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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, May 26, 1910. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1910 cit1910052601 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, May 26, 1910. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1910 $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. tiESIIIENTS lfI3EI EA- r BEREA PUBLISHING CO INCOItrOKATED STANLEY FROST Manager teadEnttmlat the folaffet at tltrta Kyt at ria mattmatttr XI Five cents n copy BEREA MADISON MAY 1910 One Dollar a year No 47 NEWS OF THE WEEK Soldiers Blown up In Barracks Plans for Welcoming Teddy Home King Edward Burrled with Grea Pompt Many Americans Sacrl ficed In FactoriesBig Circus Tent Burnt t t 100 BLOWN UPA hundred Cuban soldiers were killed last week when a atom at dynamite In the army barracks la Plnar Del Itlo blow up Over a hundred oilier people were Injured including tho families of RcvorsI officers KINO EDWARD UUHlEDTho fun oral of King IMward on Friday was as Imprctxilvc a ceremony OH It could bo made Nino kings and emperors followed the bctly to Us tomb and the whole of England was In mourn ing TOO MUCH WELCOME America Is too glad to see Teddy back There are BO many pooplo that want o march la the welcoming procession that they cant It has been found out that If all the people that want to march should bo allowed to it would lake tho procession over twenty six hours to pass any given pole An the procession would move about three mllea an hour you can sec that It means that there is a procession 78 miles long waiting to extend a warm handclasp The comraUce is afraid that Mr Rcosevolt could not keep awake to review such a long procession and so as It can not decide which to leave out It has decided to abandon tin whole tiling GOVERNOR PAYS FINE ExGov C crnor Rollins of New Hampshire pleaded guilty to trying to uuugglo goods past Uncle Sams custom ln t speotors nIl paid a fine of 2000 besides double duty on tho goods He was lucky to get off without a Jail sentence WASTING AMERICAN LIVES Statistics compiled by tho U S Bu reau of Labor show that half a mil lion men and women In this country are killed every year In accidents oc- t curing in factories and shops or in the machines with which our great Industries aro run As each workman would have produced about fCOO an nually at least this means that the ooun ry lores 250000000 a year thru accidents In Its factories This Is tho only civilized country where tho jT loss Is anything like so heavy and t this tremendous drain on our re t Ecurce to one of tho greatest hind ranees to the progress and happiness f wHDlO CIRCUS BURNS Flfieen thousand people were endangered by a fire which destroyed tho big tent I of tho Baruum and Bailey circus In Schenectady N Y last week If there j had been a panic hundreds would have been trampled to death and hundreds more caught Inside the tent would have been killed But a panic was averted and the thousands marched quietly and safely out Only one person was hurt and that not seriously Tbe employes of heclt cue got andtitjierientssC- ontinued on filth page a I J riCEKY IJa THE CITIZEN Devoted to the Interests of the Mountein People IIIVol KENTUCKY theilmais We Are- Constant In our endeavors to serve you with quality and values in a degree so far in excess of what you can reasonably expect that you may be con tinually reminded of the serv ices we render You will thoroughly ap preciate this every time you wear one of the high grade garments which we sell and feature Friend Made Clothes Make Friends R R COYLE The Clothier Berea Kentucky MRS FROST WRITES First of Two Letters Telling of Her Experiences in England Greeting to Her Frltnds Hero Interestln Sketches of Places Where History was Made 29 South Hill lArkIHampaitad London May 10 1910 Dear friends In Botea We have vbifted our camp since I wrote you last and we send you greeting from our new home It Is only an hours tide from Brigh ton to London but wo took three days for the Journey At Hastings wo stopped to BOO the battlefield where William the Conqueror won tho victory which made him king of England and his followers the founders of English Aristocracy We listener to the old guides story of the I battle how the Saxons came from I this direction the NormanH from that and how at night iweny thousand men wore lying dead In the wide field below us and how the remaining soldiers waded over their shoetopa in bloodWo ate our lunch amidst the ruins of the Abbey William built as an exI pression of gratitude to God who had given him the victory I Then wo went on tho same afternoon to Canterbury the landing place of another conqueror in whom we were moro In crmed than in William This landing was made long before Williams when the people of this country were barbarous heathen dreaded by the civilized world Tho i king of one of tho tribes hud married a girl from Franco named Bertha who was a Christian King Ethelbert allowed Bertha to bring a Christian priest with her and ho gave her the use of a little church house that tho I Roman soldiers had left a hundred years boors She went to tho little i church for worship and no doubt prayed earnestly for the conversion of her husband I One day King Ethelbcrt heard that a band of strange men had landed I near his town who wished to talk with him about their religion lie sent them word that they must stay on the little Island in tho river that I their first interview must not bo tinder a roof where some charm might bo exercised over him that they must meet In tho open air On the day ap I pointed King Ethelbert surrounded by his wild warriors stator the ground I watching the aproach of the strange I men forty In all One held aloft a sliver cross another carried a boardi on which was painted the picture at Christ An they walked slowly to ward the king they chanted a prayt I or The king bade them bo seated beganI but an interpreter j had come with the mission aries The king listened respectfully and then gave his answer Your words are fat but because they areI new and doubtful I cannot give my assent to them and leave the cus horns which I have so long observed wjlh tmti whole Saxon race But be cavjjy yipjj have come hither as trang Contlnutd ontftflithaseI I t a- r I BEREA COLLEG- ECOMMENCEMENT 191O NAY 37 lrrldnygoo am Field flay MAY 80 Numliijr Sermon to ft A II Chapel 104 asn Dean John Wirt Dlnimore Berea MAY 30 Jfonlnjr Memorial Slay Address Chapel 130 p m Prot Le Vallt Dodge Berta JUNE4fatnnlny Atnilrinjr Grniluntlon I Exercises In Chapel Jtjo p m JUNK A Sunday Itnrrainurente Sermon Addrrtu to Graduate Chapel 1045 a m The ROT Herbert L Johnson DD Boston Address to Religions Societies Chapel 7yo p m The Rev Burin H Richard Mluloniry East Africa JUNK 0 and 7 Oral Examination JUNK 0 Monday Jlnrmonlii Society Annual Concert Chapel 730 p m JUNE 7 Tuesday Ilereit Alumni Association Tri runiel meeting Chapel Tao p rn JUNK tt WrtlneMlnr CUSI3IENCKMKNT- Kxhlblu of Vocational School 900 a m Addresses of Graduates 900 a m Conferring of Degree liooa m Commencement Addreuex Jjo p m The ROT WUlUm G Poddetoot Indianipolii The Rev Brwla H Richards East Africa Fall Term Opens Wednesday September 14 IS IT WORTH ITS I wonder if there are any of us who have not suffered a good deal because of things we have to go without There are so many good things in this world so many pleasures and forms of happi ness so muchwealth mid beauty and honor and we get BO little of III There is hardly a person who has not some advantage which the rest of us envy hardly a day in which we do not reflect at least for a minute or two on our misfortune in that we do not have some things Unit other folks have This desire for better things in a natural one and one in which almost all the world shares It is a rent incentive to work to ambition to industry to many noble and useful qualities We see somethingwhich looks good to us we reach for Uand as the difficulties increase no we increase our effortll till at last we succeed And then we give our attcntiouto the next desire Out sometimes some of us seem to get to wanting things for whichwe have very little use There are girlx whose chief beauty lies in black hair who sorrow daily that their tresses are not golden There are powerful men who wish they had been tall instead healthy men who long for wealth and so on You all know people of that kindpeople whose chief grief ii that they have not things which you can see plainly could only be obtained at the ex penile of the things which is really most valuable to them The healthy man can often sell his great blessing for moneybut he can never buy it back The honest man can sell his character for political office but can never buy back a clear conscience And how often too the wish is for a thing which we would not know how to use I had a friend who always longed for a boat when he finally got on the water he wns sick all time time I know a woman who wanted a horse she has it now but cant drive it And there are hundreds of such cases of people who have longed and worked for something which is desirable in itself but which they for some reason could never use They are in the case of a famous Irishman only they do not have his homely common sense This man was once being impor tuned to buy a truukat a great bargain It was a fine trunk tho price was very low and everything seemed to indicate that it would bo wise for him to buy But suddenly an idea struck him An what should I be loft wit th trunk P he asked Why put your clothes in it of course replied the salesman An mesilf go naked f asked Pat There are n good many of the timings that some of us are striv ing for that would do us just as little Edo h For us to use them we would have to give up something worth far more for our self respect and happiness And yet we are making ourselvrs unhappy bywanting just those things How about you friend f Cant you spare a little of your unhappy yearning for useless things Y HOLLAND LAW FAILS Tho first ecp in testing the Hol land Law enacted last winter by tho Legislature for the purposo cf preventing tho establishment of Lin coin Institute In Shelby County end ed Saturday when Judge Miller of tho Circuit Court In Louisville hand cd down an opinion declaring the law unconoltutloiml I Suit was brought by the Institute to compel the Columbia Trust Co to turn over to it certain funds col lected by the Trust Company for the I use of the school The Trust Com pany refused to do this on the ground that under the law the school could not be founded The Institute attack ed the Consltutonallty of the law Judge Mllor In declaring the law unconstitutional takes occasion to write a very clear and forceful opin ion on the issues Involved Ho declares that tho law would delegate to a power outside the legislature certain powers which the Kentucky