 11 times In succession Louisville Ky John B Honlkcr pioneer railroad man and for half a century at the throttle as a railroad engineer of the Louisville and Nash ville has been retired on a pension and will spend the remainder of his life In ease and comfort Paducah KyI C Davis alias F II larding alias Chapman was ar rested In this city on Instructions trout Superintendent of Police Sylvester of Washington D C who wired Chief Collins to arrest the man stating that he was wanted for alleged forgery Loulsvlllo Ky Mistaking tho hotel clerk for a man who had assaulted him A N Miller created a panic in the Prospect house when ho rushed in wildly brandishing a revolver Guests scrambled to safety Before Miller could shojjt two men overpowered him Louisville KyTo abolish cut rato drugstore and to force closing all drug stores at6 oclock In tho after noon aro the two principal business questions to be disposed of by tho National Association ot Druggists In ses sion here Louisville Ky Overcome with grief over tho sudden death of his mother Douglas Robinson 52 a member of the fire Insurance firm ot Robinson Brow k Wilson died here The Robinson family Is prominently known throughout Loulsvlllo Augusta Ky Bracken county tobacco growers wero paid 250000 25 per cent ot the amount due them on the salo of tho 1907 crop of tobacco About CO per cent of tho growers in this county have signed tho plcdgo of the Burley Tobacco Society for the pooling of the 1909 crop Frankfort KyTbe republicans in mass convention hero nominated W Prewett Graham aged 28 tor mayor A full council ticket was nominated Tho city administration was de pounced The inactivity of the oRl clays in arresting the lynchers ot the negro Johu Maxoy was condemned Lexington KyOwen Laughlln In charge ot two car loads of thorough bred yearlings arrived here from Now York They went through the sales at Sheepahead Bay and were sent back the blue grass by thslr purchasers Ito a1nM be put In shape for Lroklng and LEXINGTON HOPES TO LAND RACE Between Hamburg Belle and Uti Ian During Kentucky Trotting Horse Breeders Meeting Lexington Ky Asked concerning thirdandBelle and Uhlan during the Kentucky trottlnghorso breeders meeting which will bo held in this city October C to 16 Secretary Horace W Wllsrn said We would of course be delighted to have tho controversy settled ever our track and I have some hope that It will so happen that Mr Madden under whose direction the noted mare is to continue until the end of the season and Mr Sanders tho sportsman owner of Uhlan will decide upon Lexington az the place The Kentucky Trotting Horse Breeders association Is not in 3 position for various reasons to of for a large sum of added money tot such an attraction The best it could do would be to glvo a handsome cup to the winner as a souvenir of tho occasion BITTEN BY COPPERHEAD SNAKE OR King of Lexington Sucks Poison From Wound and Survives Lexington Kyo R King of tho firm of King Metzger local Jewelers while walking in company with Miss Ada Lewis ot Covlngton Theo Up plngton of this city and P II Upping ton of Paris from Oil Springs to Pilot Knob gathered wild flowers and was bitten on the thumb by a copper head snake The reptile was Immedi ately killed and the members of the party became alarmed at Kings pro dicament Mr King however sucked the poison from his thumb and men IMIy applied the doctrine of Christian Science and says the wound Is heal Ing POOL WILL BE A FAILURE Unless 70 Per Cent of Tobacco Grow era Sign Pledge by Oct 1 Richmond Ky Senator W O Bradley of Louisville and Clarence Lcbus ot Lexington president of the Society of Equity delivered addresses In the courthouse hero in behalf of tile tobacco pool Both speakers pleaded for the assistance ot this county Mr Lcbus saying If all other counties In tho state pledged 90 per cent and Madison doesnt sfyiiw up the pool will bo a failure They further said if at least 70 per cent ot tine growers In the state did not pledgo by October 1 tho pool could not bo formed Secretary J D Clark of Lexington also made a fow remarks and will canvass this county for pledges WILL CONVENE IN NEW CAPITOL Court of Appeals Decides to Hold Its FallTerm There Frankfort KyThe Judges of tho court ot appeals held a conference and determined to hold the September term beginning the 20th Inst In their quarters in the new capitol building The librarian was directed to at once transfer the law library from tho old capitol Frankfort Ky Between 10000 and 12000 people attended the Capital fair and horse show tho number being larger than has attended any fair anl horse show except Lexington in Cen tral Kentucky Frankfort Ky Warrants were Is sued charging Joe Nichols with the murder and Joe Kinkead with being accessory to tho murder cf Sergt In gram Tate of Somerset who was kilted in a riot in Howsers saloon Franktort Ky Qov Wlllson approved the finding of a court martisl which sentenced Lieut Hugh T Smith of tho Secnod Kentucky Infantry to pay a fine of 100 and to servo one year in the county Jail on conviction of having raised vouchers Flshervllle KyWhile an employe of Mrs M A Van Dyke was burning a small pile of brush on her farm near Wllsonvlllc the fire got out of bounds and burned over a sixtyacre pastuia and also destroyed about 250 panels of fence Ixuilsvllle KyThe largest meeting In tho history of the Industry In the state Is that to bo held by sheep bra eec ers of Kentucky In this city September 15 for tho purpose of adopting plans to stamp out the disease srstll now prevalent in this state Frankfort Ky Because of his tie sire to see Kentucky have the best roads ot any state In the Union Gov Vlllson addressed a card to the iieople of Kentucky requesting ctilzens to at tend the good roads meeting at Louis ville September 1C Louisville KyHenry R Prcivltt of Mt Sterling arrived hero to open the state headquarters for the drama cratlc campaign committee Senator Thomas A Combs ot Lexington who wiirilkely be named as vicechairman i came wth Chairman Prowltt to ttcglH work T 4f TEMPERANCELESSON Sneltj School Lesson for 5 pU 26 1909 Specially Arranged far This Paper LESSON EXTl Cor 10SSJ3 Mem ory verse 2- 1aownN TEXT 1t every one ot na please his neighbor for his good to edi fication Horn 152 Suggestions and practical Thought In the at Let us In imagination today sit In the great Corinthian amphitheater looking down upon Christians strug sling with temptations and perplexing questions of duty and evil passions as they had often seen gladiators trying to overcome wild beasts and armed antagonists and ready to spill the last drop of their blood to gain victoryThe Christian church was living In this arena and trying to live and teach u pure and heavenly life There arose many moral problems and ques tions two of which come before us In our lesson for today The first problem was concerning the Sabbath How strictly could they keep the Sabbath where thero were no Sabbath laws or customs where the whole machinery of life moved on the plan of all days alike What holy days should they keep the Chrlstlanannlversaries the Jewish the Christian Sabbath and how should they keep them The other problem was concerning food offered to Idols This was the most generally perplexing question for a small band of Christians living In Gentllo cities like Corinth To some extent the Jews had prepared the way for Its solution The 1m parlance of this problem Is hard for us to realize Paul discusses it at length in Romans 14 and his discus sions In 1 Corinthians begin as far back as the eighth chapter Much was to be said pro and con There was much to bo said on both sides and thero was danger of a rup ture In the church Pauls Counsels as to the Settlement of These Questions With what weapons and In what spirit Christians should gain tho vic tory JSLand by Your Personal Liberty Ye brethren were called for free dom Gal 513 Why Is my liberty Judged by an other conscience 1 Cor 1029 2lldt control your Liberty by the Law of Love All things are lawful but not all things are expedient All things are lawful but not all things edify 1 Cor 1023 Let no man seek his own but each his neighbors good 1 Cor 1024 It Is good not to eat flesh nor to drink wine liar to do anything whereby thy brother stumbleth Rom 142021 3Keep Your Conscience Pure Happy Is he that Judgeth not himself In that thing which he npproveth Rom 1422 Each ono of us shall give account of himself to God Rom 1412 4 Consider the Effect Upon the Confidence of Others Let us not therefore Judge ono anoth er any more but Judge ye this rather that no man put stumbling block In his brothers way or an occasion of falling Rom 1413 5The Practical Conclusion Wherefore If meat causeth my brother to stumble I will eat no flesh forevermore that I cause not my brother to stumble 1 Cor 813 Even as I also please all men in all things not seeking mine own profit but the profit of many that they may bo saved 1 Cor 1033 In the Arena of Modern Life The author of Hebrews pictures us In tho world as in a huge amphitheater where mighty contests are going on while encompassing us like tho crowds on the seats of the stadium watching the games are a great cloud of witnesses The heroes he had been describing in the previous chapter heroes who had gained the victory are looking down upon us frpm heaven to see how the battle is going with us But the one that concerns us at this hour is Intemperance What shall be our attitude toward the use of strong drink which prevails everywhere and Is doing so much mischief Pauls principles which he enunci ated to the Corinthians and to the Romans apply to us And we should meet the question practically as tho author of Hebrews taught the Christians of his day Wherefore seeing we also are compassed about with so great a cloud of witnesseslet lay aside every weight and the sin which doth so easily beset us and let us run with patience the race tbat Is set before us Looking unto Jesus the author and finisher of our faith who for the Joy that was set be fore him endured the cross despising theshameand set down at the rlgh hand of the throne of God The Goodness of God God is a kind Father He sets us all in the places where He wishes us to be employed and that employment is truly our Fathers business Ho chooses work for every creature which will be delightful to them It they do It simply and humbly Ko gives us always strength enough and sense enough for what ho wants us to do if we either tire ourselves or puzzle ourselves It is our own fault And we may always bo sure whatever wo are doing that we cannot be pleasing him If we are not happy our selves John Ruskin 1885 Berea College 1909 FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEO PLE OF THE MOUNTAINS laces the BEST EDUCATION in reach of all 9ver 60 instructors 1221 students from 23 states and 6 foreign countries r Largest college library in Kentucky NO SALOONS A special teacher for each grade and for each main subject So many classes that eachstudent can be placedwith others like himself where he can make most rapid progress Which Department Will You Enter 1 THE MODEL SCHOOLS for those least advanced Samo lectures library and general advantages as for more advanced students Arithmetic and the common broaches taught In the right way Drawing Staging Bible Handwork Lessons in Farm and Household Management oteFreo text booksTRADE COURSES forjiny who have finished fifth grade fractions and compound numbers Brickwork Farm Management Printing Woodwork Nursing Dressmaking Household Management Learn and Earn ACADEMY REGULAR COURSE 2 years for those who have largely finished common branches Tho most practical and interesting studies to fit a young person for an honorable and useful life CHOICE OF STUDIES is offered in this course so that a young man may secure a diploma la Agriculture and a young lady In Homo Science ACADEMY COMMERCIAL 1 year or 2 years to fit for business Even a part of this course as fall and winter terms is very profitable Small extra fees ACADEMY PREPARATORY 2 3 and 4 year courses with Latin Ger man Algebra History Science etc fitting for college COLLEGIATE 4 years Literary Scientific and Classical courses will 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 apd spring terms give the Information culture and training necessary for a true teacher and cover branches necessary for State certificate MUSIC Singing free Reed Organ Voice Culture Piano Theory Band may be taken as an extra In connection with Buy course Small extra fees Expenses Regulations Opening Days Berea Collego Is not a moneymaking Institution All tho money re ceived from students is paid out for their benefit and the School expends paysInwho are supporting Bcrca in order that it may train young men and women for lives of usefulness OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people Our students come from tho best families and are earnest to do well and Improve For any who may be chargeAll and assist in work of boarding hall farm and shops receiving valuable train tag and getting pay according to the value of their labor Except in win ter it is expected that all will have a chance to earn as much as 35 cents Secretarybetoroone dollar a week- PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing laundry postage books etc vary with different people Berea favors plain clothing Our climate is the best but as students must attend classes regardless of tho weather WArm wraps Cooperativeother necessary articles at cost LIVING EXPENSES arereally below cost Tho College asks no rent for the fine buildings in which students live charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning repairs fuel lights and washing of bedding and towels For table board without coffee or extras 135 a week la the fall and 1BO In winter For room furnished fuel lights wash- Ing of bedding 40 cents a week In fall and spring BO cents in winter SCHOOL FEES are two First a Dollar Deposit as guarantee for return of room key library books eta This Is paid but once and is returned when tho student departs Second an Incidental Fee to help on expense for care of school build tugs hospital library etc Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our Instruction Is a free gift The Incidental Fee for most students is 500 a term 6 In Academy and Normal and 700 in Collo slate courses PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE Incidental fee and room rent by the term board by tho half term Installments aro as follows FALL 14 weeks 2950 tn one payment 2900 Installment plan first day 2105 Including 100 deposit middle of term 945- WINTER 72 weeks 2900rln ono payment 2850 Installment plan first day 2100 Including 100 deposit middle of term 900 r SPRING10 weeks 2260in one payment 2200 Installment plan flrst day 1G75lIncluding 100 deposit middle ot term 675rSPRING4 weeks term for those who must leave for farm work 940 SPRING7 weeks term for those who must leave for teachers exam nations 1645- REFUNDING Students who leave by permission before the end of a term receive back for money advanced as follows No allowance for frac tion of a week On board refund in full On room and Special Expenses there Is a large loss occa sioned by vacant rooms or depleted classes and the Institution will refund only onehalf of the amount which tho student has paid for tho remaining weeks of the term On Incidental Fee students excused before the mlddlo of a term will re ceive a certificate for onehalt tho Incidental fee paid which certificate will be received as cash by Berea College on payment of term bills by tho stu dent In person or a brother or sister If presented within four terms The first day ot Fall term Is September 15 1309 The first day of Winter term la January 6 1910 The first day of Spring term Is March 30 1910 For Information or friendly advice write to the Secretary WILL C GAMBLE BEREA KENTUCKY That Premium Knife takes the eyes of the menand boys who see it The mountain people like a good thing when they see to get a 75 cent knife with two blades of razor steel and a dollar paper that is worth moreJoJhf mountain people than any other dollar paper in the world v The Knife and The Citizen for X125 That brings in subscriptions all the time If you have not got it you ought to have 11i 1 or 4aY d Teachers Department HELPS HINTS PROBLEMS Prof C D Lewis and Prof E C Seale Editors TALKS WITH TEACHERS Every true teacher desires a ful and regular attendance If you wish to know whether you are true or false to your trust watch during these days when foddering Is taking thet larger boys and girls home In many cases not to return and see If your feelings are of relief that you have fewer to manage or of true r regret that you are losing a chance I to help the children in their growth womanhoodjIfto the loss of pupils you are not the teacher whom Kentucky needs You I must be hungry for cchildren without I regard to the trouble they cause you or thr State money you receive for their residing In your district It you have this hunger you can get the children and keep them too It Is too late now for the best results to come from the advice which I am going to give but part may used this year and the beI laterFirst you must make the children see the use of each lesson and the I connection which it has with those before and yet to come I You have failed in a large measure it you have not made every pupil I feel that to miss a day In school Is to mire a great treat Have you noticed how every boy and girl in the district is sure to be on hand at the close of school when according to an old custom the treat of candy at or near the close of school was forthcoming It Is your business and mine dear friends to make the studies we give them as candy to their mental appetites You can do this if you will but It will require three things a thorough preparation of each lesson taught an understanding of the child life and the common sense and training to bring the two together in such a way as to produce the most and the best development- if you have succeeded fairly well in the above you will lose pupils from your school who are taken from school for a real reason against their wish I but while out lose connection with OUR WESTERN TOUR No 3 Americas Wonderland I shall not attempt a detailed de scription of the wonders beheld dur ing my six days trip in Yellowstone Park Space in The Cltien would fall me and it would encroach upon the time needed for other matter In the near future These hasty note are scribbled as the train is rapidly bearing me to Arlington Oregon where Mrs Dodge has been spending- I the time of my Yellowstone visit with Pet Sayers now Mrs Huff I I strenuous She did not trip feel able to make the In visiting some ot the objects of I interest in the park I was one ot the permanent camping company do ing the park In what is called the 1Wylie Way This project consists seven little villages 01 camping places In convenient locall i ties throughout the park where the IIconducted parties will find at suit able intervals meals or lodging as required At these places tent houses I are located at the opening ot the season June 1st and kept In use until about Oct 1st At the first camp I counted the number of per sons registered nt the office and I found it to be 143 Every day a new 1Bet enters the park and one takes r its leave Thus the Wylle Co has six distinct parties in the park at a I time at different stages of advance theIi month Several other companies also I are conducting parties around the park Some stay at the permanent I hotels which are large and costly and some choose the less expen II sive way of pitching tents from night to night Thus the fine government roads are thronged with vehiI cles For passengers the solid stage carrying twelve persons and drawn h by four horses predominates But I smaller carriages are also in evidence I Sometimes we met supply wagons drawn by six oreight horses II The sum of our drives was 170 miles This will not be wondered at when i it is remembered that the park is 54x62 miles in extent Indeed some ot the parties which pitch camp from l day to day take as many as eighteen days to make the rounds and visit some points oC great Interest which the ordinary tourist does not even f hear mentioned I should choose this plan were I to go again- I I Numerous as are the visitors and frequented as are the highways the efforts of the United States Government I to preserve the game are meet yfIng with considerable success In none ot the native animals ex- I 1 i cept the coyote and mountain lion can properly be called game All J other animals It Is forbidden to killJ I the work of the school and remain out To avoid this assign Interesting topics for study related to the work which they will be doing while at home For example Tom and Fred must stay homo to cut corn for a week theyImay tlon or language by each bringing In a story of How Corn Gets front the Stalk to the Kitchen or The Store of Corn from the Grain to the Ear which the details ot how the crop jln gathered or raised is given John and Mary during the same week were required to quit school to help make molasses Ask them to bring back to school a story of howmolasses Is made to read for the Geography class which may be studying about some the sugar producing states otI Other pupils may be asked to to school upon their return the bringI oar of corn found in the which they worked or an exhibit can made by mounting on a large piece cornIgrains and a little bottle ofmeal 01 a similar sorghum exhibit ending wltl a small bottle of molasses j In this way school work may be un- Ited with farm work interest kept up and pupils brought back Will you not try some such thing as this Chas D Lewis HARD PROBLEMS Following is our problem for the week All subscribers may send In their solution and the best will be printed three weeks from this issue Also the names of all sending in correct solutions will be printed Try your hand It Is not so easy as it looksI row directly across a stream at the rato ot 8 miles an hour but streamIme cross stream two 2 miles wide and how far will I miss my landing directly opposite the starting point Though our observations were confln ed almost entirely to what could lx seen from the stage and the Immediate vicinity of our camps we were favored with tho sight of a goodly number of deer bears and buffalo The last animal seen just before emerging bearIcame came directly towards our stage but when we stopped to gaze it veered to the right and ran across the road beheld us The deer seemed to con alder mankind their friends and at sawIto run away though the nearest was scarcely forty feet distant The nights were cold owing to our being 7000 feet above sea level even when we were In a valley We had more bedding than we use at out homes even in midwinter and II morning fire was most grateful 1 scraped up considerable frost the morning of Aug 24th Every night- a large camptire was made around which in a circle 60 or 70 feet in dla meter stories were told songs sung and general jollity prevailed There I Is no scarcity of fuel as ninetenths- of the park Is a dense forest of Jack pine fir etc The trees aro so thick ly set that they grow as tall poles ol I unequaled slimness The ground be twecfe Is covnred and piled with dead and dried trees which seem never to I rotI am in danger of closing my lit tIe article without referring to those things which give Yellowstone ParkI its fame They baffle description There seems to be a special provi I denco in their remaining unknown to lour people until such time as public sustained our governmentI in setting aside this tract of land as a national playground where nature smilingIwill consider no education complete which does not include a visit to this wonderland Here we have rushing streams with many water falls of surpassing beauty We have lovely lakesone thirty miles long which ducks swans sea gulls herons and pelicans love to frequent We have the splendid canyon of the Yellowstone River 1400 feet deep and several miles in length its walls having colors more numerous and brll llant than those of the rainbow We have hundreds of hot springs whose products vary from highly colored paint or mortar to the most pellucid water We have scorns of geysers situated in a halt dozen different basins and miles separated Some of these are in activity every few min utes others have Intervals of many upirutsoothing sound others project vast Y columns of water and steam from one to two hundred feet in air with Titanic force and a roar which can be heard afar My visit to the centers of interest was all too short to take in these wonders or even to aweIthe opportunity ot talking to many readers of Tho Citizen face to face In regard to these wonders of nature I which have impressed me so deeply LeVant Dodge NEWS OF THE WEEK tContlntledfront Flr trKC i parts of Calabros body but his bro ther Thomas and other members of his family furnished portions of skin to aid their brother WALL STREET STRONGThe stock market was not affected by the death of E H Harriman on the contrary the Union Pacific and Southern Pacific made sensational gains furnishing onethird of the volume of the business for the day and per haps showing that Harrlmans friends speculated on his death There was an advance In practically all Issues but the HarrIman stocks were the leaders WM LLOYD GARRISON DEAD William Lloyd Garrison son of the great abolitionist and widely known as a reformer and publicist is dead at the age of seventyone PRESIDENT STARTS ON TRIP The President started on Tuesday on t one of the most noted trips ever taken by a President of the United States On that day he was the guest of the Chamber of Commerce of Boston From there ho goes to Chicago where he wilt be entertained by the Hamilton Club Continuing thru thirty States and two Territories the Presidents trip will reach Its climax at El Paso Texas where he will meet President Diaz of Mexico After the President has formally received President Diaz at El Paso ho will cross the boundary line offlcally to return the call to the President of Mexico JThe trip covers 12729 miles and his private cars the Mayflower and Paslmers will be handled over twentytwo different railroad systems I COMET ON TIMEThe sighting of Halleys Comet the most famous of our heavenly visitors has been an nounced from the observatory at Heidelberg Germany The great comet will not be visible to the naked eye till next spring but from then on thru next summer it will be a splen did sight at times becoming as bright as the full moon and extending from the center of the heavens a quarter of the way of the horizon This com et is the one from which the secret of the nature of these strange visitors was first learned Comets had appeared at odd Intervals ever since history began to be written and probably long before then Always they had scared the people nearly to death and had been taken as signs of wars or disasters or some terrible cala mity They were surrounded with superstitions and terrors Finally In 1682 a great mathematician Halley watched this comet on its appearance workIedcomet was not a supernatural visitor but a part of our solar system and moved around the sun as the earth does only in a queerly shaped orbit Every ono was greatly interested in his theory and eagerly waited for the time when he believed the comet would reappear If it came as pre dicted the mystery would be at an end The time came but the comet did not Astronomers were able to figure out however that It had by chance passed so near to certain great planets that they had delayed- It and they made a now predlclton which was fulfilled thus at once forever dispelling the mystery and terror which had surrounded these strange visitors for ages Now men are able to tell when a comet will come and so there Is no mystery about Its appearance or reason for fear This comet has been foretold for years and now it has been seen thru the tolesccjo Next spring wo will all see It Th grcat Halley however did not live to see his theory proved EASTERN KENTUCKY Continued from lut page dayMr Orn Lakes Is having a dwelling houso built Mr and Mrs Tom Winkler are planning to visit In Estill next week Our school is progressing nicel- yCongersville III Letter Congcrsvllle Ill Sept 10 Owing to the rain there was a largo crowd nt the fair yesterday Price Todd from Crooksvllle Ky is visiting his sister Mrs Jack Burtln at present Thomas Alexander has returned to Cooper IowalIrs Leo Kelley will start tomorrow to Randolph Illinois to visit her sister Mrs S E Hur leyS E Hurley wife and little I daughter Laura will leave September 14th on the excursion homeward bound for Berea Tho evangelist OHara delivered a fine sermon at I Mackinaw Dells last Sunday It was well enjoyed by every one Uttlo Joe Alexander is on the sick list this this week James Clemons and family spent last Sunday at Leo Kolleyn Ed Ileit and family have just returned j to Indiana from a visit with Mrs Hells sister Mrs Jas Clemons I and other relatives Lee Kelley has Just dug his potatoes From two a half bushels planted he raised 31- 1bushelsMost all the members of the Baptist church attended the roll call at Deer Creek Wednecday Mrs Everett Todd spent from Wednesday until Friday at Jack Burtins Hugh Young and family Leonard Harris and family are visiting In Atlanta Farmers are beginning to cut corn here BUSINESS MAXIMS Dy A T Stewart Bo loyal to those from whom you buy to your customers and to your employes for without ttyelr faithful cooperation success is impossible Be industrious Your time during business hours belongs to your employer If Idle you rob him and rob yourselfIDo nothing over night to impair your business efficiency The theory that your employer has nothing to do with you after business doings is a mistake Always buy from first hands Never pay Intermediate profits Always seek the best trade If you would make money you must deal with thoso who havo money Deal in good goods onlyDood goods mean a good class of customers Trash goods mean a poor class of customers and there Is little profit in them Employes must not quarrel When ever there is a quarrel the house has to foot the bill Do your business right and the profit is sure to come In business matters Insults are nothingYou must not allow your personal feelings to militate against your busi ness success THE Berea National BankNo 8433 Iteport of the condition of the Ilerea National Frank at Ulrea In theitataof Kentucky at the doe of business Sept 11000 RESOURCES Loans and Discounts82510 SO Overdrafts secured and unsecured 774 02 U S Bonds to secure circulation 25000 00 Premiums on U S Bonds 500 00 Banking house furniture and fixturesf 8400 00 Other real estate owned 3100 00 Due from approved reserve agents 15185 22 Exchanges for clearing house 203 52 Notes of other National Banks 1075 00 Fractional paper currency nickels and cents 65 07 LAWFUL MOSEY KESEOVE IN DANK vtz Specie i6630 45 Legaltender notes 110 00 0820 45 Redemption fund with U S Treasurer 5 per cent of circulation 1250 00 TOTAL 144073 57 LIABILITIES Capital stock paid in 25000 00 Surplus fund 0500 00 Undivided profits less expenses and taxes paid 133 21 National Bank notes outstanding 24530 00 Individual deposits subject to check 88282 83 Certifiedchecks 527 63 TOTAL 144073 57 State of Kentucky County of Madison tat I J L Gay Cashier of the above named bank do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief- J L GAY Cashier Correct Attest J W Fowler S E Welch Wright Kelly Directors Subscribed and sworn to before me this Oth day of Sept 1000 G D Holliday Notary Public My term oxplres Jan 11010111 In dispensing credits avoid tainted men Cultivate the friendship of thoso from whom you buy Their knowledge of their own merchandise is apt to be better than yours Discontent is the mother of pro gressTurn your slow or unsalable goods into money tho former becomes less desirable dally but money consideration enters into every business question sooner or later Remember no matter how well you do a thing it can be done better The criticism of tho vicious is a complimentIways give more than is due and encourage patriotism for good government is the es sentlal basis of business and financial success Cultivate the Jews I havo always found them splendid customers and reliable and valuable friends They are natural merchants and have unlimited faith in the resources ot this country When times are hard and dealers generally are afraid to carry good stocks of goods tho Jews always buy as good an or better stocks than usual knowing there is a good proportion of forehanded people In every community who have sufficient means to purchase their requirements As friends they are grateful reciprocal and loyal and as a class they have always proved ao honest as any Very Serious It Is a very serious matter to ask for one medicine and have the wrong one given you For this reason we urge you in buying to be careful to get the genuine BLADRAUGHTliver The reputation of this old relii bio constipation In digestion and liver ly established It does not Imitate other medicines It It better than others or it would not be the fa 1ugeCaleSOLD IN TOWN Ft Oat and the Mothers Union Lock Poultry Fonco steO tloH b t15101m4Alt Ma aW- DJ Iot pMNlr r b4 attl4 uM a 41ofrMl rrcwt lbNIYt Wllto htf MUlotf c fat I or fr lt f rf M uVKIWI FDa CO oKoBo BL Xtuu Otr M Wt BUYYOUR I I ate Iflen and can do btlterforyou- than or commuitoo I Reference anv in Louisville for lut d hip ping Ugh We weflags N IABELe IONS ItTMlKMrett 229EMlfVttJL tOUISVILLE KY AND fCHpN I thntntrephr LNeI DOrJWktwt c 5114- I tcasWltt S tu Skis 4jMlMt La sfta It arr he II tu tlwuoa rti ppt Am iu teat p IDUlth- I r s oaII enu at Wool HIUESMDFURS ANI 51a11ICIANtLJ MeHANIC- I ady1141tl t0alrktadt0a t1t 1iI1Ie rya- sp1 wrIrklrK 110 rte Cy I ifa asi- tIlpp ItnN-mpon lul Co noSt Int Nus ERIC A Child Can Cook The Free Fireless Cooker given away with QhJ Mother OatsrjtI is simple that a child can operate it It willcook not only MOTHERS OATS but V ffuelM It will save you 80 per cent of your gas or coal bill and 7 a 80 per cent of your time Just heat the MOTHERS rr J OATSor any other foodon your stove take off as soon as it boils place in the Cooker which continue the cooking until done The food cannot burn and cannot over Sissanitary sealed package of tMother regular family sizes yellowMotherswheat Hominy Grits Mother Corn Flake touted gGoldenagents Dank Write weekly price tree RQPHy Dinner so will boil i HominyMotherOatmeal Mothers Old Fashioned Graham i FloutAt We will ship you this 375 Fireless Cooker Free for 125coupons Buy today ten packages of MOTHERS OATS at SI 20 or ten packages of assorted Mothers Cereals at EVEN LESS send us the ten coupons bkenc from the packages with 115 in cash and receive at once a Fireless Cooker f Ark your grocer If he doetnt keep Mother Cereal write ui today giving hiIname and yours and we will send you free a uieful ourenir t THE GREAT WESTERN CEREAL COMPANY OPMUTWO MORI OATMEAL Mots THAN ANY OTHER ONB CONCBW AKRON BOSTON NEW HAVEN NEW YORK PHILADELPHIA CHICAGO PITTSBURGH ALBANY ST LOUIS 1 t4 JP YOU HAVE HAD SOME SUCCESS YOURSELI YOU KNOW HOW HARD YOU J jWORKED FOR IT HOW CAREFULLY YOU PLANNEDIT YOU KNOW THE ONLY RECEIPT FOR IT IS TO DO SOMETHING BETTER OR SELL SOMETHING BETTER OR Jt MORE QUALITY FOR THE SAME MONEY THAN ANYBODY ELSE ON THIS BASIS ALONE WE ASK FOR YOUR BUSINESS OFItlTHEY COST YOU NO MORE THAN OTHERS BUT THEY ARE BETTER i I ft1 GOODASJ t1 ARCH OR ARROW BRAND THEN YOU KNOW IT IS GOOD t THE FULLEST AND MOST COMPLETE LINE OF DRY GOODS NOTIONS NECK WEAR AND CLOTHING IN THIS END OF THE COUNTY v t 6 Go to J t i I t COYLES t BEREA KENTUCKY YOU PAY LESS OR GET MORE t4 = = =oB efeieioiNoieieioe 41o o i Berea and Vicinity i o o- I 00GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES o- i i- etBMoieioieiefeieioiesoieiN eioioioioieiefetloietloioioU r DR BEST DENTIST CITY rilONI illS OFFICE OVIR POST OFFICK L N TIME TABLE NORTH ROUND Knoxvllle 630 L JIl 1100 p m BEREA 129 p m 400 L m Cincinnati 610 p m 765 L m SOUTH BOUND Local Cincinnati 630 L m 825 p m BEREA 1112 L m 1225 p m Knoxvllla 700 p ra 650 a m EXPRESS TRAINS Stop to let oft or take OB pawengera from beyond Cincinnati SOUTH BOUND Cincinnati 815 L m BEREA 1202 p tn NORTH BOUND BEREA 436 p m Cincinnati 835 p m LADIES FIRSTCLASS SHAMPOO 25 CENTS Melissa Ballard Phone 752 rings Mrs Frank Hays who has been spending the summer in Seattle Wash- Ington and for the last tow weeks has been visiting with her daughter Mrs Rufus Coylo in Colorado return ed to Berea last week Go to W J Tatum for fresh gro ceries and fruits of all kinds Miss Lilllo Chrlsman spent last week with her parents at Combs Mrs E E Wyatt Is visiting townLostA JJJ Watermans black Finder plcsssr Citizen office and receive reward Mrs Curtis Lano and children of Kingston were the guests ot Mr and Mrs John Dean at tho first of tho week MIlS Dora Ely was visiting her mother over Sunday from Red House where she is teaching Mr and Mrs Oscar Hays visited Mr Hays parents t at Wlldlo from Saturday till Monday VFOR SALE Small Soda Fountain In good condition Apply to J J Qreonlef Assignee Richmond Ky Mr David Baker and family of Jack son have been the guests of his brother J K Baker for several days M H Green and brother Huston were in town tho latter part oC last week from their homo at Cartorsvlllo WANTEDChbatnut cord wood cut In five foot lengths green or deaden Write Union Tanning Company J Sexton and family are moving this week into the Dr Robin son house on Chestnut Street Mr Will Isaacs who recently occupied it has moved to his new homo on Center Street which he purchased from W D Logedon Wo will have on display at our tall opening Oct 1 and 2 all the new uptodate styles In ladles and chit drens hats Tailormade suits skirts coats Queen Quality shoes dress goods and a complete stock of new 1 Mrs S R Baker IMias Lydia Isaacs spent a few week with her brother and family at Valley Vlow Mr Ed Adams of Richmond is vie iting at the home of Mrs Salllo Ad ams on Center Street Everybody Is most cordially invit 11andMrs S It Baker Mrs Jas Reynolds of Tuscola 111 Is visiting her parents Mr and Mrs W J Williams of Bcrea for a few weeks On her way to Berea she Mapped in Cincinnati for a short visit with her sister Miss Margaret WilliamsMrs E Porter and child return ed Saturday torn tho West where they spent the summer Both are much Improved In health Mrs R II Cowloy returned last week from New York State whore iho went tor her vacation She is accompanied by her sister Mrs Kratz and the tatters two children who will make an extended visit What When Where Millinery Opening Octl2 litin frlenlsI lIIcoTennMr Iimerchandise Mrs S R- Bakers A E Thomson returned Fri IDrnight from his vacation which he spent in preaching Ho preached Sunday In tho Union Church where ho announced that owing to the ill ness of Pres Frost lio would have to ask for considerable relief from his pastorlal duties to which ho had been looking forward with pleasure so that he would elevate his main strength to tho closing up of tho work of raising tho Adjustment Fund Bring all of your friends to our fall opening Oct 1 and 2 Mrs S R Baker A most delightful toe cream supper was given Saturday night at thn Dill clples church In tho Glade Mrs R L Bradenburg returned last week considerably Improved in hITho protracted mooting Baptist church in which tho pastor Mr Brandenburg is assisted by DrI Sledge of Louisville began Wednes day ServIces will bo held twice dally and all are cordially invited Very successful preparatory services wore conducted by the pastor on tho evening ot tho first day of the work FOR SALE House and lot In Derea Ky east end of Jackson St House Is two stories has five rooms tour large closets and in good condition There ia about an acre of ground a good well 60 feet deep a now cistern trees and outbuildings This Is cheap at J1500 cash Write to H M Shouso Marksburg Ky Helen Bowman is in tho hospital with typhoid fever Mr and Mrs Oaborno have been visited by Mrs Osbornes brother Mr Maltby who Is on his way to his home in Florida He will leave a son hero to enter school Meet me at Mrs S R Bakers storo Oct 1 and 2 Dr and Mrs Cornelius have had cornellusslbrother and will sell 74 acres good land on Wallaceton Pike good house and barn with water near the house and Urea good orchards Ellhu Blcbiell m Paint Lick Ky+ SHIELD BRAND CLOTHING The word Shield on collar or sleeve insures best material 1200 worth of high grade clothing must go Suits worth 15 going at 10 Suits worth 10 to 12 going at 5 to o An immense stock of odd pants for all ages at 13 off Mens and boys walking coats and raincoats latest styles the best and cheapest in town A large stock of Ladies Coats at 250 to SIO worth 5 to 15 The Largest and Best Selected Stock ofShoes at Less Price and highest quality to be found All kinds of Hosiery and Under wear for all ages Whitest and best patent flour at 700 per 24 lbs Best salt at 40C for 100 lbs aoc coffee at lie I sell Groceries Shoes Boots Hats Clothing Dress Goods A full store new goods If you have never been a customer come in and compare goods Our motto Smallprofits and quick sales Goods well bought are half sold X I only mention a few ofour many bargains Coupons given with each i purchase Coupons redeemed in presents selected by me t The Golden Rule Store R J EngleBerea Ky Dr Marcum of Estill County a Berea student of years ago was in town to bring his daughter and ne phew to school Mrs F H Mathony reached Berea Saturday after spending several weeks with friends in Ohio Prof and Mrs Mathcny havo taken part ot the Todd house on Prospect Street Dr John Hays of McKeo passed thru here last Friday on his way to Lexington and Louisville on business Carl Kirk has gone home for a few days to help straighten out tho trou bles there caused by tho disastrous fire of a few weeks ago Taylor Muncy and wife are oc cupying tho house noxt to tho Baptist church and will soon take boarders Tho Rev J W Drew ot DwIght II a graduate of Borea 1891 is visiting Berea and brought a nephew from Now Hampshire with him Mrs Mat Carpenter and her brother Lewis