Constitution expressly forbids the Legislature to delegate This alone he says would bo enough to Invalidate the law However ho points out some other weaknesses of the law It it I were legal for the legislature to del I egate tuls power he says it would only be as ta police measure and only I In case the action token is reasonable and Just He declares that In the at issue It Is neither Instead ofcaseI Ing a iwllco regulation he says rabldichnroctcr lic policy to tho Constitution of KenI tucky and to the Constitution of the United States Ho adds that there are other things that would invalidate the law but that It would be useless to mention them BALL GAME SATURDAY I Bad luck han followed the plans for I home athletics this spring but there Is still hope At least one copy of thtj great American game will be seen here and this Is the week The game will be on Saturday afternoon at 300 p m between a team repre senting the Western Kentucky Sate Normal and a team of our own Nor mal boys It will be a great game as each side has some fine players and pitchers The Bowling Green earn Is coming with blood in its eye and our boys say that It will go back with blood allover U Come out and see the slaughter fifteen cents 4 to to I The Man Behind the Plow is the most worker of which we know He is his own manager and enjoys corn plete control of his own busines But while he is yet he must take care of himself as duty to himself and his family We believe the best way of doing this so far as the farmer of this is con cerned is to have an account with this bank If you will deposit the proceeds from the sales of your farm products in this bank you can then all your bills with checks on us If you have not been using this method of keeping check on your you will appreciate many offered such system It will save you worry about the safety of your money or the danger of paying bills the second time Your cancelled checks are receipt for every dollar paid out tt Berea Bank Trust Co W H Porter President Dean Cashier WASHINGTON LETTER Congressmen Worried About Delay In Getting Ready to Adjourn Home Fences Need Mending but They Cant Get at Bill Goes Through Presidonts Plan Washington May 21 1910 Did you ever have a yellowJacket sUng you right Jn the middle of the back where you could not go a Cant you Imagine how It would Just feel anyway Well that is the way tie Congressmen are jeejlng about the way Congress Is hanging on There is not a Republican in Con gress who can put his hand on his heart and say that he is not worried about his reelection The Stand pat ters are after the sears of the Insur gents and the Insurgents are hard on the trail of the Standpaera If here are a few diarlcts where the Insur gents fight has not got to going good etl1ko the Eleventh Kentucky for Instance whence comes our old friend Don Edwardsthen there is opposi of a personal nature You all know about Mr Edwards and there are others In the same box So tho a lot of the old men will doubtless win out and come back they are be ing badly stung by conditions at home Just now Every man Is itching to get home If he were only on the ground he could begin on broken fences and at least find out where ho stands But ho cant Congress Is a long way from being thru yet and altho each Congressman wants to call it off and go home yet the whole lot are keep- Ing each other here for the gcod of the panty They cant reach tho stingAlso Mr Taft Is acting more like a leader than he used to He has learned the fact tha Aldrich has loi control and so he has begun on new tactics Ho has determined that the party shall redeem Its pledges and he Is going to hold Congress hero till that is done If it takes all sum mer If there Is any one vhlng that a lot of Congressmen do not want to do is keep those pledges hadIThe railroad bill Is one bitter dose As we said last week the Sandpt amendImenls age And Taft will not let them go home till that bill has been voed on It will go thru all right tho tho Conference CommlUee will take all the ginger out If It can The Standpattera have given up their last hope or blocking that bill There are three paragraphs which the Den p cras objected to an on Invasion of state rights and the Standpatters tried to mako a deal wih the Democrats to defeat either the whole bill or the most Important parts of It With unexpected good tense the Democrats refused the bait and the Standpatters were nearly blown oo of the water by theIr own plot There aro number of other bills which Taft Is going to force to a vote he can and the SandpaUers are greatly worried by these Things have come to such a pass that a majority of the Senate can decide what it wants to do and this1 Is hOf Continued PUlh i V Knowledge Is powerand the way keep up with modern knowledge Is read a good newspaper COUNTY 20 independent independent a community pay a business the advantages by a considerable a J F ThemRallroai D C It tion those it to a if on riice IN OUR OWN OpenedRailrCampaign In Eleventh road Man Shot In BedParalytic r Burns to DeathNewman Reelected Secretary of the State Fair FrazIer Hanged In Letcher County rt SHOT IN DEDRoy Turner ar while boy 15 years old shot and killed William Hubbard a workman on the L N a Hazelpatch last Wednesday morning An old grudge is said to nave prompted the shooting PARALYTIC BURNSJ H Crls Vvell a well to do farmer bad a parar Jytlc stroke while sitting In his home near Cynthlana last week His pipe set fire to his clothes and he was burned to death being unable to call outFRAZIER HANGED Gov Will ton having declined to interfere Floyd Frazier was banged In Letcher County last week He made no public confessionNEWMAN WINS State Senator Newman again won his tight for secretary of the State Fair and the place hits been changed to a four years tenure of office to take it out of politics ELEVNTH FIGHT OPEN Tho first real campaign meeting of tho EdwardsPowers fight In the Eleventh which is likely to disrupt tho Republican party In that dlaiTlo was held at Somerset Monday when Chas Finley awl Judge Bethurum spoke An attempt was mado to get a Joint debate but this failed AN HONORED CITIZEN Las weeks Citizen contained the bare announcement of the death and t burial of Rev George Ames HlsImarked services In this deserves a fuller notice Though the las few years of his life and that of his wife were spent with the family of his soninlaw Dr J D Oldham In Springfield Mo most of his life work was wrought Into the best things of Bcroa and vicinity Born In Kentucky of New England parents he received a good education taught school and during the war served tho Urlon cause in the field being a clerk for most of the time at army headquarters He came to Berea about tory years ago and rendered Important service to the college In the Treasurers office The cause of tem perance and every Important religious 40 and reformatory movement found In him an earnest and efficient promo tor No one ever organized so many Sunday Schools In the country around about Berea lie was a sort of Sunday School bishop for all this region This work led him Inro theiministry after reaching middle The results of his labors and life in fluence for good will not all bar ap parent until the scroll is finally rot led up and time shall be no more II Make GoodI Apologies count for but little In the business world Good intentions pOIrseas value only when they are fort fled by actual accomplishments The test of all things Is that which measures results These constitute the court of last resort If they are of a i desirable nature the one bringingJthem to pass Is recognized as worthy Iot confidence If they are not he la asked to retrace his steps andrevLmp r operationFraternalMocttorr h Oi rslelrid s 1 aetsis a c5N svtMAmDNCuAwroDDAUTHOR 0TcMRAYIYfcSF4 RR TNUSl fTlfR- ItLIJTRATIONJ Y sQWEl COPYRG11T po70Y fPfARONCRRWFVRD SYNOPSIS Baraka A Tartar girl became enamored of a golden bearded stranger who was prospecting and studying herbs in the vicinity ot her homo In central Asia and revealed to him the location of amino of rubles hoping that the stranger would love her In return for her disclosure They were followed to the cave by theI elrls relatives who blocked up the en tranc and drew oft the water supply caving the couple to die CHAPTER I Continued The traveler fished up the sack and waded out upon tho tiny beach Ho looked up rather anxiously though ho could not have seen a head looking down from abovo if there had been any ono there Thero was not light enough Ho understood also that If i the men were going to shoot at him from tho height they would wait till It was daylight Baraka stood still In tho water which was up to her waist and he paid no attention to her but sat down to think what he should do Tho night was warm and his clothes would dry on him by degrees Ho would have taken them off and spread them out for he thought no more of Barakas presence than If she had been a harmless young animal standing there In the pool but ho could not tell what might happen at any moment and so long as he was dressed and had all his few belongings about blm ho felt ready to meet fate 3 Baraka saw that he did not heed i hers and was thinking She came up out of tho water very slowly and she modestly loosened her wet garment from her so that it hung straight when she stood at tho end of the posiBelf and there was silence for a long timeAfter halt an hour the traveler rose end began to examine the rock feel- Ing It with his hands wherever there Was the least shadow as high as he w could reach to find If there was any foothold though he was already sure that there was not There is no way out Baraka said at last I have been here by day I have seen They will let themselves down from above with ropes till they are near enough to shoot the travelerr answeredNo Baraka They know that you have a good weapon and they will not risk tfeclr lives They Will leave us here to starve That is what they will do It is our portion and we shall die It will be easy for there Is water and when we are hun gry we can drink our fill You will plo first You are not as we are you cannot live so long without food The traveler wondered if she was right but be said nothing It we had got out with the treas ure continued Baraka you would have loved mo for It because you would have been tho greatest man in the world through me But now be cause wo must die you hate me I understand If you do not kill me you will die first and when you aro dead I shall kiss you many times till I die also It will be very easy I am not afraid Tho man sat quite still and looked at the dark streak by the edge of the pool where tho water had wet It when the falling boulder outside had sent in little waves Ho could see It distinctly Again there was silence for a long time Now and then Baraka loosened her only garment about her as she sat so that It might dry