farmer passed thru here last week on their way to visit friends and relatives In McKeo FOR SALE A nix room house and lot in Berea This property will go for twothirds Its value and is especially desirable for any qne wishing to locate in Be rea to educate their children Write to A M Clark Boons Path Va or I call at this office College Street is closed this week by tho excavation for the steam heating pipes which are to run from the heating plant to the Boone Tavern Miss Hazel Blazer returned Sunday to her homo at Yellow Springs O Mr John H Gaily of the Standard 011 Co was in this neighborhood last week getting options on oil lands for his company Boone Tavern dining rooma dandy place for banquets prices reasonable too Mrs John Dean who has had ty phoid lever was able to leavo the hospital Saturday and go to her home Mrs Faulkner and her little daugh ter have returned and are at tho Boone Tavern theben can vassing the town preparatory to tho protracted meeting was given by Mr Porter at tho Boone Tavern Saturday noon A halt dozen young people went to Richmond Monday with Dr Thomson to attend the meeting of negroes in the Interest of the Adjustment Fund For the whitest and best flour In Derea call on R J Englo Miss Hattie Carr who has been at Lexington for the past year returned to Mr 0 I Ogga home last w kII Remarkable Story The story of Mrs Matilda Warwick of Kokomo Ind as told below proves the curative properties ofIthat wellknown female remedy Wine of Mrs Warwick says TAKE I It Will Help You I suffered from pains in my head shoulders limbs side stomach low down dizziness chills ner vousness fainting spells and other female troubles tneAtCarduiIAT ALL DRUG STORES Y GOOD FALL PLANTING IS DONE WITH VULCAN PLOWS AND HOOSIER DRILLS Heres the place to get them Also we have all kinds of Farming Implements Guns and Ammunition Trunks Stoves Tools and a Full Line of First Class Hardware PARKER SCOTT PHONE 192 BEREA KENTUCKY Mrs Jerry Martin widow of Judge Martin of Lexington and her sister Mrs Johnson came down in their automobile Tuesday afternoon tor an hours visit with Mrs Frost Anderson Jones an old colored student of Berea who Is In their service spent the hour shaking hands with his friends in town- I was glad to see the Boone Tavern man with his rig at the station said a weary pilgrim conveyances meet every train day and night Mrs T J Moody of Garrard Coun ty has been viciting her son Mr G W Moody and her granddaughter Mrs Mary Munday of Mote We sell all kinds of feed coal ice quaUty tho market- Phono 169 Holiday Co Railroad St Berea Ky Mr Joseph Baker and family have moved from Rlcetown taking house No 1 on Jackson St He intends to put five children In school MCHONE FEELING HAPPY Ned McHone Tho Citizens fiverI popular agent returned from an ex tended trip into tho mountains early this week Ho was in high spirits both because of the increasing suc cess of his work and because ot the fine way he has been treated by tho people he has seen There was a time when he was not so fond of work Ing for Tho Citizen but ho says that now people are so pleased with the paper and so good to him that It is a real pleasure to rldo around among them Mr McHone will ride down the rail road track thru the edge of Rock castle and Laurel Counties He will be proud to see any one that wants t take The Citizen and still prouder to see those who owe it money Tho Citizens subscription list I is increasing at almost every post of flee in Jackson County and ho wants the same to be true ot Rockcastle and Laurel DOES IT PROHIBIT Chairman of the Prohibition Party dives the Figures to support His Contention Chicago Aug 20 Statistics com piled by National Chairman Jones of the Prohibition party from an advance rerort of the United States Internal t revenue bureau for the fiscal year 1909 are put forth as a counter to the assertions ot the Texas Brewers Association that prohibition never hiblts and that more liquor Is sold 1 dry than in wet territory The assertions aro contained in a statement which in part reads as fol lows Y- On the basis of the official records Issued by the Internal revenue depart ment for the four fiscal years June 30 1905 to June 30 1909 the fact de velops that the liquor traffic during that time has come short ot its ex pected sales to an estimated aggregate total of 38908733397 gallons of spirits and fermented liquors DROP IN PRODUCTION Putting aside totals of expected in creases of liquor production which dl not materialize in tho last two years we find an actual drop in liquor pro duction of 1908 and 1909 from the figures of 1907 of 14657329 gallons of whisky and 2142614 barrels pt beer That Is there was an aggregate drop in liquor production for these two years of 2045987685 drinks of distill ed and fermented liquors from the to tal for 190- 7Reckoning that the average moder ate drinker buys four drinks a day the figures show that the equivalent of 1408098 men no longer patronize tho saloons as they did in tho year ending June 30 1907- Representatives of the liquor Inter ests asserted last night that the prohibition statlstlclann had been jugg ling the figures and that the re venues from malt and spirituous li quors during the last two years have Increased instead of decreased Effort Not All Wasted A Geneva ear and throat specialist declares that yawning Is helpful in fact that it is one ot the most bene ficial forms of exercise Hereafter speakers who are a little shy on elo quence may know that at leaat they do tome good to their auditors Best In Philosophy There ia humor in all things and that is the truest philosophy which teaches us how to find and enjoy It W S Gilbert a Students Need THE TEN YEAR PEN Fills Itself Cleans Itself Always Writes Never Scratches Never Leaks Guaranteed for Ten Years Price 250 to 1150 No Good Pen as Cheap No Cheap Pen as Good GEORGE G DICK Agent BEREA KENTUCKY I LYCEUM COURSE 190910 The lyceum course for th comlng year is of high order ndcaannotfail year is of high order and cannot fall to please Berea audiences In view of tho large number ot distinguished visitors whom President Frost is so successful in securing and whose ad dresses are usually of the solid sort the lyceum committee plan to have a program sure to be popular with all =both students and citizens The tall term course will be open ed wltti Tho Apollo Quintette and- sBell Ringers This is pronounced one of the best troups on the road They have a variety of instruments man dolin flute guitar trombone saxa phone banjo and one of the most I expensive set of Swiss hand bells ever brought to this country Tho sweet music ot these Swiss bells played by artists will be heard in Berea for the first time this fall The company contains a reader and two vocal soloists The Quintette will give a rich varied and most enter taining program whldh no one will numberowill be given either by a reader or impersonators tho committee has not yet reached final decision Mr George R Wendling will givo early in December his matchless lecture Saul of TarsusMr Wend ling is one of the foremost lecturers on the American platform and this is his most famous lecture The com mittee are fortunate in being able to secure one whose talents are la great demand The second course will consist as usual of four numbers The opening number will be by the Lyceum Lady Quartette under the leadership ot Mrs Effio C Palmer Chicago who as a dramatic reader and soloist has few equals Dr Gunsaulus heartily recommends her Dr John P D John universityagave up I ho might servo a wider constituency by writing and lecturing will speab on The Worth of A Many this lecture is sure to be most helpful toiall students especially Probably most taking entertainment oC the whole year will be the program giv en by Mr Edwin Bush tho famous maglcan who in some respects is said to surpass the great Hermann During tho evening the Wizard Bush will be relieved by Mr Frederick Stitt an accomplished musician on mandolin violin and banjp The committee will probably be compelled to advertise Standing Room Only when Bush Company appear The Bellhartz En tertainers consists ot husband and wife Who give a varied program of impersonations monologs readings and music both Instrumental and vocal A Gibson mandolin guitar euphon ium violoncello and other standard and novelty instruments are used But it is as Impersonators that they make the greatest hit Mr Bellhartz makes up for his various characters Pat August or Moses on the stage and In full view ot his audience and keeps them laughing by hie witticism as he Is assuming tho various charactero The committee has spent much time and taken great paIns to secure for students and citizens this series of entertainments and confldentally an ticipates the generous support ofthe public FOR SALE PRIVATELY At my place 2 miles from Berea on the Kingston plke1 pair mules 1 horse 1 milch cow 1 fat cow 4 yearling steers 5 hogs 5 ewes 1 steer calf 1 buggy 1 twohorse wagon and harness 1 turning Plow 2 double shovel hoes forks and so on 175 bis corn 240 shocks fodder 6 bls or old corn and rent my place for year 1910 Joe E Adams Off I i The Citizen rI A ally tiwspapr lot all that Is rIEAI tree end InUnstlnf rvblUhvd trerr Thud it Berea Ky BEREA PUBLISHING CO Incorporated ItinUj Frost Editor and MmifCr Subscription Rates rAYABLB IN ADVANca Baa Year IM- li t Month r- Tfcrect Monlhi Y Bend money by FoaioBc or Hipreea Mont Krtiilited Letter or ou and twi Slut damp j The date aflat your same on label ihowa to What dote your nbKrfptloa U paid If It U a Mtnitd wtlkla tate Ttrtki situ towaMllfytuMlHlni umbers will W lady rapsUt If vt re notified Fine pnmtumi ehfap with ncweublcrl tom and prompt ronairali Send for Premium List Liberal term fi eo to any who ebtaia aew- aabctlptlona for rfc Any oee ndlni ua tnt art no n retlCTcTkt Clllxa bee e hfmxlt for oor Advertising rata on application Manas or ItJurTUCItY rURSS AbEOCIATIOV II the shoo pinches take it back The municipal court says so Hero is where the mosquito casts his vote for the openwork shirtwaist Jules Verne oncg more is vindi cated but the trip to the moon is still to be taken A tree appears to be to an airship what an unchartered rock la to an ocean vessel The new Dutch baby is going to be very Important as long as she has no little brother It should be noted that the Zeppe lin airship hardly ever has to be car rled homo in a baggage car Count Zeppelinwould betterI success if ho could train his airship to stand without being hitched The girl who lost two 50 bills through a hole In her stocking has learned that a stitch In time saves nine Canada retorts airily that her pros perU has removed much of the recent necessity for more neighbor ness Perhaps thlswlll be the last sum mer in which man can enjoy a view jof the deep blue sky unobstructed by airships They hissed one of DAnnunzlos plays in Milan This means It will be ns great a success in New York as It Is a failure in Milan One of the features of the twen tieth century life most horribly mis branded Is that form of gasoline in iltoxlcatlon known joy riding Statistics show that there are twice s many births as deaths In Grand laplds Still this does not account I lace together for the growth of the A Jailed affinity broker whose ape was duping widows credits his IIdalty to his good looks He should remembered that handsome is as I handsome does 0Thatnewborn future Queen of Hol be quite in line In that com ing day when woman is to rule the world and mere man be taught tot know his proper place A member of the douma says Russia is cn the brink of economic and pplltl cal ruin And only a slight push la needed to precipitate her where shell land with a dull sickening thud t The reported discovery of a Vien j Inesephyslcan that every man has his day Is no new one This life ia for very few one whose succeeding days make It one grand sweet song Judging by the number and promt nence of wealthy Frlscans involved i In the silksmuggling scandals San t Francisco is taking kindly to the new exclusion law and making the best of itI One hundred Chicago young women describing their Ideal for a husband I united in demanding that he must be the head of the house Those artful minxes aro evidently determined to I catch a man apiece f In a bankruptcy case in New York it developed that one of the partners of the firm In question received a sal awayImake a large percentage viewing such a Job fairly die with envy I An English peer made an abject apology to Lady Oranard formerly Miss Beatrice Mills of New York for calling her In a political address a dumped American heiress fortunate enough to secure a title Which lit tie Incident throws quite an interest lug light on tho manners and customs him to be foolhardy There is not much enthusiasm about tenIcommunication were established the first news to be flashed to the earth would be that there Is a real estate boom on the planet and that now le- the time to invest In planetary lotsI M 1 HARRIMAN 0 IS DEAD Financier Pases Away After Long Illness at Home at Arden GREAT CAREER IS ENDED MOST POWERFUL OF AMERICAS RAILROAD GIANTS LOSES LAST GREAT FIGHT CAUSES SHOCK IN NEW YORK News Received In Financial Circles with Deep FeelingReport of Operation Is Not Confirmed Autopsy May Be Held New York Sept 10 Edward H Harriman died at his home in Arden N Y Mr Harriman had been in ill health for a long time He was born at Hempstead Long Island February 25 1848Mr death had been ex pected for several days On last Sun day he suffered a serious relapse due to an attack of acute indigestion and he was unable to rally from the criti cal condition which then threateend his life With him at tho time of death were all the members of his 1m dedlato family and Dr Lyle Financiers End Comes Arden NY Sept 10The Impenetrable seclusion of Arden persisted even at tho moment of Mr Harrl mans death and by no outward sign did the great estate give evidence that the masters end had come The first word known outside the guarded gates was flashed from New York Immediate efforts to break through the barriers of silence were unavail ing and Tower 11111 preserved Its wonted air of absolute serenity When telephone connection was established with the Harriman mansion the response was immediately received con firming the news already received from New York that the financier was deadOperation Not Confirmed The developments of the last three days indicate that Mr Harrimans death might have occurred at almost any moment since his relapse last Sunday Tho report of an operation has not been confirmed and there Is still doubt as to whether Mr Harriman ex pired under the knife from a crisis in his disease or from a combination of the extreme weakness that suc ceeded the attack of Sunday- It is possible that an autopsy will be held and thatthe world may et last learn the true nature of Mr Har rimans mysterious disease Causes Sensation Now York Sept 10Tho announce ment of Mr Harrlmana death caused an immense sensation throughout New York city particularly In Wall street and In financial circles where Harriman had been a dominating per sonality The stock exchange had closed and tho throngs of bankers and brokers were moving homeward as the first word of the financiers death spread with lightninglike rapid ity among them At first it was received with incredulity as a repeti Lion of sinister reports in circulation recentlyDeep Feeling Is Prevalent But verification quickly came and soon the cry of extra along Wall street carried the details of the fi nanciers death- Everywhere the news was received with evidence of deep feeling and with the common recognition that the career of one of the1 worlds greatest financial powers had como to n close The same profound impression was reflected in uptown business quarters and the sentiment of sympathy and regret was universal Receives First Word Judge Lovett the close personal and business associate of Mr Harriman received the first word of the finan ciers death at the Union Pacific of fices and Immediately left for Arden Mr Harriman is survived by a widow two sons Avery and Roland Harriman and three daughters Mrs Robert L Gerry Miss Mary and Miss Carol Harrlmafl Builds Up Union Pacific Harriman obtained control of the Union Pacific in 1897 and began a systematic plan to place the properties in the best possible condition for their maintenance at a high standard of keephisdition confident that sooner or later the question of dividends would take care of itself To the task he had un dertaken Mr Harriman gave unflag ging industry and it was his con stant work that brought on the final breaVdown in his health Stomach trouble developed more than a year ago and medical treatment gave no relief This summer be went to Europe to consult the greatest specialists there but he was not benefited On his return to this country he went at once to bla magnificent country hom et Arden where death occurred N CINCHED FIND REST OF GIRLS BODY DISCOVERY SHOWS SHE DIED ON OPERATING TABLE Another Detroit Physician May Soon Be Arrested In the Mlllman Murder Cue Detroit MichThe missing portion of the body of Maybellp Millman of Ann Arbor which had been cut up packed In gunnysacks and thrown Into Ecorse creek following the young womans death after a surgical opera tlon was found near Grosse Isle where it had been washed ashore The grewsomo find was brought to Detroit and examined by coroners physicians who announced that tho girl undoubtedly had met her death on an operating table Sheriff Gaston went to Ann Arbor with Martha Hennlng the chum of the dead girl whose statements to the police resulted In the apprehension of Dr George A Frltch Dr Frltch Is still hold by the police but the arrest of another doctor Is probable Before she was returned to her home Miss Henning made a statement to Prosecuting Attorney Van Zlle and Captain of Detectives McDonnell In which the name of a second physician was men tioned This statement resulted In the apprehension of a woman who for merly lived at Ann Arbor who had advised Miss Millman to go to another physician The woman was brought to police headquarters after Miss HennIng had made her statement and was spirited away to her home by de tectives after she had told her story LIEUT GEN CORBIN DEAD Distinguished Officer Passes Away Suddenly In New York Hospital Following Operation Washington Tho funeral of Lieut Gen henry CCorbln who died Wednesday In New York city follow- Ing a surgical operation took place Friday The body will not be burled until Mrs Usher Parsons his daughter arrives from Europe next week It will be escorted to Arlington by soldiers from tho generals home High wood at Chevy Chase Gen CorbIn had been suffering for two years from tho malady which ul timately resulted In his death Accompanied by Mrs Corbin and the generals daughter Mrs Usher Par sons of Ardsley N Y he went to Carlsbad for treatment on Juno 12 last Tho waters there appeared to have Improved his condition after two weeks stay and he returned to England where his former trouble recurred and he went to Paris to con suIt with physicians Peace at McKee Rocks Pittsburg PaPeace and quiet will again reign In McKees Rocks The costly strike which has been In prog ress 53 days at tho Pressed Steel Car Company is over The workmen numbering more than five thousand have won a complete victory Begin ning Thursday morning they will return to work a thousand a day Riot and bloodshed caused almost a complete tieup of business in the vi cinity of the mill and tho Incessant rigid patrol of Pennsylvania state constabulary was responsible for a situation at all times tense Johnson Has Best of Kaufman San Francisco In a contest unique In local prizefight annals Jack John son was accredited with n newspa per decision over Al Kaufman at the end of ten rounds of fighting at Coffroths arena According to tho articles of agreement If both men croon their feet when ten rounds had heeD fought no decision was to be given Referee Eddie Smith how ever stated Johnson was entitled to strengthincuing Tnere were no knockdowns 40 e PRESIDENT TAFT TO DECIDE Chief Executive Will Settle Balllnger Plnchot QuarrelLatter Likely to Resign Washington Within the present week President Taft will decide tho controversy between Secretary Bal linger and Forester Plnchot and upon questlon predictedthatresignRichard A Balllnger secretary of the interior has presented to the president at Beverly tho reports of Inv tenor department officials who have passed on the Cunningham coal claimsMuch speculation Is heard hero as to what steps tho president will take after ho renders a decision It Is said that the Indications are that tho con troversy over conservation between Mr Balllnger and Mr Pinchot will not be settled by removing either one from office while a peculiar situation exists as to L R Qlavls chief of the Seattle division of the field force of the general land omce who originated Cunningham Some of Mr Plnchots friends Intimate that if President Taft should sustain the course the secretary has pursued with reference to the Cun ningham cases Mr Plncbot will at once resign and continuo tho fight against Mr Ballingcr as a private clti zen TAFT REVIEWS VETERANS Grand Army Men March Before the President In Their Annual Review Beverly Mass Saturday was u great day for Beverly for President Taft for the first time during his vaca lion consented to appear at a public function and reviewed the annual parade of the Grand Army post of Es sex county Only the earnest plead- Ings of several of the veterans per suaded Mr Taft to break his rule The old soldiers turned out about 2500 strong and there was a big crowd of spectators who wanted especially to see the chief executive of the nation Mr Taft rode from his house In his automobile to the en trance of one of the side streets and sat In his car as the Grand Army men passed by returning their salutes with his usual good natured smile SEIZE FLOUR IN WISCONSIN Federal Authorities Charge It Is Bleached In Violation of Pure Food Laws La Crosse Wls Acting under in structions of United States District Attorney Gordon the United States marshal for the western district of Wisconsin and his deputies seized a car load of flour at Mazomanle WIs and another at Madison WIs Inv struction has been issued to make other seizures throughout the district All of the flour to be taken Is the out put of the Columbus roller mills of Columbus Neb and Is alleged to have been bleached with nltrogenpcroxld6 in violation of the pure food laws The company will fight the proceed togs and make a test of the statute Woman Files with Wright Berlin Orvlllo Wright made an airship aBcensIon with Mrs von Hllde brand wife of Capt von Hlldebrand and remained for 11V minutes Tho crowd cheered Mrs von Hlldebrand vociferously Mr Wright made an other flight alono of 734 minutes To uhanlcWashington Special attentions being given by the public health and marine hospital service to the preven tion of bubonic plague on the Paclflf nnot jA PRESIDENT TAFT STARTS ON HIS TOUR OF WEST AND SOUTH Fhirteen Thousand Mile Journey Begun He Will Meet President Diaz at the Mexican Border Trip to Take Two Months Beverly Mass Sept 15 President William II Taft today stepped into a motor car waved a cheerful goodby and started for Boston where tills evening ho boards a private car and begins a tour of the west and south that will be the most remarkable trip ever taken by a president of the United States The route of about 13 000 miles has been carefully mapped out and every arrangement Is perfected The fact that today In Mr Tarts fiftysecond birthday anniver sary was taken as a happy augury for the success of the long journey Shortly before noon tomorrow the president will arrive In Chicago and be the guest of the Commercial club at luncheon Next the Hamilton club takes him In charge and will escort him with a bodyguard of 1000 mem ber to the West side ball park to witness a game between Chicago and New York After that will come a dinner at the Congress hotel and then a meeting In Orchestra hall where Mr Taft will make a speech To wind up the day the president will put In his appearance at a reception and ball given by the Chicago bankers In the AuditoriumIn and Minnesota Leaving Chicago at 3 a m Friday morning the presidential party will stop at Milwaukee Madison and Port age and will spend the night at WI nona Minn and will reach Mluneapo lis early on the morning of Saturday September 18 Ho will spend all Sat urday and Sunday In Minneapolis and St Paul leaving Sunday night at eight oclock In order to reach Des Moines on the morning of September 20 Five hours will be spent In the Iowa capital where Mr Taft will review 0000 troops of the regular army and make a speech aud then the president moves on to Omaha whero ho will spend the late afternoon and evening Denver will bo reached the afternoon of September 21 and the presi dent will go almost direct from his train to the state capitol for a recep tion to be tendered by state officials by the chamber of commerce and clv ic organizations At 9 p in the presl 1 West South dent will make an address In the Den ver Auditorium where Mr Bryan last year was nominated for the presl dency The president and his party will breakfast with Thomas F Walsh at Wolhurst near Denver the morning of Wednesday September 22 and then return to tho city Jar the chamber of commerce banquet at noon Leaving Denver at 5 pm Septem her 22 the president and his party will stop for an hours visit at Colov rado Springs and then go on to Pueblo where In the evening they will be guests at the state fair In Wonder Region of Colorado The morning of September 23 will find tho president at Glenwood Springs for a brief visit and that aft ernoon he will visit Montrose where he will formally open tho great Gun nlson river tunnel built by the for the irrigation of the Uncom pahgro valley Returning to Grand Junction tore same the Journey westward tho presl dent will arrive at Salt Lake City Utah Friday afternoon September 24 to remain there until Sunday aft ernoon the twenty lxthwhen the party leaves over the Oregon Short Line for Pocatello Ida and Butte the city being reached Monday September 27 at 040 a m John Hays Hammond Joins the party at Salt Lake City After spending half a day In there will be a brief excursion Into Helena Spokane Wash wlllbo reached Thursday morning the twentyeighth and the entire day will be spent In that city The forenoon of the twentyninth will be spent at North Yakima and the partY will arrive at Seattle at 815 that evening Two Days at Seattle Exposition President Taft will spend two days September 30 and October IlidoI- nl the AlaskaYukonPaclflc exposl tion leaving Seattle late In the even- Ing of the second day and arriving at Portland Ore October 2 at a m Two days will t e spent in Port J land the party leaving there at 6 p m Sunday October 8 for a trip down the famous Shasta route through tho Slskllyou mountains andhIn view of Mount Shasta to San Fran cisco r The president will stop the evening of October 4 at Sacramento reaching Oakland Cal early on the morning e of October 5 He will spend four or five hours in and around Oakland and tBerkeley before taking the ferry at 1230 oclock for San Francisco After spending tho afternoon andcevening of tho fifth in San Francisco tho president will leavo early the morning of the sixth for the Yosemite valley Tho president will spend Monday and Tuesday October 11 and 12ln- Los Angeles visiting his sister Will Met President Dlaz He will arrive at the Grand canyon willttleave II1II 111 que N M where he will spend tho evening of tho fifteenth reaching El Paso early the following morning for the meeting with President Diaz of Mexlcd President Diaz will arrive from Mex- Ico City at Cludad Juarez about the 5 same time and ho will then cross the frontier and meet President Taft at v El Paso An hour later the president of the United States will return thetvisit to President Diaz at Cludad Ju area on the Mexican side The authorities of tho latter city have appropriated 20000 for decorations and a bull fight Arivlng at Corpus Christi the evening of October 18 the president will go at once to his brothers ranch whero ho will spend Tuesday Wednes day Thursday and Friday Charles P Taft has had golf links built on the ranchTrip Down Ml teilppl River Visiting Houston the forenoon of Saturday October 23 the president will proceed to Dallas that afternoon to spend Saturday evening and nil Sunday Ho will reach St Louis at 727 a m the morning of Monday October 25 and will leave at 4 p m on the steam T HUff EIUJ now JTOePY JACE S r IIPresident Tarts Route Through and government Mont latter Butte early 7 I er assigned to him by the Deep Waterways association which is to hold Us convention In New Orleans on tho presidents arrival there Following the president boat wilt be a spectacular flotilla of river craft One of the trailing boats will be as signed to make tho trip down tho river and to attend the convention Another boat will be assigned to theJcongressional delegation of more 100 members Yet another boat will carry members of the Illinois Manufacturers association During hIs stay In St Louis the president will breakfast at the Com mercial club will make an address at 11 a m In tho Coliseum will lunch at the Jefferson hotel as tho guest of the Business Mens league and before boarding the steamer at 4 p m will make a brief visit to East St Louis III First Stop of Voyage at Cairo The first long stop of the river trip will be at Cairo at 8i30 a m Tues day October 23 The second stop will bo at Hlckman Ky at 230 pmt- he president making brief addresses at both places Arriving off Memphis Tenn at 8 a m Wednesday October 27 the president will make an address at 9 oclock and that afternoon a5 oclock will speak at Helena Ark On Thursday October 28 at 230 P m Mr Taft will make a speech at VIcksburg New Orleans will be reached about four oclock Friday aft ernoon The river Journey also will include short stops at Capo Glrardeau I Mo and Natchez Miss The president will remain in New Orleans from Friday afternoon the twentyninth to Monday morning No lumber 1 He will address the Waterways convention on October 30 at 230 p m presidentnlMiss Birmingham Ala Macon Savannah Charleston Augusta Wil reachingWashington C II I PEARYS OWN STORY OF VOYAGE TO THE NORTH POLE I Gives WonderfulExpedition From Ice Cold and Hunger Published by arrangement with th Now York Time the London Times and the Chicago Tribune on behalf o Commander Peary NOTICE TO PUBLISHERS Tho following preliminary account by Commander Peary of his successfu voyago to the north polo was Isaucd on September 8 by tho Now York Tlmos Company at the requusl of Comman der Ioary and for his protection as book only copyrighted and exposed for salo before any part of It was produced by any newspaper In th United States or Europe in order t obtain tho full protection of tho copyright laws The reproduction of this account In any form without permission Is for bidden The penalties for violation of this form of copyright Include Imprison ment for any person aiding or abet t ting such violation Copyrighted 1909 by tho Now York Times Report on the Discovery of tho North Polo by Robert K Peary Command er U S N Copyrighted 1909 by Charles n Miller as Vlco President of the Now York Times Company Summary of North Polar Expedition o the Peary Arctic Club Battle Harbor Labrador via Wireless Capo Ray N P The steamer Roosevelt left Now York July 61905 left Sydney on July 17 arrived at Capo York Greenland i August left JOtah Greenland August 8 arrived Cape Sheridan at Grant land September 1 wintered at Capo Sheridan Tie sledge expedition loft tho noose volt February 15 1909 sad started for tho north Arrived at Capo Columbia March 1 passed Ilrltlsh retard March 2 delayed by open water March 2 and 3 held up by open water March 4 to 11 crossed tho eightyfourth parallel March 11 encountered open lead March 1C crossed eightyfifth parallel March 18 crossed eightysixth parallel March S3 encountered open loud March 23 passed Norwegian record March 23 passed Italian record March 24 encountered open lead March 2G crossed eightyseventh parallel March 27 pasted American record March 28 cncountcdcd open lead March 28 hold up by open water March 29 crossed eightyeighth parallel April 2 crossed elghtynlnth parallel April of north pole April 6 On returning loft north pole April 7 reached Cape Columbia April 23 nr riving on board Roosevelt April 27 ROBERT E PEAKY Published my arrangement with the New York Times tho London Times and tho Chicago Tribune on behalf of Commander Peary NOTICE TO PUBLISHERS Commonder SeltemberCompany at the request ot Commander Peary and for his protection as a book salebeforeby any newspaper In tho United States or Europe In order to obtain the full protection of tho copyright laws Tho nnytormTho penalties for violation of this huprlionlment by London Times YorkTimesItcuort on tim Discovery of tho North I Polo by Robert E Peary Command er U S NPart II Copyrighted 1909 by tho New York Times Com pany Battle Harbor Labrador via Mar cronl WlroleM Capo Ray N F The steamer Roosevelt bearing the North Polar expedition of tho Peary Arctic club parted company with tho Erik and steamed out of Ktah ford late In tho afternoon of August 18 1908 setting tko usual court for Cape Sablne Tho weather was dirty with fresh southerly winds Wo had on- board 22 Eskimo men 17 women and 10 children 22G dogs and some forty odd walrus As wo neared Capo Sabino the weather cleared somewhat and we patted close by Threo Voort inland pnd Capo Sablne easily making out with tho naked eye tho house at Hayes Harbor occupied by mo In the winter of 19012 Hampered By the Ice From Capo Sabine north there was so much water that we thought of eeltlng tho lug sail before tho south crnly wind but a llttlo later appear nnco of Ice to the northward stopped this There was clean open water to Capo Albert andtTom thero scot tered Ico to a point about abreast of YJctorJa Head thick weather and dense Ice bringing us some ten or fit teen miles away Then wo again worked westward nnd northward till We reached n series of lakes coming to a stop a few miles south of tho Windwards winter quar ters at Capo Durvlllo Through Fog and Crystal From hero after some delay wo slowly worked away northeastward through tog and broken Ico of medium thickness through one night and thee forenoon of the next day only omerg weatherfruthroughnel uninterrupted by either Ice or I fog to Lady Franklin bay Here wo encountered both Ico and fog and while working along In search of a practicable opening worn forced atIsqueezedua nlcho In the Ice but after some hours we made another short run to Black caps and hung on to n grounded bit ot ice Reached Open Water At last a llttlo after midnight of September 6 wo passed through extremely heavy running Ice Into a CapunawsonWithin a quarter of an hour ot tho same time wo arrived three years be tore7 a m September Gwo reach ed the open water extending beyond Cape Sheridan We steamed up to tho end of It and it appeared practicable Capefmy winter quarters But the outlook being unsatisfactory I went back and put the Roose volt into tho only opening In the lice being barred close to the mouth of tho Sheridan river a little north of our position three years prior More Snow To Combat Tho season was advanced further than In 1905 There wasmoro snow on the ground and tho now Ice Inside the floo borg was much thicker Tho work of discharging tho ship wtw commenced at once and rushed to comploUon Tho supplies and equipment we sledged across Ice and sea and deposited on shore This settlement on the stormy shores of the Arctic ocean was chris toned Hubbardvlllo Hunting parties were sent out on September 10 and a bear was brought In on the 12th and soma deer a day or two later On September 1C the full work of transporting supplies to Capo Colum blA was inaugurated Marvin with Dr Goodsall and Borup and the Eskl mos took 16 sledge loads of supplies to Capo Belknap and on the 27th the Beanie party started with loads to Porter bayConstant Fight For Life Tho work of bunting and transport Ing supplies was prosecuted continu ously by the members ot the party and tho Eskimos until November 5 when tho supplies for tho spring sledge trip had been removed from winter quar ters and deposited at various places from Capo Colan to Cape Columbia In the latter part of September tho movement of tho Ice subjected tho ihlp to a pressure Which lifted her to port some eight or ten degrees and she did not recover till the following cprlng In October I went on a hunt with two Eskimos across the field and Parr I bay and tho peninsula mado tho clr cult of Clcmanta Markham inlet and returned to the ship in seven days with I 16 musk oxen a bear and a deer tripIProf MncMlllan went to Columbia in November and obtained a month of ti dal observations returning In D + rom bar In December roooa Bnrun moved the iiocla depot to Cape Coian Dart lett made n hunting trip overlnnd to Lake Hazcn and Hansen went to Clomant Markham inlet crossedIBryant observations Bartlctt crossed till channel and made tho circuit of New- Man bay and explored the peninsula After he returned Goodsell went to Markham Inlet and Borup toward Lake Hazen In tho Interior on hunt- Ing trips In tho February moon Bartlett wont to Capo Hecla Goodoll moved some moro supplies from Hecla to Capo Colan and Borup went to Markham Inlet on a hunting trip On February 5 Bartlett left tho Roosevelt with his division for Cape Columbia and Parr bay Followed Bartletta Trail On the last day of February Bartlett with his pioneer division accomplished this and his division got away due north over the Ice on March 1 Tho remainder of the party got away on Bnrtletta trail and I followed An hour later We camped 10 miles from Crane City The easterly wind and low tern pcraturo continued In the second march wo passed the British record made by Markham In May 1876 SSJO and were stopped by open water which bad been formed by the whd after Barlett passed Halted By Wide Lake Marvin caino back also fo moro fuel and nlc hnl Tho wind continued forming open water ill about Ui At the end of tho fourth march we camo upon Bartlett who bad stopped by a- wd0 lake of open water Wo remain ed here from March 4 to March 11 I lsAt noon of March 5 the sun red and shaped like a football by excessed re- Election just raised Itself above tho horizon for a tow minutes and then disappeared again It was the first time I had aeon it since October 1 The sounding of the lead gave 11 fathoms During this march we crossed tho eightyfourth parallel and tra versed a succession of just frozon leads from a few hundred yards to a mile in width This march whs really simple Free of the Leads On tho 14th wo got free of the leads and came on decent going While wo were making camp a courier from Marvin came and Informed me he was on the march in the rear The tempera turo was 09 In the morning I discovered that Mc Mlllans foot was badly frostbitten This mishap had occurred two or threo days before but McMillan had said nothing about It In tho hope that It would come out all right A glance at tho Injury showed mo that the only thing was to send hint back to Capo Columbia at once The arrival of Marvin and Borup enabled me to spare sufficient men and dogs to go back with him On leaving the camp tao expedition comprised 16 men 12 sledges and 100 dogs The next march was satisfac characterofpronounced movements In the Ice both visible and audible Some leads wero crossed In one of which Borup and his team took a bath and wo wore finally stopped by an Impracticable lead open ing In front of us They Overtake Hansens Party We camped in a temperature of SO At the end ot two abort marches wo came upon Hansen and his party in camp mending their sledges We devoted the remainder of tho day to overhauling and mending sledges and breaking up our damaged ones for ma tonal The next morning I put Marvin In tho lead lo pioneer tho trail with in structions to make two forced marches to bring up our average which had been cut down by tho last two short ones Marvin carried out his Instruc tions implicitly A considerable amount of young lee assisted In this At the end of the tenth march lath tude 8523 Borup turned back In com mand of the second supporting party having traveled a distance equivalent In Nansens Ulatnnco from this far to his farthest north From this point the expedition com prised 20 men 10 sledges and 70 dogs It was necessary for Marvin to take a sledge from here and I put Bartlett and his division In advance to pioneer tho trail The continual daylight enabled mo to make a moderation hero that brought my advance and main parties closer together and reduced the likeli hood of their being separated by open loads Always on the Hunt After Bartlett left camp with Hen derson and their division Marvin and I remained with our divisions 20 hours longer and then followed When wo reached Bartlctts camp ho broke out and went on and wo turned In By this engagement the advance party was traveling while the main party was asleep and vice versa aud 1 was In touch with my advance party every 24 bnurs At our position at the end of the second march Marvin obtained a satis factory sight for latitude In clear trcsthcr hch pacu MS al ooAo This result agreed very satisfactorily with the dead reckoning of Marvin Bartlett nail myself Up to this tlmb tho slight altitude of the sun had made It not worth while to wasto time in observationsTho day Bartlett let himself out evidently for a record and reeled oft plump 20 mites Hero Marvin obtained another satisfactory sight on latitude which gave the position as 3638 or beyond the farthest north of Nanen and Abruzzi and showed that we had covered 50 minutes In latitude In three marches Passed Norwegians Record In theso threo marches wo passed the Norwegian record of 8614 by Nan sen and tho Italian record ot 8631 by CagnlFrom this point Marvin turned back In command of tho third supporting party My last words to him were He careful of tho leads my boy Thu north march was over good go Ing but for iho first time since