more quickly and she quietly wrung out her thick black hair and shook it over her shoulders to dry It too and Ituck her two silver pins into the Sand beside her Still the traveler sat with bent head gazing at tho edge of the pool Ills hands were quito dry now and he slowly rubbed the clinging moisture from his revolver Some men would have been thinking In such a plight that If starving were too hard to bear sufferingsInof life and tho lovo ot life and while he lived bo would hope Ho still watched the same dark streak where the sang was wet he bad not realized that ho had been so liar from It till then but by looking at sightbadno longer saw It distinctly He raised himself a little on his hands and pushed himself down till it was quite I clearly visible again and ho looked at starstwas more than a yard from the water nowt Tho place was very quiet From far Above a slight draught of air descended warm from tile rocks that had been t heated all dad in the sun But there was no sound except when Baraka moved a llttlo- Presently she did not move any more and when tho traveler looked he saw that she was curled up on the sand as eastern women Ho when they sleep and her head rested on her hand for her garment was dry now and she was drowsy after tho walk DoIloath and as tho man did not love shoit Ho had been certain of the distance between his feet and the waters edge U3 kg sat it had been a yard at the III most But now It was more he was sure that it was a yard and a half at the least Ho rubbed his eyes and looked hard at tho dark bolt of wet sand and It was twice as wide as It had been Tho water was still run ning out somewhere but it was no longer running in and in an hour or two the pool would be dry Tho traveler was something of an engineer and understood sooner than an or dinary man could have done that his enemies had Intentionally stopped up the narrow entrance through which he had to come both to make his eSe cape Impossible and to hasten his end by depriving him of water Tho fallen boulder alone could not have kept out the overflow of the spring effectually They must bavo shoveled down muses of earth with the plants that grow In It abundantly and filled It with twining threadlike roots and they must have skillfully forced quantities of the stuff into tho openings all round tho big stone making a regular dam against tho spring which would soon run down In the opposite direction They know of course that Baraka had led him to the place and had gone In with him for sho had left all her outer garments outside and they meant that she should dlo nlao with her secret In a week or a fortnight digIof the two ton the sand after tho vultures had picked them clean and they would take tho trav elers good revolver and his money Ho thought of all theso things as ho sat there In the dim light and watched the slow receding of the waterline and listened to the girls soft and reg ular breathing There was no death in her dream as sho slept away the last hours of tho night though there might not bo many more nights for her He heard her breath but he did not heed her for the water was sink ing before him sinking away into the sand now that It was no longer fed from the opening Ho sat motionless and his thoughts ran madly from hope to despair and back again to hope The water was going down beyond question If It was merely draining Itself through the sand to some subterranean channel ho was lost but If It was flowing away through any passage like the ono by which he had entered there was still a chance of escapea very small chance When death Is at the gate tho tiniest loophole looks wide enough to crawl through The surface of the pool subsided but there was no loophole and as the traveler watched hope sank In his heart like the water In the hollow of tho sand but Baraka slept on peace fully curled up on her side like a lit tie wild animal When the pool was almost dry the traveler crept down to the edge and drank his fill that ho might not begin to thirst sooner than need be and just then day dawned suddenly and the warm darkness gave way to a cool light In a few moments Immediately because It was day Baraka stretched herself on the sand and then sat up and when she saw what the traveler was doing she also went and drank as much as sho could swallow for she had understood why he was drinking as soon as she saw that tho pool was nearly dry When she could drink no mcro sho looked up at the rocks high overhead and they were already white and red and yellow in the light of the risen sun for In that country there is no very long time between dark night and broad day Baraka sat down again on the spot where she had slept but she said nothing The man was trying to dig a little hole in the wet sand with his hands beyond the water that was still left for perhaps ho thought that If he could mako a pit on one side some water would stay in It but the sand ran together as soon as he moved It and presently as ho bent over bo felt that ho was sinking Into It himself and understood that It was a sort of quicksand that would suck him down He therefore threw himself flat on his back stretching out his arms and legs and making move- mentS as If he were swimming ho worked his way from tho dangerous place till he was safe on the firm white beach again Ho sat up then and bent his head till his forehead pressed on his hands and ho shut his 9yes to keep out the light of day Ho had not slept as Baraka had but ho was not sleepy perhaps ho would not be able to sleep again before the end come Baraka watched him quietly for she understood that ho despaired of life and she wondered what ho would do and besides ho seemed to her the moot beautiful man In the world and she loved him and she was going to die with him It comforted her to think that no other woman could get him now It was almost worth while to die for that alone lor she could not have borne that another woman should have him slnco ho despised her and if it had como to pass she would have tried to kill that other But there was no danger of such a thing now and ho would dte first and sho would kiss him many times when he was dead and then she would dlo also The pool was all gone by this time tsLeaving a FunnelShaped Hollow In the Sand leaving a funnel shapped hollow in tho sand where It had been If any water still leaked through from with out It lost itself under tho sand and the man and the girl were at the bottom of a great natural well that was quite dry Baraka looked up and she saw a vulture sitting In the sun on a pinnacle 300 feet abovo her head Ho would sit there till she was dead for he knew what was coming then ho would spread his wings a little and let himself down awkwardly balf flying and half scrambling When he had finished he would sit and look at her bones and doze till he was able to fly awayTho hours passed and the sun rose higher In the sky and struck deeper Into the shady well till he was almost overhead and there was scarcely any shadow left It became very hot and stifling because the passage through which tho air had entered with the water was shut up Then the traveler took off hU loose jacket and opened his flannel shirt at the neck and turned up his sleeves for coolness and he crept backwards Into the hol low where the ruby mine was to shelter himself from the sun But Baraka edged away to the very foot of the cliff where there remained a bolt of shade even at noon and as she sat there she took the hem of her one garment iu her hands and slowly fanned her little feet Neither he nor she bad spoken for many hours and she could see that In the recess of the rock he was sitting as before with his forehead against his hands that were clasped on his knees In tho ate titude and bearing of despair lIe began to bo athirst now In the heat If ho had not known that there was no water he could easily have done without It through a long day but knowledgo that there was none and that ho was never to drink again parched his life and his throat and his tongue till It felt like a dried fig in his mouth Ho did not feel hunger and indeed he had a little food In a wallet ho carried but ho could not have eat en without water and it did not occur to him that Baraka might bo hungry Perhaps even it ho had known that sho was he would not have given her of what he had he would have kept It for himself What was tHe life of a wild hi11 girl compared with his But the vulturo was watching him as well as Baraka and would not move from Its pinnacle till the end though days might pass- Baraka was not thirsty yet because she had drunk her fill in the morn Ing and was not used to drink often It was enough that she could look at the man she loved for tho end would como soon enough without thinking about It All day long the traveler crouched In the hollow of the ruby cave and Baraka watched him from her place when it grew dark the vul ture on the pinnacle of rock thrust its ugly head under Its wing As soon as Baraka could not see any more she curled herself up on the white sand like a little wild animal and went to sleep though she was thirsty- It was lawn when she awoke and her linen garment was damp with the dew so that tho touch of it refreshed her The traveler had como out and was lying prone on the sand his face burled against his arm as soldiers Bleep in a bivouac She could pot tell whether be was asleep or not but she know that he could not see her and she cautiously sucked the dew from her garment drawing It up to her mouth and squeezing It between her lipsIt was little enough refreshment but it was something and sho was not afraid which made a difference Just as she had drawn the edge of her shift down and round her ankles again the man turned on his side suddenly and then rose to his feet For an instant he glared at her and she saw that his blue eyes were bloodshot and burning then ho picked up tho heavy camel bag and began to mako his way round what had been tho beach of the pool towards the passage through which they had entered and which was now a dry cave wide below narrow at the top nnd between six or seven feet high Ho trod carefully and tried his way for he feared tho quicksand but ho know that there was none in the passage slnco he had walked through the water and had felt tho way hard under his feet In a few moments ho disappeared under tho rock Baraka knew what he meant to do he was going to try to dig through the dam at the entrance to let the water In even If ho could not get out but she did not move for in that narrow place and In tho dark she could not have helped him She sat and waited By and by he would como out drenched with sweat and yet parching with thirst and he would glare at her hor ribly again perhaps ho would be mad when ho came out and would kill her because she had brought him there- After some time she heard a very faint sound overhead and when she looked up tho vulturo was gono from his pinnacle She wondered at this and her eyes searched every point and crevice of the rock as far as she could see for she know that the evil bird could only have been frightened away and though It fears neither bird nor beast but only man she could not believe that any human be ing could find a foothold near to where It had perched For somo seconds perhaps fur a whole minute she saw nothing though she gazed up steadily then she saw that a small patch of snowy white was moving slowly on the face of the cliff at some distance above the place where the vulture had been She bent her brows In tho effort to seo more by straining her sight and meanwhile the patch descended faster than It seemed possible that a man could climb down that perilous steep Yet it was a man sho know from the first and soon sho saw him plainly in his loose shirt and white turban and with a long gun slung across his back Nearer still and ho was down to the jutting pinnacle where the vulture had sat and she saw his black beard still nearer by a few feet and she know him and then her glance darted to the mouth of the cave at tho other end of which tho man she loved was toiling desperately alone in the dark to pierce the dam of earth and stones It was only a glance in a second of time but when tho looked up tho blackbeared man had already made another stop downwards Barakn measured the distance If ho spoke loud now she could understand him She know him well and she knew why ho had come with his long gun Ho was her fathers brothers son to whom she was betrothed bo was Saad and he was risking his life to come down and kill her and the man whom sho had led to the ruby mines for loves sake Ho would como down till ho was within easy range and then ho would wait till ho had a fair chance at them when they wore standing still and she know that he was a dead shot The travelers revolver could never carry as for as tho long gun Baraka was sure nnd Sand could come quite near with safety since ho seemed able to climb down tho face of a flat rock where there was not foothold for a cat Ho was still descending he was getting very near It tho traveler were not warned ho might como out of tho cave unsuspiciously and Sand would shoot him Saad would wish to shoot him first because of his revolver and then ho would kill Baraka at his leisure If ho fired at her first the traveler would have a chance at him while ho was reloading his old gun Sho understood why ho had not killed her yet if Indeed he wanted to for It was barely possible that ho loved her enough to take her alive After hesitating for a few moments not from fear but In doubt she gath ered herself to spring and made a dash like an antelope along tho sand for tho mouth of the cavo for she knew that Sand would not risk wast ing his shot on her while she was run ning She stopped just under the shelter of the rock and called Inward Saad Is coming down tho rock with his guns she cried Load your weapon I When she had given this warning she wont out again and stood before the mouth of tho cave WIth her back to it Saad was on the rock not 60 feet above the ground at tho other side of tho natural wall but looked as If even he could get no farther down Ho was standing with both his heels on a ledge so narrow that more than halt the length of his brown feet stood over It he was leaning back fiat against the sloping cliff nnd he had his gun before him for ho was just ablo to use both his hands without falling lIe pointed tho gun at her and spoke Where Is tho man t lie is dead Baraka answered without hesitation Dead Already- I killed him in his sleep she said and I dragged his body Into the cave for fear of the vulture an4 burled It In tho sand Ho not angry Saad though ho was my fathers guest Come down hither and I will tell alL Then you shall shoot mo or take me home to be your wife as you will for I am quite Innocent She meant to entice him within range of tho strangers weapon There is no foothold whereby to get lower bo answered but he rested tho stock of his gun on the nar row ledge behind him Drag out the mans body that I may see It I loll you I burled it I killed him tho night before last I cannot dig him up nowWhy did you run to tho mouth of the cave when you saw me If tho man Is dead Too Because at first I was afraid you would shoot mo from above therefore I took shelter Why did you come out again It you wore in fear After I had run in I was ashamed for I felt sure that you would not kill mo without hearing tho truth So I came out to speak with you Get down and I will show you tho mans graveHave I wings 1 cannot come down It Is impossible Baraka felt a puff of hot Air pass her Just above her right anklo and at the same instant she heard a sharp report not very loud and more like tho snapping of a strong but very dry stick than the explosion of firearms She instinctively sprang to tho loft keeping her eyes on Saad For a moment he did not move But he was already dead as he slowly bent forward from the rock making a deep obeisance with both arms hang Ing down before him so that his body shot down perpendicularly to the s Writer In Houston Pot Comet Forward with Variations on Old Theme of Feedlnjj the Brute There Is n great deal in tho old say ing that tho way to a mans heart Is through his stomach If bo Isnt well ted be Is going to give trouble Food tho old brute well and let him smoke la tho house an l ho will bo as tame as the family horse but be careless about his feed and he is apt to swear and cut up like a balky mulo There tore It is wise for every girl to look wolf to her kitchen education It Is true that man Is hooked In the parlor but It is tho kitchen that enables you to hold him A kitchen Is to tbo homo what the la to power plant or sand whore it struck head first rolled over and lay motionless In a heap Tho travelers was a Mouser pistol that would have killed as surely at GOO yards as CO and tho bullet had gone through the Tartars brain Baraka sprang up tho sandy olopo and ran along the narrow beach to the body In an instant she hind dotached the largo brown watergourd from the thong by which ho It had hung over Saads shoulder and sho felt that It was full Without n thought for her self sho hastened back to the mouth of the cavo whore the traveler was now standing Ills face was dripping with perspiration that ran down Into I his matted golden board his eyes were wild his hands wore bleeding Drlnkl cried Barakn Joyfully and sho gavo hint the gourd Ho gripped It as a greedy dog snaps at a bit ot meat and pulling out the wooden plug he set the gourd to hla lips with an expression of beatitude But bo was an old traveler and only drank a little knowing that hIs life I might depend or making tho small supply last A gourd of water wan worth more than many rubles just thenAre you very thirsty yet ho asked In a harsh vol No answered coIkeep It for yourself Ills hand closed round tho neck of the gourd and he looked up towards the rocks above Tho vulture hail como back and was circling slowly downYou had better bury the body while I go on working wild the trAv- eler turning back Into tho cavo and taking the gourd with him Baraka had marked the place where he had tried to dig for water and hall almost disappeared in the quicksand Sho took from the body the wnlldt In which were dates and some half dry bread and then dragged and pushed and rolled tho dead man from tho place whore he had fallen The vul lure sat on the lowest ledge whero his claws could find hold nnd though he watched her with horrible red eyes while sho robbed him of his prey he did not dare go nearer Tho body sank Into the moving sand and Baraka had to roll herself back to firmer ground In haste to 08 rape being swallowed up with the dead min The last she saw of him was one brown foot sticking up It sank slowly out of sight and then she went to the hollow whore tho ruby mIne was and took up a piece of the broken crust full of precious stones and throw It at tho vulture as hard aa she could It did not hit him but heat onco tumbled off the lodge into tho air opened his queer bedraggled wings and struck upwards Then Daraka sat down In tho shade and slowly brushed away the dry sand that lied got Into tho folds of her lin en garment and looked steadily at the mouth of tho cave and tried not to realize that her throat was parched and her lips almost cracking with thirst and that the traveler had u gourd almost full of water with him For she loved him and was willing to dlo that ho might live a little longer besides it ho succeeded In digging his way out there would be plenty to drink and when ho was free she waa sure that he would love her because she had made him BO rlcbIThe sun rose hlghor and at I shone down to tho bottom ot lasttchasm and she sat In the narrow of shade where she had passed most I tthlrstTand wished sho could sleep but could not Still tho traveler tolled In the darkness and from tlmo to tlmo she heard sounds from far away as 01 stones nnd loose earth falling Ho was still working hard for bo was very strong and ho was desperate Baraka thought that If bo was able to dig through tho dam tho water would run In again and she wntcheC tho sand for hours but It was drier than ever Tho shadow broadened again and crept up the rock quickly as the afternoon passedITO UK H Look Well to the Kitchenh n engineroom a ft a r locomotive to a train It things go wrong in the engineroom theres tbo devil to pay It the locomotive Is out j of fix the train must bo switched to the qldlng It the kitchen U not comJpotently and efficiently conducted old man will fly off at a tangent and possibly swear where tho children can hear him Moreover ho Is apt to find excuses to eat down town whore pretty girls with white tinnyfringed aprons dimples ribbons and things do the bashs1lnlngJIouslon Post Would Cut a Splurge It says the Alfalfa Sago I eycrIbecome wealthy the first thing I will blggesotouringthing will bi to purchase two mart I 1j I 1 lKENTUCKY GLEANINGS WHAT IS GOING ON IN DIFFERENT SECTIONS OF THE COMMONWEALTH SHEEP MUST BE DIPPED I Chief of Government Bureau Orders Shipments First Sent to Louis vlllc Frankfort Ky A letter from A D Melvin duet of the United States gov t ernment bureau of animal Industry was received by Commissioner of Ag t riculture Uankln In which It is orderr cd that all diceII shipped from Kent tuck must first bo sent to Louisville to bo dipped no matter In what part of tho ctnto they may bo raised The I letter which Is tho meet important I to Bhoep raisers that has boon re calved by Ilankin since tho federalI quarantine was ordered says All dippings required under the a tregulations In order that sheep may bo j moved interstate shall be done at l points whore federal inspection Is maintained Louisville is at present 4 I the only place In tho state where dip j ping