leaving land we experienced that condition frequent over tbesolco Holds of n hazy ntut sphere In which the light Is equal everywhere All relief Is destroyed atyiplanceI came upon Bartlett and his party fagged out and temporarily discouraged by tho heartracking work of making a road I know what was the matter with It They wero simply spoiled by the good going on the previous marches I ral lied them a bit lightened their aledgea and set them on encouraged again During tho next march wo traveled through a thick haze drifting over tho leG before a biting air from the north Bust At the end of the march we camo upon the captain camped beside a wide open lead with a dense black water sky northwest north and north eastWe built our igloos and turned In but before I had fallen asleep I was roused out by a movement of the ice and found a startling condition of a- Gfairsa rapidly widening toad of black water ran but a few feet from our Igloos One of my teams of dogs had escaped by only a few feet from being dragged by tie movement of the Ico Into tho water Prepared For a Dash Kicking out the door of the Igloos I called to tho captains men to pack their sledges and be ready for n dash when a favorable chance arrived Wo hurried our things on our sledges hitched the dogs and movod on to a larger Hoe west of us Then leaving one man to look out for tho doss and sledges we hurried over to assist tho captains party to Join us A corner of their raft caught in too Ice on our bldo For the rest of the night and during the next day the Ice suffered the torments at the damned surging together opening out groan ing and grinding while the open water belched black smoke Wke a prairie fire Then the motion ceased the open water closed tho atmosphere to tho north was cleared and we rush ed across before tho ice should open againA of laterally open leads was crossed and after them soma heavy old Ice and then wo came to a layer of young loe Bomo of which buckled under our sledges and this gave us a straight way of six miles to the north Then camp more heavy old floes covered with hard snow This was a good long march The next march was also a long one It was BartlettB last hit Ho let him self out over a series of large old floes steadily increasing In diameter and covered with bard snow Supplies Insufficient During the last few miles I walked beside him or In advance He was very solemn and anxious to go farther but tho program was for him to go back from hero in contmand of thO fourth supporting party and there were no supplies for an income in the main party We concluded wo were on or near tho eightyeighth parallel unless the north wind had lost us several tulles Tho wind blew all night and all the following day At this camp In the morning Bartlett started to walk five or MX miles to the north to make sure of reaching tho eightyeighth parallel While ho was gone I selected the 40 best dogs In tho outfit and had them doubled and I picked out five of the best sledges and assigned thorn ex pressly to the captains party I broke up the seventh for material with which to repair the others and set Eskimos at this work I had given Bartlett this position and post of honor in command of my fourth and last supporting party and for two reasons first because ot his magnificent handling of the Roosevelt second because ho had cheer fully stood between me and many trifling annoyances on the expedition Second Nearest To Pole Then thero was a third reason IL seemed to me appropriate in view of the magnificent British record of the Arctic work covering three centuries that it should be a British subject who could boast that next to an American ho had been nearest to the pole ROBERT E PEARY Published by arrangement with tho TimesICommander Peary NOTICE TO PUBLISHERS Tho following account by Commander Peary of his successful voyage to the north polo was issued en September 10 1909 by tho Now York Times Company at the request of protectlon exposed for sale before any part of newspaperinorder to obtain the full protection ot the copyright laws The reproduction of this account in any form without permission Is for bidden Tho penalties for violation of this form of copyright include impris onment for any person aiding or abet ting such violation This article Is copyrighted In Great Britain by tho London Times This narrative Is also copyrighted as a YorkTimesCopyrighted 1909 by the New York Times Report on tho Discovery of the North Pole by Robert E Peary Command byCharlesof tho New York Times Company Part III- Battle Harbor Labrador via Mar coni Wireless Capo Ray N FWllht- he disappearance of Bartlett I turned to the problem before me This was that for which I worked for 32 years for which I had conserved all my energy on the upward trip for which I had trained myself as for a race crushing down every worry about sue cess Marked By Great Loyalty My party might bo regarded as un ideal which had now come to realiza lion as loyal and responsive to my will as the fingers of my right hand Four of them carried the technique ot dogs sledges Ice and cold as their heritageMy now that the repairs were completed wore In good can111 tlon My supplies were ample for 40 days and with the reserve represent ed by the dogs themselves could be mado to last 50 I declddd that I should train every nerve to make five marches of 15 miles each crowding theso marches in such a way as to brlrg us to the end of the fifth starch long enough before noon to permit the Immediate taking of an observation for latitude Plans For Final Oath Weather and leads permitting I be- lIeved I could do this If my proposed distances were cut down by any chance I had two means In reserve for making up tho deficit First to make tbo last march a forced one stopping to make tea and rest the dogs but not to sleep second at the end ot the fifth march to make a I forced march with a light sledge n double team of dogs and one or two of tho party leaving tho rest in camp Lean as a Board At midnight of April 1 after a few hours of sound sleep I hit tho trail leaving the others to break camp and follow As I climbed tho pressure ridge back of our igloos I set another hole in my belt tho third slnco I started Every man and dog of us was as lean and flatbellied as a board and as hard Good Pace For Ten Hours- I set a good paco for about ten hours Twentyfive miles took mo well beyond tho eightyeighth parallel Whilo I was building my Igloos a long lead formed by the east and southeast of us at a distance of a few miles A few hours sleep and wo wero on the trail again Al the going was now practically horizontal we were unham pered and could travel as long as wo pleased and sleep as little as vre wishedTho weather was fine and the going like that of tho previous day except at the beginning when pickaxes wero re qulred This and a brief stop at an other lead cut down our distance But we had mado 20 miles In 10 hours and were half way to the eighty ninth parallel Position Was 8925 Before I turned In I took an ob servation which indicated our position as 8925 A dense lifeless pall hung overhead The horizon was black and tho Ice beneath was a ghastly chalky white with no relief a striking con trast to the glimmering sunlit fields of It over which we had been traveling for the previous four The last few hours da8IIce nnd occasionally galloping We made the air tho sky and the bitter wind burning the face till it cracked Their Fear Increased Up to this time with each successive march our fear of an impassable lead had Increased At every inequality of tho ice I found myself hurrying breathlessly forward fearing that it marked a lead and when I arrived at the sum relletIsame way at the next one But on this march by some strange shift of feeling this fear fell from me completely The weather was thick but It gave me no uneasiness A rise in temperature to 15 below re ducted the friction of the sledges and ewe the dogs the appearance of hay Ing caught the spirit 01 the party Dogs Voice the Spirit The more sprightly ones as they went along with tightly curled tails frequently tossed their heads with short sharp barks and yelps In 12 hours wo had made 40 miles Ti ere was no sign of a lead In tho march I had now mado my five marches and was In time for a hasty noon observation through a temporary break in tho clouds which Indicate our position as 8957 I quoin un entry from my journal sorjp hour later The polo at last The prize of three centuries my dream and goal for 20 years Mine at last I can not bring myself to icnllzc It It all seers no simple and commonplace Tho first 30 hours at tho pole were spent in taking observations in going some ten miles beyond our camp nnd some eight miles to tho right of It In taking protograpbs planting my flags depositing my records studying the horizon with my telescope for possible land and searching for a practicable place to make a sounding Life In Balance on Return Ten hours after our arrival the clouds cleared before a light breeze from our left and from that time until our departure In the afternoon ot April 7 tho weather was cloudless and flawless The minimum temperature during the 30 hours was 83 below tho maximum 12 I had a brief talk with my men From now on it was to be a big travel Ultlo sleep and a hustle every minute We would try I told them to double march on the returnthat Is to start and cover one of our northward marches make tea and cat our lunch eon In the Igloos then cover another march eat and sleep a tow hours and repeat this dally Every day that wo joined on tho re turn lessen the chances of a gale de stroying tho track Just above the eightyseventh parallel was a region some CO miles wide which caused me considerable uneasiness Twelvo hours of strong easterly westerly or northerly wind would make this region an open Sea In tho afternoon of tho 7th we start ed on our return having doublefed the dogs repaired tho sledges for the last time and discarded all our spare cloth- Ing to lighten tho loads No Bottom To the Sea AH my wire 1500 fathoms was teat down but there was no bottom In pulling up tho wire parted a few fathoms from the surface and lead and wire Vent to the bottom Oft went reel and handle lightening the rledges still further Wo had no more use for them now Three marches brought us back to the Igloos where the captain turned back Tho last march was In tho wild sweep of a northerly gale with drift Ing snow and the lee rocking under us tis wo dashed over It South of where Marvin had turned back we came to whore his party hat built several Igloos whim delayed by open leads Found Traces of Marvin Fortunately the movement of these leads was simply open and shut and It took considerable water motion to fault the trail seriously While the captain Marvin and as I found out later Borup had been delayed by open leads wo seemed to bear a potent charm and at no single lead were We delayed moro than a couplo of hours We picked up the old trail again north of tho seventh Igloos followed It beyond tho fifth and at the big lead lost It finally From hero we followed the captains trail end on April 23 our sledges pose ed up the vertical edge of the glacier Frltge a little west f Capo Columbia r When the lost sledge came up i thought my Eskimos had gone crazy They yelled and called and danced themselves helpless A few hours later wo arrived at Crane City under the bluffs of Cape Columbia and after putting four pounds of pemmican into each of the faithful dogs to keep them quiet wo had at last our chance to sleep Never shall I target that sleep at Cape Columbia It was sleep sleep then turn over and sleep again We reached Hecla in ono march and tho Roosevelt In another Before I arrived a flying Eskimo courier from me overtook them with instructions that tho caches were no longer needed and that they wero to concentrate their energies on tidal observations etc at Cape Morris Jesup and north from there Instructions Carried Out These Instructions wero carried out and after their return In tho latter part of May McMillan mado some further tidal observations at other points Tho supplies remaining at the various caches were brought In and on July 18 tho Roosevelt left her winter quarters and was driven out Into the channel back of Capo Nion She fought her way south In the center of the channel and passed Capo Sabine on August 8 or 30 days earlier than In 1908 and 32 days earlier than the British expedition in 1876 We picked lip Whitney and his party and the stores at Eton We killed 70 odd walrus for my Eskimos whom I landed at their homes We met the Jeanie off Saunders Is land and took over her coal and cleared from Cape York on August 20 one month earlier than in 1906 The Big Message Sent On September 5 we arrived at In dlan Harbor whence tho message Stars and Stripes nailed to nortb pole was sent vibrating emtu through the crisp Labrador air This culmination of long experience a thorough knowledge of tho condi tions of tho problem gained in the last expedition together with n new typo of sledgo which reduced the work of both dogs and driver and a new type of camp cooler which added to comfort and increased tho hours ot sleep of the members ot the party combined 1o make the present expedi tion an agreeable Improvement upon the last in regard to the rapidity and effectiveness of its work and the lea sened discomfort and strain upon tho members of the party As to the personnel I have again been particularly fortunate Captain Bartlett Is Just Bartlett tireless sleepless enthusiastic whether on tho bridge or in the crows nest or at the hold of a sledge in the field Tho members of the crew and tho foremen were a distinct improvement over thoso of the last expedition And for the splendid four who stood beside mo at the pole a boat and tent to requite them for their energy and the hardship and toll they underwent to help their friend Penry to the north pole Tribute To Arctic Club But all of thlsIho dearly bought years of experience the magnificent strength of the Roosevelt tho splendid energy and enthusiasm of my party tho loyal faithfulness of my Eskimos could have gone for naught but for the faithful necessaries of war fur nished so loyally by the members and friends of the Panty Arctic Club and It Is no detraction from tbe living to say that to no single Indlvdual has the fine result been more signally duo than to my friend tho late Morris K Jesup tbo first president of tho club Their assistance has enabled mo to tell tho last ot tho great earth stories tho story the world has been waning to hear for 300 years tho story of the discovery of the north vole ROBERT E PEAKY I PEARYS OWN STORY OF VOYAGE TO THE NORTH POLE Gives Brief Summary of Progress of His Wonderful Expedition to the Frozen NorthPerils From Ice Cold and Hunger Published by arrangemont with the Now York Times the London Times and the Chicago Tribune on behalf of Commander Peary NOTICE TO PUBLISHERS The following preliminary account by Commander Poary of his succcsHful voyage to the north polo was Issued on September 8 by the New York Times Company at tho roquust of Comman der Poary and for his protection as a book only copyrighted and exposed for Bale before any part of it was re produced by any newspaper In tho United States or Europe in order to obtain the full protection of tho copy right laws Tbo tcproductlon of this account in any form without permission Is for bidden The penalties for violation of thla form of copyright Include Imprison for any person aiding or abet l 4ling such violation Copyrighted 1909 by tho Now York Times Report on the Discovery of tho North Polo by Robert li Poary Commander U8 N Copyrighted 1909 by Charles R Miller as Vice President of the Now York Times Company Summary of North Polar Expedition of the Peary Arctic Club Battle Harbor Labrador via Wireless Capo Ray N F The steamer Roosevelt left New York July 61905 left Sydney on July 17 arrived at Cape York Greenland August 1 left Ktah Greenland August S arrived Cape Sheridan ut Grant land September 1 wintered at Capo Sheridan The sledge expedition left tho Uoow volt February 15 1909 and started for tho north Arrived at Cape Columbia March 1 passed Urltlsh record March 2 delayed by open water March 2 rind 3 held up by open water March 4 to 11 crossed the elghty fourth parallel March 11 encountered open toad March 15 crossed eightyfifth parallel March 18 crossed eightysixth parallel March 23 encountered open lead March 23 passed Norwegian record March 23 passed Italian record March 24 encountered open lead March 20 crossed eightyseventh parallel March 27 passed American record March 28 encountered open lead March 28 holdup by open water March 29 crossed eightyeighth parallel April 2 crossed eightyninth parallel April 4 north I ole April 6 On returning loft north polo April 7 reached Capo Columbia April 23 ar riving on board Roosevelt April 27 ROBERT E PEARY Published my arrangement with the New York Times tho London Times and the Chicago Tribune on behalf of Commander Peary NOTICE TO PUBLISHERS byCommander Selltember Company at the request of Peary and for his protectionCommandoI duly copyrighted and reproducedbyor Europe In order to obtain tho full protection of the copyright laws Tho anyformTho penalties for violation of this form of copyright Include Imprison went for any person aiding or abetting such violation Thin article is copyrighted In Great Britain by the London Times Copyright 1909 by the New York I Times Company Report on tho Discovery of the North Polo by Robert EX Peary CommandS er U S NPart II Copyrighted 1909 by tho New York Times Com pony Uattlo Harbor Labrador via Mar croul Wireless Capo Ray N F Tho steamer Roosevelt bearing the j North Polar expedition of the Peary Arctic club parted company with tho Erik and steamed out of Eton ford lato in the afternoon of August 18 1908 setting tho usual court for Cape Sabine The weather was dirty with fresh southerly winds Wo bad on board 22 Eskimo men 17 women and 10 children 22G dogs and some forty odd walrus As wo neared Capo Sabine the weather cleared somewhat and we passed close by Tbreo Voort Inland pnd Capo Sabine easily making out with tho naked eye tho house at Hayes Harbor occupied by me in the winter of 19012 Hampered By the Ice From Cape Sabine north there was so much water that we thought of setting tho lug sail before tho south crnly wind but a little later appearance of Ice to the northward stopped this Thero was dean open water to Capo Albert and fom there scattered ico to a point about abreast of YJctorta Head thick weather and dense Ice bringing us some ten or fit teen miles away Then wo again worked westward and northward till wo reached a series of lakes coming to a stop ii few miles south of tho Windwards winter quar ters at Capo Durvllle Through Fog and Crystal From hero otter some delay wo slowly worked away northeastward through tog and broken Ico of medium thickness through ono night and tho emergIng oft Capo Fraser From this point wo had a clear run through tho middle of Robcson chan orfogboth Ice and fog and while working along In search of a practicable opening wore forced across to tho Greenland coast at Thank God Harbor Finally on September 2 we squeezed around Capo Union and made fast In a shallow nlcho in the Ice but after some hours wo made another short run to Black capo and hung on to n grounded bit of ice Reached Open WatertoAt last a little September C wo passed through ex tremely heavy running Ice Into a stream of open water rounded Capo Rnwson and passed Capo Sheridan Within a quarter of an hour of tho same tlmo wo arrived three years be fore7 am September Gwo reach cd tho open water extending beyond Cape Sheridan Wo steamed up to tho end of It and It appeared practicable at first to reach Porter bay near Cape Joseph Henley which I had for my winter quarters But the outlook being unsatisfac tory I went back and put the Roose tell into the only opening In the floe being barred close to the mouth oi tho Sheridan river a little north of our position three years prior More Snow To Combat The season was advanced further than In 1905 There was more snow on the ground and tho now Ico Inside tho floo bergs was much thicker Tho work of discharging the ship was commenced at once and rushed to completion Tho supplies and equipment wo sledged across ice and sea and deposited on shore This settlement on the stormy stores of the Arctic ocean was chris tened Hubbardvllle Hunting parties wore sent out on September 10 and a bear was brought In on the 12th and some deer a day or two later On September 15 the full work of transporting supplies to Cape Colum bia was Inaugurated Marvin with Dr Goodsall and Bonip and the Eskl moo took 1C sledge loads of supplies to Capo Belknap and on the 27th the I same party started with loads to Porter bay Constant Fight For Life Tho work of hunting and transport Ing supplies was prosecuted continu ously by the members of tho party and tho Eskimos until November 5 when tho supplies for tho spring sledge trip had been removed from winter quar tern and deposited at various places item Capo Colan