facilities are avilablo and bureau inspectors stationed but It properI yardlnK and dipping facilities should lt Lo In tolled at other points tho se- oreStary of agriculture will no doubt con talder tho advisability of maintaining purcfor the convenience of tho shippers Sheep intended for Interstate movement as tho result of being dipped mutt bo accompanied by a certificate Btgiicd by an Inspector of this bureau showing tho dato and manner in which r tho work was performed at well as fJ tlhtr necessary data Bureau super Loftho dipping of sheep is sup plied rlthout expense to tho owner SESSION CLOSED 1 Knight Templars Elect Officer and 1 Select Lexington for Next Tit Meeting w fAtt tho meeting ot the Grand Com Id rnandery of Kentucky Knight Tern liars In Winchester officers for tho ensuing term were elected as follows John U Cramer of Lexington right eminent commander William Yea man of Versailles right eminent del t uty commander Ico D Ray of I Owcnsboro eminent grand gencolls itIIlmo Thomas P Satler White Jr of eminent grand captain gen oral Mason P Browcr of Frankfort eminent grand senior warden Charles N Smith ot Danville eminent grand Junior warden Henry P Darnell of 2 Henderson eminent grand prelate Robert C Strother of Richmond em inent grand treasurer Alfred H Dry ant of Covington eminent grand re corder Arthur N Richardson of Ash land eminent grand standard bearer Frederic W Hardwlck of Louisville eminent grand sword bearer Taylor M Estls of Lebanon eminent grand warden Albert A Hazclrlgg of Mt Sterling eminent grand captain of tho K guard fSTRUCTURE GAVE WAY Corydon KyA crash that shook the wholo neighborhood a cloud of dust flanked by scared workmen and the now concrete store building at Corydon went down in ruins t Tho store building was being erect ed in Corydon for Tom E Jones for general merchandise purposes ItIl tirely of concrete concrete floor con crete walls and even a curved concrete I w roofWhen t tho time came for removing tho false structure and the timbers t were pulled away there were warning as of cracking and tho men Oroof to places of safety Then the fell and carried with it tho south wall leaving the new building prac q tlcally a ruin Loss32000 IMPORTANT FINDING Frankfort JtyBven though a par ty Injured Is himself guilty ot contrIb- utory negligence he may still recover damages If the party causing tho Injury know or by tho exercise of ordi l nary care could have known of his peril In time to avoid the Injury by tho exorcise of ordinary care This Im portant principle of law was laid down by tho court of appeals for the guid ance of tho lower court and tho attorneys in damage suit coxes resulting from personal Injuries Tho case at bar was that of Charles B Doll against 1rho Louisville Railway Co and the of tho Jefferson circuit court was reversed with instructions that Doll bo given another opportunity to ficcuro the damages ho seeks for in juries sustained in a collision with a j street car while ho was riding in a I buggy COURT ACCEPTS BUILDING Frankfort KyTho Frankfort coun ty fiscal court met to Inspect tho new I court house and pass on thn question of accepting It from tho contractors as having been completed according to contract Tho members of tho court found that everything had been complied with according to specifications and Viethat tho work dune was entirely antis completedvtho building as completed INCREASED VALUATION Kentucky Equalization Board Makes a Ten Per Cent Increase Frankfort KyTho total assessed valuo of Kentuckys property in round numbers will bo 780000000 a little over an average Increase of 10 per centTho following is tho final report of the board Ten Per Cent Anderson Bourbon Iloyd Bracken Butler Calloway Campbell Carroll Cumberland Ed monson Floyd Qarrard Grayson Green Jessamine Lawrence Leslie Lotchor Lewis Livingston Lyon Ma rlon Mason McCracken Muhlenberg Oldham Owsley Perry Pulaski Rob ertson Itowan Shelby Simpson Wayne Whitley Flvo Per Cent Boono Christian Clay Crittenden Davless Elliott Es till Fleming Pillion Hancock Jack son Johnson Lame Montjomorj Ohio Rockcastlo Russell Scott UnionFifteen Per Cent Gallntln Qravec Ilardln Harlan Harrison Henderson Hopkins Magoflln Marshall Nicholas Owen Trlgg Warren Webster I Twenty Per Cent Bath Hlckman McLean Powell Spencer Wolfe Twcntyflvo Per Cent Morgan Twelvo Ier CentJefferson Ken tonTho counties increased on lands and personalty only follow Allen 10 Kroathltt 10 Caldwell 20 Carlisle 25 Clinton 10 Lee C Logan 6 Meado 15 Taylor 5 Todd 20 Tho other counties that wero In creased follow Ballard land and per sonalty 25 town lots 10 Franklin land and personalty 5 town lots 10 Grant land and personalty 20 town lots 10 Henry lands and personalty 20 town lots 10 Laurel land and per sonalty 10 town lots 5 Pcndleton lands and personalty 20 town lots 10 Tho assessments In the counties not mentioned were left as reported SAW COMET BEFORE Lexington KyMrs Susan Darna by of this city says she remembers distinctly tho last visit of flalleys comet Sho says tho coming of tho sky tramp at that time was not so widely heralded as was this visitation and that tho peoplo hereabouts were much alarmed Mrs Darnaby says that after the comet had completed Its trip across tho sky and started lack from the west there was a meteoric shower BRIEF TELEGRAMS Campton KyThe 6yearold child of Joe Allen a prominent farmer of this county was burned to death Tho child was playing around where his mother was burning the grass of tho yard when its clothes caught Lire and was so seriously burned that It lived only about one hour Owcnsboro KyThe will of Eldred Crablrco was admitted to probate In county court Ho leaves = 500 to each of tho following Institutions Louis villa Baptist Ministers Aid society Louisville Baptist Orphans homo and Louisville Masonic Widows and Or phans home Hazel Patch Will Hubbard a section hand was shot in tho side and killed The shooting occurred in a box car A 14yearold boy Roy Turner was tho only person In the car when Hubbard was shot Tho Turner boy states that Hubbard shot himself Palntsville Chief Justice HenryS Barker of the Kentucky court of ape peals who some months ago was chosen by tho trustees as president of Kentucky university Lexington vice James K Patterson resigned has decided to not accept the presidency Louisville In a report submitted at A meeting of the Louisville Iteal Estate association C T Thomas chairman ot the water rate committee stated that the water rates In Louis ville will bo reduced at least 15 per cent before January 1 1911 Louisville It was developed at the regular annual meeting ot the Lincoln institute held at tho Gait house that there was a fund of 400000 in tho treasury for tho establishment of tho proposed industrial school for negroes In Kentucky Campion Osa Campbell indicted In tho circuit court of this county on the charge of arson and who forfeited his bond at the last term of tho court was captured at Crandon Wls and brought back to this place CarlisleThirteen quarts of whisky alleged to have been brought Into this city where local option Is in force for the purpose of sale were seized by Policeman Samuel Derry and turned over to Police Judge J E Plummcr Louisville Work on the now Ken tucky and Indiana Bridge and Railroad Cos bridge to span the Ohio at this point will bo started not later than July 1 Bids on the work will be open ed Juno 1- FrnnltfortAlthough Oov Willson revolkcd all rewards offered prior to January 1 1910 ho reissued rewards of 500 each for tho arrest and con vlotlon ot tho men who took pert ia tho Hopklnsvllle night rlder rai- dFrankfortllov Wlllson sued a flag day proclamation calling attention ot tho anniversary of the birth of tho flag and suggesting that everybody show allegiance to tho flag on Juno It and all day- sMayevllleDr Louis Schwab may or of Cincinnati read an essay upon cancer its origin and treatment before tho Mason County Medical so ciety here- HendersonJames Murray aged 67 years died suddenly from acute Indi gcsliori Ho is survived by wife on- Ion and three dauhterc IANOTHER VIEW OF THE SUBJECTl Automobiles Influence High Price of Shoes Massachusetts Commission PRESIDENT DENIES REPORT TAFT SAYS HE DID NOT DE NOUNCE THE INSURGENTSI Confers With Aldrich Root and Wick ersham Over Latest Phase of Senate Trouble Washington Administration senators were authorized by President Taft on Wednesday to emphatically deny tho reports which have gained wide circulation during the past few days that ho had in any manner denounced tho Insurgent senators or had used language to which they might take offense Reports reached the White House that some of tho Insurgents smarting under what they had heard had been said of them were determined to de feat the railroad bill and other of tho presidents measures regardless of what might happen to them or to the partyThis latest phase of the much troubled situation In the senate was discussed at tho White House Wednesday at a conference between tho president Senators Aldrich and Root and Attorney General Wicker sham The president declared ho could not recall having said anything regarding tho Insurgents which could In any way justify the reports Tho president was told that tho remarks attributed to him were alleged to have been made to a number of newspaper men Members of tho BalllngorPInchot committee are discussing the proba bility ot a report during tho present session ot congress Several mom bers said tho bearings could not bo concluded and the mass of testimony reviewed and passed upon before conS gress adjourned SENATOR IS HURT BY AUTO Nathan B Scott of West Virginia Goes Over Embankment When His Car Skids Wheeling W VaUnited States Senator Nathan B Scott of West Vir ginia narrowly escaped death Wednesday while riding in an automobile en route from Loveland a suburb to this cityThe roads were muddy his car skidded over an embankment and all tho occupants wero thrown out The senator was seriously bruised about tho head and body 19 ESCAPE BURNING SHIP Steamer J Marhoffer Catches Fire In Pacific Ocean 20 Miles From Oregon Seaport San Francisco Tho steamer J Marhoffer which left San Francisco for Portland Ore May 14 line been burned at sea 20 miles north of Neport Ore Captain Well under of tho life saving stations reports that 19 persons from the burned steamer Including the captain and his wife have landed safely In their own boats DR HYDE SEEKS NEW TRIAL Physicians Counsel File Motion to Set Aside the Verdict Returned by Jury Kansas City Mo Attorney John II Lucus representing Dr Don nett Clark Hyde filed a motion In tho criminal court to set aside the verdict of the jury which found Doctor Hyde guilty and sentenced him to tho penitentiary for life The mo tion contained 17 reasons Unfavorable Report In Louisiana New Orleans In the Louisiana assembly the senate committee on federal relations adopted a favor able report of the resolution rejecting the proposed federal Income tax amendment Astor Must Obey U S Law New York William Waldorf Astor Is a British subject now but tho property ho owns In this city is still amenable to American law Fire Com missioner Waldo has written to Mr Astor that a flowery lodging house owned by him must have a new sprinkling system If prosecution is not to follow Six Are Drowned In Nipigon Winnipeg ManSlx men were drowned Friday in Lake Nlplgon by the overturning of a boat 150 NARROWLY ESCAPE DEATH Excursion Steamer Sinks Passengers Are Saved Through Heroism of Engineer and Pilot Kansas City MoTbe excursion steamer Uncle Sam collided with a sand barge in tho Missouri river at the foot of Grand avenue and sank One hundred and fifty passengers 25 of them women had narrow es capes from death Their lives were saved by tho hero- Ism ot Roy Taylor the engineer and W L Thompson pilot ot tho boat When the sand barge punched a hole In tho stern of the boat and she began to sink tho engineer put on full speed ahead and the pilot headed her for the shore while tho passengers panic stricken ran screaming from one side of tho deck to the other Within ten feet of the shore the boat sank to tho bottom and tipped over until her decks were at an angle of 45 degrees All the lower deck was under water People ran to the river bank from all directions planks were carried and thrown out to the boat forming a bridge ten feet long and over this the passengers went ashore Had the boat sunk ono minute soon er she would have gone down in tho deep channel of the river and many lives would have been lost 70000 GET WAGE INCREASE Standard Oil Adds Many Millions to Pay Envelope of Its Em ployees New YorkA voluntary wage In crease that will affect approximately 70000 men has been made by the Standard 011 company Tho remark able increase to workmen who in the entire history of the concern have never been on strike ranges from 6 to 10 per cent Tho order is retroactive and be came effective May 1 It Is estimated that the company will add from 6 000000 to 10000000 to Its annual pay roll expense Tho new scale affects employees en gaged In the companys works and fac tories but the office men will not be benefited by this increase Most of tho employees who will get the in crease ore laborers and the advance applies to all the subsidiary compa nies In the United States DENIES STEEL MEN SLAIN Former Head of Bethlehem Hospital Refute Charges Made by Fed eratlon of Labor Agent Bethlehem Pat Is an awful ac cusation and makes Mr Holder liable to prosecution at my hands said Dr It A Oman who was formerly super- Intendent of the Bethlehem Steel com pany hospital Friday In answer to the charge of A E Holder legislative agent of tho American Federation of Labor before tho senate committee at Washington that the steel manufacturing concerns in Pennsylvania are veritable slaughter houses- It Is absolutely untrue that men In jured in tho steel works were willfully killed in tho hospital conducted by the Bethlehem Steel company to prevent them becoming cripples and thereby charges on the company continued Doctor Dlnan MINERS CALL BIG STRIKE Illinois Joint Convention of Coal Operators and Employes Adjourns Without Taking Action Peorln llThe Joint convention between the United Miners and Operators adjourned sine die Friday A strike was declared by Hoe miners Members of tho committee to which the disputed clauses in the proposed contract was referred In the final effort toward reaching an agreement and avoiding a strike have failed ut terly to agree Helen Gould Aids Missionary Work Now York Miss Helen M Gould has given 10000 to defray the ex penses of sending a party of five Christian workers of this city to the Orient to conduct a series of Blbto conferences with missionaries In Japan Shot In Pursuit of Robber Wapanucha Oklaln a running fight between a posse of citizens and a band of robbers who entered a bank here Thursday a member of the posse was shot 1885 Berea College 1909I11III t FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEO PLE OF THE MOUNTAINSP- laces the BEST EDUCATION in reach of nIL Over 60 instrnctors 1175 students from 27 states Largest college library in Kentucky NO SALOONS A special teacher for each grade and for each main subject So many classes that each student can be placed with others like aimself where he can make most rapid progress Which Department Will You Enter THE MODEL SCHOOLS for those least advanced Samo lectures library and general a vantages as for moro advanced students Arithmetic and tho common branches taught In the right way Drawing Singing Bible Handwork Lessons In Farm and Household Management etc Free text booksTRADE COURSES for any who have finished fifth grade fracUons and compound numbers Brickwork Farm Management Printing Woodwork Nursing Dressmaking Household Management Learn and Earn ACADEMY REGULAR COURSE 2 years for those who havo 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 n diploma In 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 GGi man Algebra History Science etc fitting for college COLLEGIATE 4 years Literary Scientific and Classical courses with use of laboratories scientific apparatus and all modern methods The highest educational standards NORMAL 3 and 4year courses fit for the profession of teaching First year parallel to 8th grade Model Schools enables one to get a firstclass certificate Following years winter and spring terms give the information culture and training necessary for a true teacher and cover branches neces sary for State certificate MUSIC Singing free Reed Organ Voice Culture Plano Theory Band may be taken as an extra In connection with any course Small extra fees Expenses Regulations Opening Dayr Derea College Is not a moneymaking Institution All tho money re calved from students is paid out for their benefit and tho School expends on an average upon each student about fifty dollars a year moro than he pays in This great deficit Is made up by the gifts of Christian and patriotic people who are supporting Bcrea 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 Out students come from I tho best families and are earnest to do well and Improve For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge All except those with parents In Berea live In College buildings ands assist in work of boarding hall farm and shops receiving valuable train lug and getting pay according to the value of their labor Except In winter it Is expected that all will have a chance to earn as much as 35 cents a week Somo who need to earn more may by writing to the Secretary before coming secure extra employment so as to earn from 60 cents to one dollar a week- PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing laundry postage books etc vary with different people Berea favors plain clothing Our climate Is the beat but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather warm wraps and underclothing umbrellas and overshoes are necessary The Coopera tlve Store furnishes books toilet articles work uniforms umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost The College asks no rent for the fine buildings In which students live charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning repairs fuel lights and washing of bedding and towels For table board without coffeo or extras 135 a week lathe fall and 160 In winter For room furnished fuel lights wash- lag of bedding 40 cents a week In fall and spring BO cents In winter GCHOOL FEES are two First a Dollar Deposit as guarantee for return of room key library books etc This Is paid but once and is returned when the student departs Second an Incidental Fee to help on expenses for care of school build- Ings hospital library etc Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our Instruction Is a free gift The Incidental Fee for most students L 1500 a term S la courses with Latin and 700 IB enrecs Ii IIi IIIPAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE incidental fee and room rent by the term board by tho half term Installments are as follows FALL14 weeks 2950ln one payment 2900 Installment plan first day 2105 Including 100 deposit middle ot term 945 WINTER12 weeks 29OOln one payment 2850 Installment plan first day 2100 Including 100 deposit middle ot term 900- SPRING10 weeks 2250ln one payment 2200 Installment plan first day 1675 including 100 deposit middle oJ term 675- SPRING4 weeks term for thoSQ who must leave for farm work 94Q SPRING7 weeks term for those who must leave for teachers exams nations 1645- REFUNDING Students who leave by permission before tho end of a term receive back for money advanced as follows No allowance for frac Uon of a week On board refund in full On room and Special Expenses there is a large loss occasioned by vacant rooms or depleted classes and tho Institution will refund only onehalt of tho amount which tho student has paid for the remaining Weeks of the term On Incidental Fee students excused before tbo middle of a term will re coive ft certificate for onehalf the incidental fee paid which certificate win be received as cash by Berea College on payment of term bills by tho stm dent In person or a brother or sister If presented within four terms The first day of Fall term Is September 15 1909 The flrst day of Winter term Is January 5 1910 The first day of Spring term la March 30 1910 For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary WILL C GAMBLE BEREA KENTUCKY K That Premium Knife takes the eyes of tho men and boys who see it The mountain people like a good thing when they see it and to get a 75 edit knife with two blades of razor steel and a dollar paper that is worth more to the moun tain people than any other dollar paper in the world The Knife and The Citizen for 125 That brings subscriptions all the time If you have not got it 709 ought to hats 5 I I lm JIIiIOO IOO n edQOSSShOe bends with your foot rit t JDoes this look like a comfort jar s Yet hundreds of women say Kif t CI never knew such comfort r o I Oxfords 350 4 High Shoes 4 5dIIMIL I I U ti COY L E SYou pay lessor get more MAIN ST BEREA KY nwoiuioicooiueone sr o o M a a woaoootloooioosooiosr i Berea and Vicinityoi iio 1 GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCE 0 0 0 11000000001000 ooeClooeooeoeoot1eoar DR BEST DENTIST CITY DONE 103 OFFICE OVER POST OFFICE IDAN H BRECK Fire Life and Accident Insurance Phone 505 Richmond Ky L N TIME TABLE North Bound Local Kuoxvllle 630 a m 1100 p m 13KREA 129 p m 357 a In Cincinnati 610 p m 745 a mouth Bound Local Cincinnati 640 a m 825 p m BEiHEA 1159 a m 1229 p nl Kiioivllle 700 p m 550 a m r Express Trains Stop to let oft and take on pase n gels from beyond Cincinnati or from Atlanta and beyond South Bound Cincinnati 815 a m BEREA 1144 a m North Bound BEREA 456 p m Cincinnati 835 p m