to Cape Columbia In tho latter part of September the movement of tho ice subjected the ihlp to a pressure which lifted her to andIsheIn October 1 went on a hunt with two Eskimos across the field and Parr t bay and tho peninsula made tho cir andIobtaining five musk oxen and hunting parties secured some 40 deer Obtained Tidal Observations Prof MacMlllon wont to Columbia in November and obtained a month of ti dal observations returning in Dscom bor In December moon Bonip moved the Hocla depot to Cape Colan Darts lett made a hunting trip overland to Lako Hazon and Hansen went to Clomants Markham Inlet In tho January moon Marvin crossed Robcson channel and went to Capo Bryant for tidal and meteorological observations Bartlett crossed tho channel and made tho circuit of New- Man bay and explored the peninsula After he returned Goodsell went to Markham Inlet and Borup toward Lake Hnzen in tho Interior on hunt- Ing trips In the February moon Bartlett wont to Capo Hecla Goodsell moved coma moro supplies from Hecla to Cato Colan and Borup went to Markham Inlet on n hunting trip On February 5 Bartlett left tho Roosevelt with his division for Cape Columbia and Parr bay Followed Bartletts Trail On the last day of February Bartlett with his pioneer division accomplished this and his division got away duo north over the ico on March 1 Tho remainder of the party got away on Bartletts trail and I followed an hour later We camped 10 milts from Crane City The easterly wind and low tom perature continued In the second march we passed the British record mode by Markham In May 1876 3220 and were stopped by open water which had been formed by the wind after Barlett passed Halted By Wlia Lake ManIn came back also fo moro heel and nlcjhol The wind continued forming open water all about ui At the end of the fourth march wo cane upon Bartlett who had stopped by a- ado lake of open water Wo remained here from March 4 to March 11 C At noon of March 5 the sun red and shaped like a football by excessed re flection just raised Itself above the horizon for a few minutes and then disappeared again It was the flrot I time I had seen it since October 1 The sounding of tho lead gave 11 fathoms During this march wq cross ed the cightyjourtb parallel and tra versed a succession of justfrozen leads from a few hundred yards to a mile in width This march was really simple Freo of the Leads On tho 14th wo got free of the leads and came on decent going While we wero making camp a courier front Marvin came and informed me he was on the march in the rear The tem pera turo was C9 In the morning I discovered that Mc Millans foot was badly frostbitten This mishap had occurred two or three days before but McMillan hall said nothing about It In the hope that it would come out all right- A glance at the Injury showed mo that the only thing was to send him back to Capo Columbia at once The arrival of Marvin and Borup enabled me to spare sufficient men and dogs to go back with him On leaving the camp tne expedition comprised 1C men 12 sledges and 100 dogs The next march was satisfactory as regards distance nnd character of going In tho latter part there wore pronounced movements In the ice both visible and audible Some leads wero crossed In one of which Borup and his team took a bath and wo were finally stopped by an Impracticable lead open lag In front of us They Overtake Hansen Party We camped In a temperature of 50 At tho end of two short marches wo camo upon Hanson and his party in camp mending their sledges We devoted tho remainder of tho day to overhauling and mending sledges and breaking up our damaged ones for ma tonal The next morning I put Marvin In the lead to pioneer tho trail with In structions to make two forced marches to bring up our average which had been cut down by the last two short ones Marvin carried out his Instruc lions implicitly A considerable amount of young Ico assisted In this At the end of the tenth march halt tude 8523 Borup turned back in com mand of the second supporting party having traveled n distance equivalent to Nansens llstnnco from this far to his farthest north From this point tho expedition com prised 20 men 10 sledges and 70 dogs It was necessary for Marvin to take n sledge from hero and I put Bartlett nnd his division in advance to pioneer the trail- The continual daylight enabled me to mako a moderation here that brought my advance and main parties closer together and reduced the likeli hood of their being separated by open leads Always on the Hunt After Bartlett left camp with lien derson and their division Marvin and I remained with our divisions 20 hours longer and then followed hoiout and went on and we In By thla engagement the advance party was traveling while the main party was asleep and vice versa and I was In touch with my advance party every 24 hours At our position at tho end of the sec and march Marvin obtained a satis factory sight for latitude In clear weather which placed us at 8348 This result agreed very satisfactorily with the dead reckoning of Marvin Bartlett and myself Up to this time tho slight altitude of tho sun had made it not worth while to waste tlmu in observationsTho day Bartlett let himself out evidently for a record and reeled off plump 20 miles Hero Marvin obtained another satisfactory sight on latitude which gave the position as S638 or beyond the farthest north ot Nnnsen and Abruzzl and showed that wo had covered 50 minutes In latitude in three marches Passed Norwegian Record In these three marches we passed the Norwegian record of 8614 by Nan sen and the Italian record of 8634 by CagnlFrom this point Marvin turned back In command of tho third supporting party My last words to him were He careful of tho leads my boy Thu north march was over good go- Ing but for iho first time since leaving land we experienced that condition frequent over these Ice Holds of a hazy atmosphere in which the light is equal everywhere All relief Is destroyed anti it Is impossible to see for any distanceI upon Bartlett and his party fagged out and temporarily discour aged by tho heartracking work of making a road- I know what was tho matter with it They wero simply spoiled by tho good going on the previous marches I rah lied thorn a bit lightened their sledges and set thorn on encouraged again During tho nexl march wo traveled through a thick haze drifting over tho Ico before a biting air from the north neat At tho end of the march we camo a upon the captain camped beside h11costWo built our igloos and turned In but beforo I had fallen asleep I was roused out by a movement of the ice and found a startling condition of of fairsa rapidly widening road of black water ran but a few feet from our Igloos One of my teams of dogs had escaped by only a few feet from being dragged by the movement of the ico into the water Prepared For a Dash Kicking out the door of the Igloos I called to the captains men to pack their sledges and be ready for n dash when a favorable chance arrived Wo hurried our things on our sledges hitched tho dogs and moved on to a larger floo west of us Then leaving one man to look out for tho dons and sledges wo hurried over to assist the captains party to join us A corner of their raft caught In toe ice on our tldo For the rest of the night and during the next day the Ice suffered the torments oj the damned surging together opening out groan- Ing and grinding whilo the open water belched black smoko tike a pralrlo fire Then the motion ceased the open water closed tho atmosphere to the north was cleared and we rush ed across before tho ice should open againA of laterally open leads was crossed and after them some heavy old leo and then wo came to a layer of young Ice some of which buckled under our sledges and this gave us a straight way of six miles to the north Then came more heavy old floes covered with hard snow This was a good long march The next march was also a long one It was BartlettB last bit He let him self out over a series of large old floes steadily increasing in diameter and covered with hard snow Supplies Insufficient During tho last few miles I walked beside him or in advance He was very solemn and anxious to go farther but tho program was for him to go back from hero In confmand of tho fourth supporting party and there were no supplies for an incense In the main party We concluded wo were on or near the eightyeighth parallel unless the milesIfollowing day At this camp In the morning Bartlett started to walk five or six miles to the north to make sure of reaching tho eightyeighth parallel While ho was gone I selected the 40 best dogs in tho outfit and hind them doubled and I picked out five of the best sledges and assigned them ex pressly to the captains party I broke up the seventh for material with which to repair the others and set Eskimos at this work- I had given Bartlett this position and post of honor In command of my fourth and last supporting party and for two reasons first because of his magnificent handling of the Rooso velt second because he had cheerfully stood between me and many trifling annoyances on the expedition Second Nearest To Pole Then thero was a third reason It seemed to me appropriate In vluw of the magnificent British record of the Arctic work covering three centuries that It should be a British subject who could boast that next to an American ho had been nearest to the pole ROBERT E PEARY Published by arrangement with the New York Times the London Times and the Chicago Tribune on behalf of Commander Peary NOTICE TO PUBLISHERS The following account by CouP mander Peary of his successful voyage to tho north polo was Issued on Sep timber 10 1909 by the Now York Times Company at tho request of Commander Peary and for his protec tion of a book duly copyrighted and exposed for sale before any part of newspaperInorder to obtain the full protection of the copyright laws The reproduction of this account In any form without permission Is for bidden The penalties for violation of this form of copyright Include Impris onment for any person aiding or abet ting such violation This article Is copyrighted In Great Britain by tho London Times This narrative Is also copyrighted as a newspaper article by the Now York Times Company Copyrighted 1909 by the New York Times Report on the Discovery of the North Polo by Robert E Peary Command byCharlesof the New York Times Company Part 11- rBathe Harbor Labrador via Mar coni Wireless Cape Ray N FWitht- he disappearance of Bartlett I turned to the problem before me This was that for which I worked for 32 years for which I had conserved all my energy on the upward trip for which I had trained myself as for a race crushing down every worry about success Marked By Great Loyalty My party might bo regarded as fin Ideal which had now como to realization as loyal and responsive to my will as the fingers of my right hand Four ot them carried the technique of dogs sledges ico and cold as their heritage My sledges now that the repairs were completed word In good condi tion My supplies were ample for 40 days and with tho leservo represent ed by the dogs themselves could bo made to last 50 I decided that I should drain every nerve to make five marches of 15 miles each crowding these marches in such a way as to bring us to the end of the fifth mnrch long enough beforo noon to permit the Immediate taking of an observation for latitude Plans For Final DalhIWeather and leads lieved I could do this It my proposed distances were cut down by any chance I had two moans in reserve for mucking up the deficit First to make tho last march a forced one stopping to make tea and rest tho doss but not to sleep second at the end of tho fifth march to make a forced march with a light sledge a double team of dogs and one or two of tho party leaving tho rest in camp Lean as a Board At midnight of April 1 after a few hours of sound sleep I hit tho trail leaving the others to break camp and follow As I climbed the pressure ridge back of our igloos I set another hole in my belt the third since I start ed Every man and dog of us was as lean and flatbellied as a board and as hard Good Pace For Ten Hours I set a gocd paco for about ten hours Twentyfive miles took mo welt beyond the eightyeighth parallel While I was building my Igloos a long lead formed by the east and southeast oi us at a distance of a few miles A few hours sleep and we wero on the trail again Al tho going was now practically horizontal we were unhampered and could travel as long as wo pleased and sleep as little as we wishedTho weather was fine and the goln like that of the previous day except at tho beginning when pickaxes were re quired This and a brief stop at an other lead cut down our distance But we had made 20 miles In 10 hours and were half way to the eighty ninth parallel Position Was 8925 Before I turned In I took on ob servation which Indicated our position as 8925 A dense lifeless pall hung overhead The horizon was black and the ice beneath was a ghastly chalky white with no relief a striking con trast to the glimmering sunlit fields of It over which wo had been traveling for the previous four tla Tho last few hours it SIIce and occasionally galloping Wo made 25 miles or more the air the sky and the bitter wind burning the face till It cracked Their Fear Increased Up to this time with each successive march our fear of an Impassable lead had Increased At ovary inequality of tho ire I found myself hurrying breath lessly forward fearing that it marked a lead and when 1 arrived at the sum reliefIBut on this march by some strange shift of feeling this fear fell from mo completely The weather was thick but it gave me no uneasiness- A rise In temperature to 15 below re ducted the friction of tho sledges and cave the dogs the appearance of bar Ing caught the spirit of the party Dogs Voice the Spirit The more sprightly ones as they went along with tightly curled tails frequently tossed their heads with short sharp barks and ye1plIIn 12 hours wo had made 49 miles Ti era was no sign of a lead In tho march I had now made my five marches and was in time for a hasty noon observation through a temporary lreak in tho clouds which Indicate our position as 8957 I quote an entry from my journal some hour later The polo at lasts The prize of three centuries my dream and goal for 20 years Mine at last I can not bring myself to icitllzc It It all seems so simple and commonplace The first 30 hours at the pole wero spent in taking observations in going some ten miles beyond our camp and somo eight miles to the right of it in taking protograpbs planting my flags depositing my records studying the horizon with my telescope for possible land and searching for a practicable place to mako a sounding Life In Balance on Return Ten hours after our arrival the clouds cleared before a light breeze from our left and from that time until our departure In the afternoon oC April 7 tho weather was cloudless and flawless The minimum temperature during the 30 hours was 83 below tho maximum 12 I had a brief talk with my men From now on it was to bo a big travel little sleep and a hustle ovary minute Wo would try I told them to double march on the return that Is to start and cover one of our northward marches make tea and cat our lunch eon in the Igloos thou cover another march eat and sleep a lew hours and repeat this dally Every day that wo gained on the le turn lessen the chances of a gale des stroying the track Just above the eightyseventh parallel was a region somo CO miles wide which caused me considerable uneasiness Twelvo hours of strong easterly westerly or northerly wind would make this region an open sca In the afternoon of the 7th wo start cd on our return having doublefed the dogs repaired tho sledges for the last time and discarded alt our spare cloth Ing to lighten the loads No Bottom To the Sea AH my wire 1500 fathoms was Stilt down but there was no bottom In pulling up the wire parted a few fathoms from the surface and lead and wlro Vent to the bottom Off went reel and handle lightening the ledges still further Wo had no more use for them now Three marches brought us back to the Igloos where the captain turned back The last march was In tho wild sweep of a northerly gale with drift- Ing snow and the Ice rocking under ua us we dashed over It South of where Marvin had turned hack we came to where his party had built several Igloos whim delayed by open leads Found Traces of Marvin Fortunately the movement of these leads was simply open and shut and It took considerable water motion to fault tho trail seriously While tho captain Marvin and as I found out later Borup had been delayed by open leads wo seemed to bear a potent charm and at no single lead were we delayed moro than a couple of hours We picked up the old trail again north of the seventh igloos followed I It beyond tho fifth and at the big lead lost It finally captainsIa west I Capo Columbia When the last sledge came up 1 thought my Eskimos had gone crazy They yelled and called and danced themselves helpless- A few hours later we arrived at Crano City under the bluffs of Capo Columbia and after putting four pounds of pcmmlcan into each of the faithful dogs to keep them quiet we had at last our chance to sleep Never shall I forgot that sleep at Cape Columbia It was sleep sleep then turn over and sleep again We reached Hecla In ono march and tho Roosevelt in another Before I arrived a flying Eskimo courier from me overtook them with instructions that the caches were no longer needed and that they wero to concentrate their energies on tidal observations etc at Cape Morris Jesup and north from there Instructions Carried OutI These Instructions were carried out I and otter their return in the latter part of May McMillan made some further tidal observations at other points The supplies remaining at the vari ous caches were brought in and on July 18 the Roosevelt left her winter quarters and was driven out into the channel back of Capo Nlon She fought her way south In the center of the channel and passed Cave Sabine on August S or 30 days earlier than In 1908 and 32 days earlier than tho British expedition in 1876 Wo picked np Whitney and his party and the stores at Etch We killed 70 odd walrus for my Eskimos whom I landed at their homes We met the Jeanle off Saunders Is land and took over her coal and cleared from Cape York on August 20 one month earlier than in 1906 The Big Message Sent On September 5 wo arrived at In dian Harbor whence the message Stars and Stripes nailed to cortb pole was sent vibrating smth through the crisp Labrador air This culmination of long experience a thorough knowledge of the condi tions of tho prcblom gained in the last expedition together with n new typo of sledgo which reduced the work of both dogs and driver and a new type of camp cooler which added to comfort and increased tho hours ot sleep of the members of the party combined to mako the present expedi tion an agreeable Improvement upon the last in regard to the rapidity and effectiveness of its work and the lessened discomfort and strain upon the members of tho party As to tho personnel I have again been particularly fortunate Captain Bartlett is just Bartlett tireless sleepless enthusiastic whether on the bridge or in the crows nest or at tile hold of a sledge in the field Tho members of the crew and tho foremen were a distinct improvement over those of the last expedition And for the splendid four who stood beside me at the pole a boat and tent to requite them for their energy and the hardship and toll they underwent to help their friend Peary to the north pole Tribute To Arctic Club But all of thisthe dearly bought years of experience the mcgnlficent strength of the Roosevelt the splendid energy and enthusiasm of my party tho loyal faithfulness of my Eskimos could have gone for naught but for the faithful necessaries of war furnished so loyally by tho members and friends of tho Peary Arctic Club and it is no detraction front the living to say that to no single Indlvdual has the fine result been more signally due than to my friend the late Morris K Jesup the first president of the club Their assistance has enabled mo to tell the last of tho great earth stories tho story the world has been watt ing to hear for 300 years tile story of the discovery of the north pole ROBERT E PEAKY t1 The Citizen Z hmj aswaIapr for all that la rlfM t tree end ttlnlrublUbrd every Thit day al nuts Ky iEEREA PUBLISHING CO taorported- t Unity frost Editor ud Mmif er- l Subscription Rates ADVANCItEr Bm Tctr + 4 It is Niter M tree Router Y- f + i Stad money by roaioffln or KipitM Noeq 0 Order Drat Brtiatcrcd Lnrr ot on aa4 lw mtiUmp Tlit date mfttr your nine oo ltb t ihowt is- tbal date jrout ntvT ptloa It paid II K U e linrrd wHXI Ihtw re ka alttt teow Mtirjr na- shalet umbers wilt kc gladlyuppnd It wt r otieitd fine prrmlarii ehrtp wlllr n w scbKrt tloni led prorTt ranwah Beau for Premium Lliu Literal trnna gt t to any who obtala us i fat Any oar acodlot u fo i W117IUbcrlpdolCal lneTh CJtU m ht ytattrpltette- e 5 uiMtr or KENTUCKY fUKSS AkSOClATlOM backII the shoe pinches take it The municipal court says BO Hero is where tho mosquito casts Ills vote for the openwork shirt I wall Julas Verne buctt more Is vindi cited but the trip to the moon la still to be taken I A tree appears to be to an airship what an unchartered rock U to an i ocean vessel The new Dutch baby Is going to be i very important as long as she has BO little brother It should botedthat Zcppc Hn airship hardly ever has to he car sled homo In a baggage car Count Zeppelin have betters ccea U ho could train his airship to stand without being hitched The girl who lost two 50 bills through a hole In her stocking has learned that a stitch In time saves sine Canada airily that her pros perity has removed much of the recent necessity for more nelghborli ness Perhaps thlswlll be the last summer in which man can enjoy a view lot tho deep blue sky unobstructed by airships They hissed one of DAnnunxloa plays in Milan This means It will be as great success in Now York as It is a failure in Milan One of the features of the twen tieth century life most horribly mis branded is that form of gasoline In toxication known joy riding Statistics show thrt ther are twice to many births as deaths In Grand l laplds SUIT this does not account together for the growth ot the Lace A Jailed affinity broker whose spe cialty was duping widows credits his r downfall to his good looks He should have remembered that handsome la as handsomodoes That newborn future Queen of Hol land will be quite In line in that com log day when woman is to rule the world and mere man be taught to know his proper place A member of the douma says Russia Is on the brink of economic and politi cal ruin And only a slight push Is needed to precipitate her where shell land with a dull sickening thud i The reported discovery of a Vien l nese physlcan that every man has his bad day Is no new one This life is for very few one whoso succeeding days make it ono grand swept cons Judging by the number and promi nence of wealthy Frlscans involved In tho sllk smuggling scandals Han Francisco Is taking kindly to the new exclusion law and making the beat of t- One hundred Chicago young women describing their Ideal for a husband united in demanding that he must be the head of the house Those artful r i minxes are evidently determined to catch a man apiece In a bankruptcy case In New York a it developed that one of the partners t of the firm In question received n sal ary of 12000 a year to keep away Ii from the business and do nothing It l would not take a lazy bugs bite f make a large percentage viewing toI l a Job fairly die with envy An English peer mado an abject apology to Lady Granard formerly Miss Beatrice Mills of New York for j calling her in a political address a dumped American heiress fortunate I UtIIng light on tho manners and customs him to be foolhardy There is not much enthusiasm about the proposed balloon Journey ten miles skyward to establish communi cation with Mars And probably if communication were established the first news to be flashed to the earth would be that there is a real estate t 0 boom on the planet and that now Is the time to invest In planetary iota 4 J j t e 0 saeJ HARR IIIS DAD Financier Pases Awqjl After Long Illness at Home at Arnen OREAT CAREER IS ENDED MOST POWERFUL OF AHiERICA8 RAILROAD QUNT8 LOSES LAST GREAT FIGHT CAUSES SHOCK IN NEW YORK Nets Received In xlnanchri Circles with Deep Feeling Report of Operation Is Not Continued Autopsy Mcy Be HI Id New York Sept 10 Ell ward H Harriman died at hit home In Arden N Y Mr Harrlmtn had been In 111 health for a long tin e He was born at Hempstead Long Island February 25 1848Mr death hat been ex petted for several drva Oil last Sun day he suffered a serious rflapse duo to an attack of acute Indication and he was unable to rmly froiji tho criti cal condition which then Ihreatecnd his life With him at thii time of death were all the members oJ his Im dedlate family and IT Lyl Financiers Etd Conies Arden N Y Sopt toTlio Impene trable seclusion ot Arden petttlstcxl even at tho momeit of far Harri mans death and bf no outward sign dill the great estate give evidence that tho masters cm had came The first word known of side to guarded gates was flashed from K fw York Immediate efforts t 1 brea 1 through the barriers ot silece wets unavail Ingand Tower lull pre ened Its wonted air of absolujs scrci lty When telephone connection was latablluheJ with tho Harriman unnfilon the response was Immediately received con firming the nows slready received temp New York tit the financier was deadOperation Not Confirmed The developments of the last three days Indicate that Mr HarrIman death might have occurred at almost any moment since Us relapse last SundayThe report of an a jevati4 a has not Dean confirmed aryl there Is still doubt as to whether Mr Hcrrlman ex pired under the knit t fro u a crisis in his disease or fnn a combination of tho extreme weakness that succeeded the attack of laude It Is possible that an autopsy will be held and that tees world may at last learn the true nituro elf Mr liar rimnna mysterious dl lease Causes SeniatloR New York Sept Mi Thji announce meat of Mr Harrlmius depth caused an immense sansalon throughout Now York city par cularlj In Wall street and in finance U circles where Harriman had been dominating per sonallty The stock exchange had closed and tho thronr of tankers and brokers were movltc hoineward as the first word of the financiers death spread with llglitnineIIko rapid ity among them At first tit was re cfllred with incrcdultr t a repetl tion of sinister report in irculntion recentlyDeep Feeling It Prevalent But verification quietly came and soon the cry of esra flung Wan street carried tho deails atf the fi nanclers death- Everywhero tho neb arts received with evidence of deip feeling and with the common rem gnltlon that the career of ono of the vorls greatest financial powers had ome to a close The came profound Impn Ion was reflected in uptown bailneti quarters and the sentiment cf sympathy and regret was universal Receives Fin Word Judge Lovett the cUsg personal and business associate of Mr Harriman received tho first wad of the finan clara death at the Utlon Pacific of flees and immediately left for Arden Mr Harriman is nrviisd by a widow two none ATI r tad Roland Harriman and three laufi tars Mrs Robert L Gerry Miss Mar and Miss Carol Harrlraryi Builds Up Unlort Pa Jflc Harriman obtained 5C iiti oJ of the Union Pacific In dtgan a systematic plan to 18971nd piopcortlcs In the best possible tor their maintenance at n hrir standard of efficiency It was hII policy to keep his railroads in the bett workable con dition confident that jootir or later the question of divide Ada would take pare of Itself To the askb had undertaken Mr Harriman jjivo unflag ging industry and II was Ills con stant work that brougot tin the had breaVdown in his hcilth Stomach trouble developed mo v Uin a year ago nnd medical treK met t gavo no relief This summer gent to Europe to consult the greatest specialists there but he was nor beii 0tcd On his return to this coua I ry ly went at once to bji magnlflcct coratry hoar Ot Arden whero death sccurred jo t 1 I CINCHED FIND REST OF GIRLS BODY DISCOVERY SHOWS SHE DIED ON OPERATING TABLE Another Detroit Physician May Soon Be Arrested In the Mlllman Murder Case Detroit Mich Tho missing portion of tho body of Maybell0 Millman of Ann Arbor which had been cut up packed In gunnysacks and thrown Into Ecorso creek following the young womans death after a surgical operation was found near Grosso Isle where It had been washed ashore The grewsotno find was brought to Dotrolt and examined by coroners physicians who announced that tho girl undoubtedly had met her death on an operating table Sheriff Gaston went to Ann Arbor with Martha Hennlng the chum of the dead girl whose statements to the police resulted In the apprehension of Dr George A Fritch Dr Frltch Is ntlll hold by the police but tho arrest of another doctor is probable Before she wtcs returned to her home Miss Hounlng made a statement to Prosecuting Attorney Van Zlle and Captain of Detectives McDonnell in which the nume of a second physician was men tioned This statement resulted In the apprehension ot a woman who formerly lived at Ann Arbor who had advised Miss Millman to go to another physician The woman was brought to police headquarters after Miss Meaning had made her statement and was spirited away to her home by detectives after she had told her story LIEUT GEN CORBIN DEAD Distinguished Officer Passes Away Suddenly In New York Hospital Following Operation Washington The funeral of Lieut Gen IJenry C Corbin who died Wednesday in New York city follow- Ing a surgical operation took place Friday The body will not be burled until Mrs Usher Parsons his daughter arrives from Europe next week It will be escorted to Arlington by soldiers from the generals home Hlghwood at Chevy Chase Gen Corbin had been suffering for two years from the malady which ul timately resulted In his death Ac rompanled by Mrs Corbin and the generals daughter Mrs Usher Par sons of Ardslcy N Y ho went to Carlsbad for treatment on June 12 last The waters there appeared to have Improved his condition after two weeks stay and be returned to England whero his former trouble recurred and ho went to Paris to consult with physicians Peace at McKees Rocks Plttsburg paPence and quiet will again reign In McKees Rocks Tho costly strike which has been in prog ress C3 days at the Pressed Steel Car Company Is over Tho workmen numbering moro than five thousand have won a complete victory Begin nine Thursday morning they will return to work a thousand a day Riot and bloodshed caused almost a complete tieup of business In the vi clnlty of the mill and the incessant I rigid patrol of Pennsylvania state constabulary was responsible for a I situation at all times tense Johnson Has Beet of Kaufman San Francisco In a contest unlquo In local prizefight annals Jack John yon was accredited with a newspa per decision over Al Kaufman at the end of ten rounds of fighting at Coffroths arena According to the articles of agreement If both men Wore on their feet when ten rounds hind been fought no decision was to be given Referee Eddie Smith how ever stated Johnson was entitled to tho verdict Kaufman gained strength at the nnd while Johnson was weak cuing There were no knockdowns nnPRESIDENT TAFT TO DECIDE Chief Executive Will Settle Ballinger Plnchot QuarrelLatter Likely- to Resign Washington Within the present week President Taft will decide tho controversy between Secretary Dal uponhislion which of the two will remain In tho public service It Is predicted that Unlllnger will not bo tho ono to resignRichard A Ualllnger secretary of the interior has presented to the president at Beverly the reports of In terior department officials who have passed on the Cunningham coal claimsMuch speculation Is heard here as to what steps the president will take after he renders a decision It Is said that tho indications are that tho con troversy over conservation between Mr Ualllnger and Mr Plnchot will not be settled by removlpg either ono from office while a peculiar situation exists as to L R Glavls chief of the Seattle division of the field force of the general land office who originated Cunningham Some of Mr Ptnchots friends Inti mate that If President Taft should sustain tho course the secretary has pursued with reference to tho Cun ningham cases Mr Pinchot will at once resign and contlnjie tho fight against Mr Oallingcr as a private citizen TAFT REVIEWS VETERANS Grand Army Men March Before the President In Their Annual Review Beverly Mass Saturday was a great day for Beverly for President Taft for the first time during his vaca tion consented to appear at a public function and reviewed the annual parade of the Grand Army post of Es sex county Only tho earnest plead- Ings of several of the veterans per suaded Mr Taft to break his rule The old soldiers turned out about 2COO strong and thero was a big crowd of spectators who wanted especially to see tho chief executive of the nation Mr Taft rode from his houao In his automobllo to the en trance of one of the side streets and sat In his car as the Grand Army men passed by returning their salutes with his usual goodnatured smile SEIZE FLOUR IN WISCONSIN Federal Authorities Charge It Is Bleached In Violation of Pure Food Laws La Crosse WisActing under In structions of United States District Attorney Gordon the United States marshal for the western district of Wisconsin and his deputies seized a car load of flour at Mazomanle WIs and another at Madison WIs In struction has been Issued to make other seizures throughout the district All of the flour to be taken Is the out put of the Columbus roller mills ot Columbus Neb and Is alleged to have been bleached with nitrogen peroxidd in violation of the pure food laws The company will fight the proceed logs and make a test of tho statute Woman Files with Wright Berlin Orvlllo Wright made an airship acenslon with Mrs von Hllde brand wlfo of Capt von Hlldebrand and remained for 11 minutes Tho crowd cheered Mrs von Hildebrand vociferously Mr Wright made another flight alone of 7 minutes To Fight Bubonic Plague Washington Special attention fs being given by the public health and marine hospital service to the preven lion of bubonic plague on the Paclflf- Mail PRESIDENT TAFT STARTS ON HIS TOUR OF WEST AND SOUTH x Co J Thirteen Thousand Mile Journey BegunHe Will Meet President Diaz at the Mexican BorderTrip to Take Two Months Deverly Mass Sept 16 President William 11 Taft today stepped into a motor car waved a cheerful good by and started for Boston where this evening he boards a private car and begins a tour of the west and south that will be tho most remarkable trip over taken by a president of the United States The route ot about 13 000 miles has been carefully mapped out and every arrangement is perfected The fact that today Iq Mr Tarts fiftysecond birthday anniversary was taken as a happy augury for the success of the long Journey Shortly before noon tomorrow tho president will arrive In Chicago and be tho guest of tho Commercial club at luncheon Next the Hamilton club takes him In charge and will escort him with a bodyguard of 1000 mem bers to tho West side ball park to witness a game between Chicago and Now York After that will come a dinner at the Congress hotel and then a meeting in Orchestra hall where Mr Taft will mako a speech To wind up tho day the president will put In his appearance at a reception and ball given by the Chicago bankers In tho AuditoriumIn and Minnesota Leaving Chicago at 3 a m Friday morning the presidential party will stop at Milwaukee Madison and Tort age and will spend tho night at WI nona Minn and will reach Minneapo Its early on the morning of Saturday September 18 Ho will spend all Saturday and Sunday In Minneapolis and St Paul leaving Sunday night at eight oclock in order to reach Des Moines on tho morning of September 20 Five hours will be spent In the Iowa capital where Mr Taft will review 5000 troops of tho regular army and make a speech and then tho president moves on to Omaha where he will spend tho lato afternoon and evening Denver will be reached the after noon of September 21 and tho presi dent will go almost direct from his train to tin state capitol for a recep lion to be tendered by state official by the chamber of commerce and clv ic organizations At 9 p m tho presl dent will make an address In tho Den ver Auditorium where Mr Bryan last year was nominated for tho presi dencyThe president and his party will breakfast with Thomas F Walsh at Wolhurst near Denver the morning of Wednesday September 22 and then return to tho city for the chamber of commerce banquet at noon Leaving Denver at 6 p m Septem ber 22 the president and his jmrty will stop for an hours visit at Colorado Springs and then go on to Pueblo where In the evening they will bo guests at tho state fair In Wonder Region of Colorado The morning of September 23 will find tho president at Glenwood Springs for a brief visit and that afternoon he will visit Montrose where he will formally open the great Gun nlson river tunnel built by the government for the irrigation of the Uncom pahgro to Grand Junction to resume the Journey westward the presl dent will arrive at Salt Lake City Utah Friday afternoon September 24 to remain there until Sunday aft ernoon the twcntyHlxth when the party leaves over the Oregon Short Lino for Pocatello Ida and Butte Mont the latter city being reached Monday September 27 at 640 a m John Hays Hammond Joins the party at Salt Lake City After spending half a day In Butte there will be a brief excursion Into Helena Spokane Wash will be reached early Thursday morning tho will bo spent at North Yakima and the party will arrive at Seattle at 815 that evening Two Days at Seattle Exposition President TafJ will spend two days September 30 and October 1doI- ng the Alaeka Yukon PActflc exposi tion leaving Seattle late In tho even ing of the second day and arriving at Portland Ore October 2ftt 7a m Two days will be spent In Port land the party leaving thero at 6 p m Sunday October 3 for a trip down the famous Shasta route through the Siskllyou mountains and In view of Mount Shasta to San Fran j 4 cisco The president will stop the evening of October 4 at Sacramento reaching Oakland Cal early on the morning of October 5 He will spend four or five hours in and around Oakland and Berkeley before taking the ferry at 1230 oclock for San Francisco After spending tho afternoon and 11thomorning of the sixth for the Yosomlto valley The president will spend Monday and Tuesday October 11 and 12 in Los Angeles visiting his sister Will Meet President lie will arrive at the Grand canyon ir Atleavoque N M where he will spend tho et evening of tho fifteenth reaching El Paso early the following morning for the meeting with President Diaz of it Mexico President Diaz will arrive from Mex s ico City at Cludad Juarez about the same time and he will then cross the +frontier and meet President Taft at J El Paso An hour later thin president of the United States will return tho visit to President Diaz at Cludad Ju Jarez on the Mexican side The au thorities of tho latter city have ap x propriated 120000 for decorations and t a bull fight Arivlng at Corpus Christi the fevening ot October 18 the president will go at once to his brothers ranch tdayTaft has had gulf links built on tho 0 ranch Trip Down Mlsstitlppl River yrSaturdaywill proceed to Dallas that afternoon to spend Saturday evening and Sunday Ho will reach St Louts at 727 am the morning of Monday October 25 and will leave at 4 p m on tho steam c y IHUII8EHI valley- Returning willibo Dlazr allh cr assigned to him by the Deep Waterways association which is to hold Us convention in New Orleans on the presidents arrival there Following the presidents boat will be a spectacular flotilla of river craft One of tho trailing boats will be as signed to make the trip down the AAnothercongressional delegation of more than 100 members Yot another boat will carry members of tle Illinois Manu facturers association During his stay In St Louis the president will breakfast at the Com mercial club will make an address at 11 a m In the Coliseum will lunch at the Jefferson hotel as tho guest of tho Business Mens league and before boarding the steamer at 4 p m will make a brief visit to East St Louis Ill First Stop of Voyage at Cairo r The first long atop of the river trip will be at Cairo at 8130 a m Tues day October 23 Tho second stop will bo at Hicknmn Ky at 230 p m the president making brief addressee 3 at both places Arriving oft Memphis Tenn at 8 a m Wednesday October 27 the president will make an address at 9 oclock and that afternoon a5 oclock will speak at Helena Ark On Thursday October 28 at 230 p m Mr Taft will make a speech at Vicksburg New Orleans will be reached about four oclock Friday aft ernoon The river Journey also Wilt Include shortstops at Capo GtrardeaU Mo and Natchez Miss The president will remain in New Orleans from Friday afternoon theJtwentyninth to Monday morning No ember 1 Ho will address the Waterways convention on October 30 at 230 p m From New Orleans the president will go to Jackson and Columbus Miss Birmingham Ala Macon Savannah Charleston August WIIhmington andRichmondre3lhluc Washington November 10 Ilrasosoosoioowsosos oio attsoso East Kentucky Correspondence 3 p News You Get Nowhere Else i I S Bo comipoBdeace yibUihtd muses dcnel In tall by the writer Till same g II Dot for pnblluttOB tat u in evidence of rood lilts Write plainly oseiosososososososoSotrosQA osouososososoeosososososo Dont overlook Coylos advertise ment this week The advertisement in l a newspaper are often as go trading as anything and they help a pay for the sheet you are Coylos ad Is on the local pager See the ad of the Great Western Cereal Co on the fourth page JACKSON COUNTY CLOVER nOTIon Clover Bottom Sept12 Alex Perry has returned from a trip to Hamilton