Plants For Sale Tomato Cabbage and Sweet Potato Plants for sale at the College Garden or phone J R MULLETT iSIr C M Bawling of Panola was In town the latter part of last week on business Mr Egbert Davis Is at home for a visit with his mother Mrs I C Da vls Quite a number of teachers and workers of the college enjoyed a tamping trip to Indian Fowi Moun tain the latter part of last week Mrs F Coyle who has been at RIch- mond with her mother who has been very sick returned Monday Mrs Block of Brassfleld vlsked at the homo of her daughter Mrs J H Jackson laat Thursday- A large number of students of the Normal Department went to Rich mond Friday to take the county ex aminations There were also a few that wont to Mt Vernon Mr and Mrs W R Gabbard of Wall ceton visited with friends in town the latter part of the week Mrs Leonard Isaacs and little eon of Brassfleld were the guests this week of Mr and Mrs J H Jackson Mr Henry Isaacs of Jackson Co has boon visiting with relatives here for the past few days Last Saturday all the member of the College Band with their lady friends enjoyed their annual picnic at Robes Mountain There was also a crowd of students that made an excursion to Anglln Falls Mrs W G Best and little daughter are spending this week with her par ents at Combs TavernI ENTIRELY NEW JI CLEAR AND- UPTOTHEMINUTEI Bath Rooms in Connection Down Stairs Boons Tavern- I S R SEALE Prop 1 have 20 seta of tomb stones that I wish to sell by Decoration day This will be my last work as I shall en ter a Bible School at LexingtonS Some one has stolen a big stone basin from between two graves on my lot In the Berea cemetery I wish they would kindly bring or send it back Mrs1 Sallie Cornelison IMrs Dager delightfully entertained at her home last Thursday evening Jhe members of the Mission Study class and those of the Student Volun teer Band IIr and Mrs W C Hunt are being t visited this week by two of their lady friends from Plkevllle Misses I Wilson and Robertson IThe Academy graduating class wl h and Mrs Matheny Prof nail Mrs Schwlerlng and Prof Scale went to Slate Lick last Thursday for a class picnic Enough food was taken for both dinner and supper and tho party walked home late in the after noon tired but entirely satisfied with the splendid time they had had Mrs Zeal Logan left Wednesday for Belgrade Montana where she will join her husband and they will mako ihelr future home there Mrs S R Baker delightfully entertained the members of tho TeeDee I Tee Wednesday evening in honor of Miss Murray Luscious strawberries with angel food cake were served Be ing a surprise the evening was ex ceplonally enjoyed I The Clio Club ladles held a Day In the Open last Thursday meelng lu the VanWinkle grave for a basket luncheon and an afternoon of read ing and talk All report a delightful time Friends of Ruth Todd who Is teach ing In Rockport N Y will be In terested to know that she Is plann ing to go abroad this summer fall- Ing on June 25 Dr R H Cowley has sent a new address Ha will be glad to hear from his friends at Pension Talc k I Eb endorfer Strasse 4 Wlen Austria He writes that he is doing the best work of his life Martha Sproulo Is attending com inioncomem exercises at Kentucky Wesleyan at Winchester Viola Click spent Sunday at her home at Kerby Knob Mrs Luolla Maggard went to Les lie County last week to assist her Meter Miss Mary Hoskins County Super Icitendent of schools In the examinations now being conducted j The very prettiest in lawn for dresses lOcts per yard Mercerized white Jacquards 10 to 25 cts per yard It will pay you to call and see them at MRS EARLYS YOUWouldnt BELIEVE IT Polish a chair or any other article of furniture with REFLECTO Furniture Polish then look at it You can hardly believe it is the same article REFLECTO Furniture Polish is a good polish with a way ofkeep ing the the furniture bright for a long time Not a varnish not a stain but a naturIal wood polish Price 25- cPorter i Drug CompanyINCOR- PORATED I Berea Kentucky Elizabeth Mlnnlch of Richmond Is vfcltlng In town Beulab Young spent several days at her homo last week noar Richmond Mr J H Arnold Agricultural Ex port from Washington Is In town studying condltons The college people living at Boone Tavern gave a pleasant reception Tuesday night for the otho members of the Convocation Mss Merrow was confined for several days last week Misses Welch and Raymond will leave Thursday morning for the East They plan to sail for Europe early In I Juno Mss Ethel Todd Is expected home for the summer Saturday IThe Prlscllla Club held Its annual last Friday night Bad weather drove the plcnicers Into the gymn In the Tabernacle but did not In anyway Interfere with the fun Over for ty adults and twenty children worn present After a most delicious sup per served by the members of tho club gauzes were indulged In and- greatly enjoyed Mr A Whlraker who moved here from Lotolier County last fall Is I planning to return there The oato of Grover C Fish for the killing of Samuel E Welch Jr was not tried In Richmond aa sot a change of venue having been granted tn motion of tho Commonwealth which claimed that a fate trial could not be held In Madison County An appeal from the grant of a change of venuo has been made Judgo Benton gave tho defense tho choice of a trial In Jessamine and Clark counties but the lawyer objected on the ground that tho Commonwealths attorney had lived lu both places and would have an unfair advantage Tho tangle is far from straightened out as wo go to press STORE FOR RENTGood location Speak or write to W F Kldd Mrs L A Davis and Mrs Charles Hanson aro in Frankfort as delegates of the Priscilla Club to tho State Federation of Woman Clubs Best Line of Canned Goods in Bertt All First Class Staple and Fancy Groceries X Phone 108 WALTER ENGLE Berea Kv I BEREA AND PATRIOTISM I The Kentucky Stato Encampment of the O A R and affllla od assocla lions was hold at Control City the IS and 19U Inst Capt James Wost G A R POll was roproscnicd bI Prof L V Dodge and Mr Sohuyler I Browning and tho Relief Corps by 111 Mary H Dodge and Mn Clara Hook The now Department Command t Col S D Vall Pelt of Danvlllo appointed Prcf Dodgo as Assistant Ad jutant and Quartermaster General with loJlleIRenee Relief Corps over the louls ville cardicla She appointed 3118I Hook ar the Stote SeoiwUiry SoI I the official printing for boll orpanlz a Ions for the coming year Is likely I to be done at Tho Citizen office A great camp fire was hold In the Wedll6dliI lunt ReoltrllouE and music In abun dance and of high quality wore fur nlahed by ttio cllizona There was n fine Welcome aildroaa by Judge J JIFreeman Jr and other addressee Col Brown of the Department of Toaneweo The CoinmandorInchlof who Is BxGov Van Sant of Minneso ta and Mrs Berry of Iowa the I National W It C President By request of Mr Van Sant Prof Dodge Closed the program with a 15 mln Ito ipcoaii which held the niiontion of every ear I THE MEMORIAL SEASON 1 On Saturday May 28th at 1000 a m there will be an Important mettIfug dt tin James Wan ae upon ait s of dullqueut members I and iwrfeot arrangements fur the annual Memorial I On Sunday tho 29th at 1100 0 m lu tho College Chapel Prof J W Dlusmore will give tho Memorial tdsorutonto meet at tlc Union Church at 10 a m with Memorial badgav tp pro ceed In a body to tho chapel Monday May 30h Is the crowning day At 930 0 m a fine program of iiMtfllc routings orations tableaux inarolilug etc will bo rendered at tto ohayltf by the College At 1015 tlio grand march 10 the cemetery be stUll All requested to form In line Iui ro4alv c renionLs thus PlcRnlck sra will find plain coffee free In UI oolleg park At 130 p m tho an nual M nv tat address will IHJ deliv I ered by prof LoVant Dodge late Department Commander Other ex oralOll will bu given Including the best that tho band can furnish It In hoped to put this Memorial ooeaslon a grade higher than thorn of the previous years Como one Come all ICom of Arrangements FIELD DAY PLANS Almost every boy In Berea Is pretty good at some kind of sport Thu new games of baseball and football have a few followers but the good oldioned trials of strength and skill are shared by almost every one hero If there Is any fellow that cannot jump i a little and run pretty well and put the shot some he has kept hidden Those were the tests our grea grand fathers Indulged In Washingtons mark In tho bread jump Is elli a I orator of record and heron has the finest lot of Jumpers In the state GO T- OwJTatums FOR Fresh Groceries I buy all kinds of Produce North Cor Main St Berea Kentucky Field clay IB the time when these I trials are hold There Is hardly ft boy in school that could not do fair liT wtll1lt It every ones daylimo- fun li no confined to a team of nine or cloven men What Is moro the fellows that have made records are handicapped so that every ono will have an equal chance Tho entry list la heavy nnd wo are all look torte the tTheI cause you will want to see It Dont for trot that tho oontestfl begin at nine oclock COMBINATION SALE IOn Sat May SSth and Sat June 4 1910 at 2 p m we will hold a combination sale at tho corner of- Center and Main Struts In Itorfea Ky to soil anything tho people have there to sell W I Prewrt Auctioneer The Complete Angler The Little Carp Mother whos that coming along Mother Fish Dont be frightened Thats the nice old gentleman who brings us something to eat at the end of a string every morningPets Mole v IICE ICE ICE All poraont who want tae In the hot weather now at hand should phone to G D Holllday and Co Iga will be delivered to the refrigerator In iiuantltlt of over 24 Pounds at 00 ceata a hundred pound Fur smaller quantities time amount will be left at the gate Q D Holllday Phone 100 IShifting the Retpontlblllty versifier taught the Judgment of n wellknown critic Sir said the poet Indignantly when the expert had adrlned him to burn his lines poets arc born not made Young man rejoined the critic smiling do not try to shift the blame on to your parents FOR SALE A six room house with lot on Rail road Street In Uorea Also a 28 pas nongor MorryRoround In perfect ont er liar boon run only a part of two powerIplays ton different tunes has taken high as 200 a day Can bo Ibauled over any road In two loads with a two horse wagon My reason fur selling Is that I want to buy a larger one Would trade for a good team of horses or mull III 1C Richardson Berea Ky a The Finest Store Service in Berea doesnt count for much if it isnt backed up by i Right Goods We believe that we have both We are not afraid of daylight We cannot give the public anything that is too good We want our bus tomefs to have the best of everything And in spite of all Jhjy t our prices are never higher than those quoted by otherl vs+ a Jrperchants and oftentimes tHey are very much lower y T v We are at your service Come and see our goods