t Ohio where he has been visiting his mother and three sisters Maggie Azblll on last Friday night was taken violently sick and almost died Shad he something like fits Walter Embreo who was shot a week ago I last night was moved to his grand mother Abrams yesterday any your correspondent Is reliably Informed that the doctors met there to lance the shot In his leg Ho is reported very bad at this writing with the chances against his recovery Quite a number attended Sunday school at Coal Springs todayJohn A Smith of Shirley visited his daughter Mrs Lucy Dean today at Clover Bottom I Lewis McGuire division chairman a Sixth educational division let the following contracts yesterday Firs- the building of a school house in subdistrict no 11 educational division No 6 which went to J W Dur ham at 293 Second the repairing of the house In subdistrict No2 divi slon No 6 which went to M II for 4875 Also the repairing oC house No C educational division No C which was awarded to Mr James Trent for 3995 Miss Dorcas Wild is going to teach this week In sub district No C of this place in the absence of II N Dean who is attending court at McKee A M Powell- our I hustling young deputy sheriff o this place secured a buggy and is taking his wife to MoKee to attend court this weekH N Dean was at Sand Gap yesterday attending the taking of depositions In a divorce suit of J G Purvis vs Anglin Purvis J W Abrams Is having a large barn built by Major CruseA J Cruse who has been near Kirksvllle nightI1 Blcknell of this place visited her grand father A J Cruso todayT- I Blcknell had a fine hog stray oft last night and old uncle W K Blck nell was hunting for it todayJ G Purvis and Tom Purvis went to Rock I castle County yesterday to rent a farm for next year Died on the 9th Inst the Infant child of John and Mary DurhamJ S and J W Bick nell have been logging for J W Abrams for the laot few daysRexO- IIEENIIALL Greenhall Sept 13Jas Shelbys bllwagon show exhibited at J D PiersoB Wednesday Sept 8th there was a large crowd present and much drinking of moonshine just before the show began the peace officers tried to quiet some parties who wore becoming very noisy and a general row soon started which ended in Wes Moore being hit over the head with a revolver and John F Wright shot through the left side the bullot entering just a little below and in 1 front of the left arm add coming out in the back under the shoulder blade Ho is resting very well at this UmeI John P Wilson R E Evans and i J D Pierson returnedfrom a fishing on the river and brought back a lot of fish Florence Pierson who hasJ been down with typhoid is slowly im I proving The School Teachers Association and Sunday school picnic i held at Canons Chapel Saturday was a succew Fodder pulling sorghum keepreported to be good Thtro will 11eI a farmers annual institute held atB Sturgeon in Owsley County Thursday Oct 1818 It will be presided over by Hon W T King of Falliburr These meetings are hold under the direction of the Commissioner of Agriculture and will be of great value I to all people who will attend Let every body corns Clark Wilson leavr this week for Boron where he 111f bo in school for six months We area very sorry to have to give Mr Wll son up as he has been at the head of our Sunday school for several months and it has done splendid s work under his management John D Smith and Ben Holcomb left yes terday for Louisville to attend the State Fair We are just In receipt M of a letter from Leo Pierson who was I In the livery business at Berea a few years ago and Is now living at Perkins Oklahoma stating that lIe will start to a Medlcal school soon to study to be a dctorD Smith and i wife wero visiting Nute Smith Sun a- dayDr Clark is improving fast t Herman Mahaffey son of Dr J A Mahaffey will enter Borea College ia00n I Jluon Hugh Sept 10People are fixing Idto make sorghum Mr Curt Hudson left Thursday for Richmond Virginia atgd have gone to Ohio to visit friends and relatives there Miss Leila Kimberlain of Drey fus was the guest of Miss Maggie Benge last weekMr Will Garett of near Richmond is visiting Hugh Parks Miss Pearl Lain was the guest of Mrs Lula Bongo last weekMr Alex Perry has returned from Ohio where he has been visiting Myrtle Dean was the guest of Mrs John Hudson Thursday afternoon 1 Mr Tom Azblll passed thru this vie ally today Mr Elmer Azbill Illinois has been visiting his old Kentucky friends again Miss Mngg flange made a business trip to Dig Hill Friday afternoon A very late eating sermon was preached at this place Friday evening by the Rev Mr Parsons nNNVIILE Annvlllc Sept 13The Rev G Hacker filled his appointment hot Saturday and SundayThe Rev Alit Gabbard of Black Lick attends- f church at Annvlllo Sunday Mrs Nanyon Johnson and Wm Beluhe- t were married last weekMr Hector Johnson and Rebecca Ingram were married last Wednesday The Rev G P Hacker took dinner with 1V Belcher Sunday Mr Neal Cope too dinner with Wm Johnson Sunday 11OUPIIOrpha Sept 13Farmers are quite busy with their fodder Mr Marlon Rader the mason wont to meet his comrades Saturday Mr Austin Mad den Guy Madden and Cora Madder visited their relatives Friday Satur day and Sunday In Leo County Mr FnnneifI school house Sunday Mr John Frost who shot himself Is getting better The school of this place Is progress Ing nicely with James A Farmer as toacherMr Patrick Mays who has a broken leg Is improving very slowly The fourth Saturday and Sunday of each month are the regular church days at New Zion The Rev Ben Bowman Is our moderatorMr an tits L Farmer are planning to go to Hamilton Ohio Squirrel hunting in this vicinity is a great success PAIinOT Parrot Sept 12 Sorghum making Is the order of the day There will be a gritting at Adam Prices Satur day night Every body come and bring your grltters The school at this place has been dlsnlissed for theI past week on account of fodder will begin Monday mornlnglIlrJ Chas Price who has HamllIton Ohio for the last four years s visiting home folks at this placeIJas Moores big show that was at this place Saturday night was success plenty of music was furn ished by Henry Tincher and the graphophone Mr Chas Price sister Mary J Cornelius and family spentI last Sunday at the homo of m Price G W Price and wife are reIjoicing over the arival of a fine Mr Robert Robinson and Mtse Emma Carpenter were united in the holy bonds of matrimony last Satur day night May their Joys be as great as the ocean and their troubles light as its foamSeveral from this place attended church at lit Gil 1WyattBaker Mr Lewis Cunaglm is pron paring to move his store just across the street 1EVtttOUrMEvergreen Sept 11S A Drew IIIYoungstown SIokD1I18ntreatment is home again and Is wellj little Jack Frost visited our neigh IA last week but did no harmTBallard of Mt Vornon was Indour vicinity last week looking some businessThe Rev Jas Luna just closed a protracted meeting Pine Grove with twenty addltlonLh Mr M F Drew ot was n our vicinity looking after real estate affairs Whltfleld Rote who has been ick la out againIIROCKOASTLE COUUTYn JlOIII NUT Roblnot Sept 12Mr and Mrs E Black and Wade Ballard of Coving al- ton are the guests of Mrs Julia Del lard Gather Phllbeok visited his brother Tom who is very 111 at Orlando Sunday Our school horn Is progressing nicely with Miss Linda Ballard ns teacher Miss Laura Is ces and Fannie Lake were the pleasant guests of Mil Linda Ballard Saturday and SundayS II Drew and family of Dodge City Kansas are out on a two months visit to their l friends and relatives Miss Mary Hal today of Withers is visiting relatives ofoMrs Arch Allen Sunday Charles Allen has moved into his new home Allen and Sons who are doing n hustling business at this placo have tojHOONK Boone Sept 13Regular services were conducted at Fairview church Saturday and Sunday by the Rev F D Phelps Mrs John Wren enter talned a number of her Sunday school class at her home on Sunday last John Johnson of this placo will start to Tuscola Illinois Monday Willie Coyle is better George Lamb of Madison County visited homo folks Saturday and Sunday Mr J II Lambert and others ot this place had their wheat and oats threshed last- S eekMrs Mattie Gadd of Rockford visited relatives here Sunday Mr James Lambert made a busl 1ness trip to Brush Creek last week rLittle Mary Levett Is slckMrs Wadklns of Berea visited her mother- Ie Mrs James Grant Saturday night Walk Grant Wash and Harvey visited- r home folks near this place Sunday Miss Jennie Chasteen who Is resid ing near Walton visited her parents Mr and Mrs D Chasteen Saturday night and Sunday There will bo nextPeoMr Smith of Clear Creek svlcund Jack Fish and sister Nettle visited friends at Hiatt GReyi n son were Borca on business Saturday Mr S Coffey visited home folks Sunday shortkwas Wlldie Saturday Mr and Mrs Andy HIatt were in Wlldle Saturday Mrs Mary Graves from Paris is visiting her parents Mr and Mrs W II Jones Mies Hattie Poynter stoat Saturday and Sunday at Boono Miss Bessie MoWhorter visited home folks nt Berea Saturday and Sunday Mr F G Reynolds spent Thursday at Mt Vernon While there he attend ed Teachers Inotltute Mr and Mrs I Harry Huston are visiting at home of Mr Colman Burdctt tbeII Willie Jones and Miss Bessie bar were married at the home of the bride Mrs Nary E Coffey and daughter Mrs Lucy Reynolds are visiting friends at Berea Mrs Millie fleece and son Elmer from Beroa are placeMrdRichmond Friday OWSLEY COUNTY ISLAND CITY Island City Sept IGJas Hoiklns of Boonovlllo visited friends In this vicinity one day this weekThe association at Macedonia was well attended There was dinner on tho ground E D Blake is wearing a bright smile over the arrival of a twelve pound boy named Columbus Daisy Moore has received the appointment postmaster at Blake Nannie and Otto Mays aro planning ot visit ret f dives at Berea Galley Hosklns ot PetaBlake Is visiting A B Carmack this j ers is quite ill with scarlet feerIThere is an effort now being mado build a new Baptist church at Wai1 GroveThe liquor business in j Owsley County has gone down to a extentWm Mays U 81 Marshall left Sunday for Beattyvllle j Wm Short and Andy Thomas are drilling a well for P M Frye this I weekcharley Hoskins fell from apple true and badly sprained hisi ankle Rhoda Hosklns who has been visiting friends for tho past few weeks left for her home Saturday J Gentry while on his way from whore he had purchased a ew wagon was badly crippled by his team running awayDan Moore tor Jackson County on bUllntll- BtodayColdon tho little daughterI of Wm Mays who has been Improving nicely Oscar and Lola i are planning to enter Here at an early date James new show exhibited at J C store Thursday night Sept onethird of the crowd felted to entrance Mr and Mrs H D who have been visiting their at Boonevllle returned home Arthur Bryan left Thurs to meet his slater at Bemttyvllle- mOKTOWX Rlcetown Sept 10 Farmers are y saving fodder Flnley Bowling a fodder pulling Wednesday Take Gabbard Sr on MondayTho HtUe baby of Mr and Mrs P II Gabbard diphtheria C B Gabbard was Boonovllle Saturday John Roy is on Cow Creek hauling logs for Dudley Reynolds Miss Lucy toy nolds of Cow Crook visited relatives this place Tuesday W T Isaac and son Godfrey of Egypt Jackson County visited J L Gabbard Saturday night John L Gabbard visited Mr John S Reynolds of Cow Crook Sun dayJal R Gabbard spent Saturday and Sunday on White OakThe flap tier association held at Macedonia Friday Saturday and Sunday was well attended Wm Huff nominee for Circuit clerk was on White Oak Saturday and SundayTho baseball game last Sunday afternoon between hose Hell and Boonevllle resulted in n victory for Hess Hell by a score of 6 to 3ilojif L gj- TllYVHLKUS nEST Travelers Rest Sept 12 Teachers Association to bo held In Educational Division No 3 will convene at Brookuldo the third Saturday in September 1909PROGRAM SongAudienceDevotional Rev James AndersonWelcome Address L A Clark ResponseJ B Sponce RecitationRuth McCollum Oration L D Bingham Recitation Margaretto Blake Oration= Possibilities of an Ed- ucationD G Wood SongPupilsRecitationMyrtle Blake Address Object of an Education T B Spence BASKET DINNER SongAudience Recitation Hobert Anderson Oration Relation of Parents to the School and How to Secure an Interest tt Education Andy Beck nell11ecltatlonZona Blake AddressThe Vicissitudes of LlC- oSo A Caude- llRecitationKatie Anders- onEssayColumbusL A Clark Recitation Lctha Ball Oration How to Secure Attend anceT M King Recitation Hardln Peters Reading Fannie Cole Oration School Dlscllplne W II VonableRecitationFlora Blake Oration New School LnwR D HaleRecitationMaude Anderson AddressSupt P M Frye Every body is cordially Invited All teachers and patrons come prepared to say something S P Caudell Chairman J B Cawood Sccy ESTILL COUNTY STATION CAMP Station Camp Sopt 131I1ss Win nie Mooros is very 111 with bllllous feverE G Reeves suffered a so yore pain In his side Saturday Tho doctor says he has strong symptoms of appendicitis L C Park of Jacksonville FIn Is visiting friends mid relatives at Station Camp and Wag crsvlllo Tommy Marcum who went to Hamilton Ohio a few weeks ago returned last week with a broken arm Ho said he hung his too under a plank and fell on his arm and broke it It is getting well rapidly Miss Pearly Cox of Wagersvlllo died from consumption last Friday week She had spent the winter in FrUltland Park Florida and came homo last spring seemingly very much Improved in health but suffered a relapse a few weeks back and went very rapidly Interment on Mlddlcfork near Wagersvllle Mltchel Richardson and family of Drip Rock have gono to Hamilton Ohio to liveRae Lamb and family have moved to Indiana Mr McGee son of Charley McGee is selling out to go to Hamilton Ohio Mr and Mrs Tom Alcorn returned last Thursday font Lexington where they were visiting Mrs Alcorns par ante and family Tom Tipton of Ir vIne is hunting teams to haul over 200 cords of tanbark off ot Nappor mountain above Wagorsvllle MUs Bla Park who has been at Frankfort most of tho year Is at homo again C H Click and family visited friends nnd relatives at Foxtown from Friday till Sunday Horace Kidwoll gave trw youngsters a bean stringing Saturday nightSlmday sohool it i Station Camp Is changed fronvlO n1 m to 330 p mThe Rev L II Rey nolds will begin a protracted meeting at Station Camp Christian church next Saturday Eb Cox recently doe ed a singing school at Park schoolhouse on Red Lick WAOKKHVILL- KWagersville Sept 13Mrs J T Jfarv W Aleora Scrivner of Dome is visiting relatives at this place Mr and Will Rico and family of Rico Station spent Sunday with the ot J rWilsonfine boy born the llthDr and Lena Edwards attended tho Teachers Association at Sand 11111 Saturday Whooping cough Is raging In this vicinity Katherine Wagers was in Saturday Miss Ron Scrlv SaturdayIhero Simp Warlord sold his farm to Wade Fowler prlco paid 1200 Old uncle Si Kolloy Is very poorly GARKARD COUNTY PAINT LIOIeIPaint Lick Sept 13Mrs Shouso and her niece Mrs Addle Gentry were the guests of R II Soper and family last Friday Maria tho little daughter of R II Soper Is very slckMr and Mrs O Ii Gab bard were the guests of their fath er and mother Mr and Mrs 0 G IBlanton last Sunday Mrs J Creech theIgnestsMr Peter Barkloy of Kingston was a business caller In Wallacoton last week Prayer meeting at Wallacoton Baptist church every Wednesday night MADISON COUNTY IIUKVKUH Dreyfus Sept 13Mrs Berk of Richmond is holding a meeting at Dreyfus Every body cordially Invited Miss Skate Sandlln of Station Camp Is visiting relatives here Born to Mr and Mrs Albert Rose a big boy ISlssie America Kimberlain and IIIIt Sandlln and Jim Todd spent Sunday with Mlta Pearl Lain Mrs Salllo Reynolds Is visiting relatives at Paint Lick this week Mlsa Lolla Kimberlain was tho guest of her aunt Miss Maggie Bongo last week Miss Bessie Todd Suda and Bertha Ruck or were the guests of Elsa Rose Sun Continual on fourth fogr V THE BEST PAPER FOR YOU IS THE CITIZEN THE CITIZEN gives you more than tho worth of your money and is growing better nil tho time Just compare it with the other newspapers you see You can get others as cheap but either they are not as good or they are not made for tho mountains or they do not givo as much Just look at a few of tho things we are now NEWS all tho news of the world of this country and of the state that is worth reading All the news of the mountains that wo can got and more than any other paper gives All tho news of dozens of mountain towns whero correspondents write to us every little while CATTLEAll the latest cattle prices also the prices on ties sheep cud liege grain etc FARM HINTS A good column nnd sometimes snore of hints thut will help in the work on the farm HOME HINTS Good hints on housekeeping 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 tho state THE SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSONA full column every week STORIESA fine good interesting exciting serialstory all the time nnd often a good short story n week TEMPER ANCEA column of good reading about temperance AND OTHER THINGSYou all know how many other good things you get in TilE CITIZEV many of the things that you cant get in any other paper And nil for 100 tho price of lots ot poorer papers That is our beat bargain Dont miss it Send in your dollar for another year if your subscription is out ALL FOR 100 Lots of poorer papers charge as muchother papers as good charge more In order to make our offer still more attractive no arrange to give subscribers bargains With their paper Wo used to give some of these things away but wo have made tho paper so much better that wo cannot afford to do that any more You cap get all these things with TilE CITIZEN cheaper than any whero else and besides get n bettor paper than you can get any whore else These are the offers No lTbat Citizen Knife Most of you know It It In tho finest premium that was over offered with any paper It will cost you 76 cents at n store but you can got It with THIS C1TI55EN for 25 cents extra Tho knife 75 cents tho CITIZEN 100 both worth 175 for 126 No 2The Farmers Rapid Calculator rv thirty five cent book that Is worth nevornl dollars to any up to Into farmer It hat you want to know about almost anything on tho farm It Is n good book on diseases of horses cattle sheep and hogs tolls ou how to know what IB tho matter urul what to do It gives figures tells you how to reckon interest if you have borrowed or loaned money or how ninny bushels of corn there nro In a load lint weighs so much or how to mouiuiro tho corn in 1 n crib or in a pile and how much seed It takes to plant an acre or how runny brick to build n chimney Qnnd lots of thing of kind And It has places for you to keep nocount of your ox lensos and earn Ings and of whnt you bought nnd sold anti anything oho you wart tormnombor Ii you nro a farm or It Is just the thing you wnnt The Calculator 85 cents Tho Citizen 1100 Both worth 185 for 5110 No 3The National Handy Package Just the thing your wife has been looking for Needles anti pins or all kinds More than n quarters worth hut It lumnllfsoIls for n Wo soil It with Tho CItizen for ten cants Ilnaly lnkD 8 26 cents 1100 Both worth 146 for 110 No 4A book The Mountain People of Kentucky Wlllliini II Hnnay it inountnfir man telling theIhistory lied the present condition of the mountains ns he sees them The book IB worth JlMthnt will sell It with zen for 50 cents The book 150 The Citizen 100 Both worth 260 for UO No 5 Another bookMcsus Nazareth A flue life of Christ by the Rev Dr YIlllntn IS Barton A fine book in beautiful binding with MO Illustrations nn ornaniont to any home and n good book to rend The usual price is J260 but wo sell it for 1100 The book jfiCO Cltiren flOO Both worth 360 for 200 No 6A book for teachers Teaching a District School Uy Irof J W Dlnmnore Every tnihor ought to have a copy of this book It lies been otllolally adopted l the tending Circles lionrdB of seven Htntee Kentucky being ono of them If you havent got it Hiilwcrlbo now for The Citizen nnd get it The book 100 The Citizen 100 Both worth 200 for 100 You can get one of these with your Citizen Ihc are cns to Just write to The Citizen Dcroa Ky Tell us that you want to renew addroerjilainlyThealso send your chock OR YOU CAN GO TO OUR AGENTS Wo have a lot them and they can take subscriptions nnd send ollr name nnd money and most of thom can give you tho premiums If they havent them wo will Bond thorn to you ns soon aw wo your money No prullihuns arosont till the money Is paid If you want to do that go to ono of these peoplo OIINIIUAI AOttTSllr Ned ltciioue fir IlnmcoCnliUvell Clay County JIw Murray Burning Spring lintlll County John iucloiiil IXMUU Ilmnih Jnvkiou County U B Coyle Mlis MaUle Mttlloek- Annrtll AI Ramie llradtbaun JM L Moore Mlldr l J D ipurlock Prtrett W U Mien Ilgblrut Mrs family j Miss Irvine Mary I that get Ijiiird County B Dentiim Bonh mj JIOWi Mulllni C A CaitMl Waver Owley CountyT A HMknfll Uliiltl CUr Jl Ring J 0 KonUU TrartUcfi Key CruIIlorkrii Urn tloCimiitr Harden flours Climax JJ Drew e DONT WAITRENEW NOW I