RHODUS C HAYES MAIN STREETS The Quvalittyittore r BEREA KY lralelll tant4t t AI I4 1 50 Per Cent Better ell have used less than one bottle of Cardui writes Mrs Gertrude Ward of Rushville Neb and am feeling fifty per cent better than when I began taking It Before taking Cardui I had suffered with female trouble for eight years My greatest trouble was irregu larity I also suffered with severe pains every month but now I am greatly improved and will recommend Car dul to all my suffering friends I Takej The Womans Tonic The rare medicinal herbs of Cardui are Imported by the manufacturers direct from Europe and arc not to be found in any other medicine I These ingredients are what give Cardui its superiority as a female medicine and tonic over any other medicine For over 50 years Cardui has been the fdvorite wom ans medicine ladies like it because it is so easy to take so gentle to safe so reliablt in its results and they have faith rn Its curative tonic powers because of the thousands of other ladies it has helped Try it today t j eWASHINGTON iConlluued from Ilrtt Page riblo to uieli like Aldrich who have been running things tholr own way JJ for yuan fi Meanwhile Tuft U as 1 said gelt ing ruQitJUuatlous Ho called tho lead ing Standpat somiturs the other day and gave them a lecture When they came out they announced that ha wanted to consult with them about legislation In iho Senao but from all evidence It was more like the consul tenon whloh softie of us ron remem s her whoa we riot our fathers and u single out behind thu Jam It hurt Those procenl were iiot very free In tolling just what turn the consul l la Ion took but It steins that the Piastdent told the senators a tow xi Uilngs about tho promUos they had made to the country and to him Anyway lima Senators are once more 1I rts the fourth limo determined k o put the Presidents programme thru Too Insurgent Senators were not included In tho conference Tho S and- o pa tort declared at first that the Pnxfldant did not trace the Insurgentt and trod BOIHO hard language regard lug them Pros Taft took occasion to deny that he had said anything re fleeting on the Insurgimls Tho fact U hat ho know titan they would do what WM right without being conferred with and that all the con o ference on earth wouldnt make then fttand for any crooked work This was Juit one mom Standpat lie I have lost oount by thU time The annual howl about the growth r of the U S Navy took place In the Seiiao this week Halo Clay and Gal linger predicted that the country was i going to tho everlasting dogs ba ctuRo we arc fixing to spend about 140000000 on tho navy this year As a matter of foot lot mo remind you that our navy Is the Insurance which we carry to keep us Kifo from foreign Inerfercnoe So long as other nations havo big navies and feel tike a scrap our only safety lies In protecting our proptrty as wo would against flee or our families against want at our deaths Tho average fire Insurance In this country U about 3 per cent of tho value of tho property The total coat of d building and keeping up the U U ry Navy Is about ooOS pwcent of tho i value of tho proiheryho whole worth othis great country which I athat navy piawe otnery big tnx18 1 7 We point with prldo to tile fact Made by CARDUI Tennforthat the Balllnger mass is about over with The last of the witnesses havo been heard and tho lawyers have been arguing the question of what has been proved Strangely enough Balllngtrs lawyer claims that noth Ing has been proved and Plnchots lawyer claims that everything has been proved Wo stand by our pre diction of the result trade last week and wish to alao thai the one thins definitely proved Is that tho whole U S is mighty tired of Achlllra DaUlng er and his gang and that tile soon- erI he gets under cAver the better wo will all be pleased I The Insurgents got something of a jolt this week In tho returns from Ohio The Republican party there choose candidates for Congress and only two of tho Standpatterns lost their nominations to Insurgents The later had hoped for better luck Tho I Democrats claim that the reason more people did not vote against the Republican Regulars is because they wore afraid thai the DickCox machine would beat thorn anyhow and they want to bo free to vote for an Inde p ndont or Democrat when real else tion time cornea Wo shall see Tilly lion Ohamp Clark on Saturday morning delivered the annual key noe speech for the DmeocraB This Is tho first time that Mr Clark has performed this function John Sharp Williams having been Uie DftniocTa Ic leader for years Mr Williams key note speech for the Democrats This tho key to popular approval and it IB to be feared that Clark will fare no better Tho keynote was largely concerned wlh the tariff Consider- Ing how many Democrats voted with Aldrich on raising certain schedules tho tariff will be i very laid Issue to fool tho voters on his time Hut maybe the Democrats will try 1 Pntildmt Taft has disposed of the last Important Kentucky offices Brad toy gets two and Edwards two J M Sharp of 111 lamsbu rg will be up IKjIntcd District Attorney for the Eastern District of Keiuucky wlh Sawyer Smith as assistant II Clay Howard of Paris will get a 100no diplomatic appointment and Joorjo W Long will be appointed Marshal at Louisville LIDERAL REWARD Strayed or stolen on Wednesday night April 13 from my place West Union ono yearling sorrel horse wit with whlto sreak In forehead and two white foot any one giving in formation leading to the recovery of same will receive liberal reword Mrs L C Duncan Dorea Ky With Shining Eyes and Watering Mouths the children wait for you to cut the cake you have made with CREAM OF WHEAT FLOURI Dont fear their anticipations of something extra fine will not be I realized Use of Cream of Wheat flour insures a perfectly delicious cake if the other ingredients are as good Order a sack as an aid I to fine cake making Youll find it just splendid BEREA ROLLER MILLSBerea ANDREW ISAACS Prop Cleaning and Pressing Yl Ladies Skirts Gents Overcoats and Fall Suits Cleaned Pressed 2 1 t and Repaired CARPENTERt k JackofS1 H 1 B 1 IKy I j MRS FROST WRITES Continued from ant page ors from a long distance and because you wish to Impart to us what you believe to bo good and true wo do not wish to molest you nor do we hinder you from Joining all whom you can to the faith of ur religion Accordingly tho missionaries crossed tho river entered the town of Canterbury then went on up tho hill side outside the town to Queen Berthas Uitlo church where they hold a service Finally one Juno day tho jucen had tho joy of seeing her hus band baptized and of hearing him declare that the Christian religion should bo lie religion of his kingdom Thus Christianity came to Eng- landr and as we sat by tho Halo church on the very spot where St I Augustine preached to King EthelbertI and looked away to the EngIlandcr It was carried to our own land ill the Pilgrim Fathers I felt a per j sonal gra 1 tide to St Augustine tho I heroic missionary to Queen Bertha who prepared the way for him and King Ethelberl for his hospt able wel come o the new religion j Jut back of It all was a deeper gratitude to the great Pope who had sent Augustine Earner Pro oaiants are not Inclined to dwell on the virtues of popes but as lean Stanley remarks We must give oven a Pope his due and all people of tho English race owe a special deli of gra Itudo to Pope Gregory the Great As a young man he was big heart ed He helped everjone within his reach lie gave a dinner to a dozen beggars every day and In Rome now they show you the table ho spread for them Once when he heard of a man in Rome who lid served to death he set a heavy punishment up on himself because he felt It a per sonal disgrace that a man in his own city should have starved to dea h He felt such compassion for some of the noble Roman Emperors who had died without hearing Christ that he used to pray that in seine even yet God would give them a chance to know him One day ho walked with a friend down to the market place to see a I load of merchandise and slaves that lad Just landed Dean Stanley in des cribing this slave market makes I the comment that no such scone can now be wltnescd In the civilized I world except In the Southern Sta es of America I think the publishers of the book ought to add a foot note to the effect that America is no longer a laggard In the civilized proces sion Out to return to Gregory Ho hud i for years used his Influence against tho slave trade and had urged the church at Rome to soil valuable Jewels i for tho release of captives So when i hit trine 10 the market and saw the slaves from oil parts of the world It Is no wonder that his feelings wore touclml But when he canto tothreo boys with beautiful rosy cheeks and heaI Island faraway where all the people looked like that He said they are called Angles Gregory said to his friend They ought to be called Angels instead of Angles lie resolved carryingIHo got permission from the Pope and set out Bu when the people of Rome heard that tftman whom they loved so much had lets tile city they made such an uproar that the Pope was compelled to send after him Tho messenger overtook him qu tho third day and ho bowed to tho order of the Pope Hut he never for got those slave boys and when he himself became Pope he sent Augus- tIne to carry out his long cherished purposeIt strange to the thought of an Anglo Saxon of today that any of hh forefathers wore ever In a slave irarkut and that a good mans pity for those slaves resulted In bringing race Its religion ond llftlng it lour of barbarism town of Canterbury leaks much Ios it did In the middle ages with Its quaint narrow streets and its I projecting houses nodding to each other across the streets We stopped In a house that was built in 1C34 and I In the evening as we read the Canter bury Tales we could imagine ourselves to be the ancient pilgrims mak lug a pilgrimage to Dockets shrine I Finally wo took an early train to London and soon looming up thru the smoke vyo sav tha Toworof London the dome of St Pauls catherdal and towers of the houses of Parlia meat But the events which have tran hired since wo reached this great city I must write you next week VSincerely your friend Ellen Frost They Dodge the Labor Fewer people would have axes to grind if they had to furnish tho mo tlrepow to revolve the grindstone Eta ARCHER DEAD Popular Student and Athlete Dies Suddenly Memorial Services Held In His Honor In the ChapelRes olutions of Respect from His Fel low StudentsPoetic Tribute One of Iho greatest shocks tho College has sustained In a long time occurred last week with the sudden Illness and death of Ernest Archer Up till Tuesday morning Mr Archer had appeared to be In his usual vigor ous Stato of health attending to his school duties leading In athletic sportsTuesday morning he was slightly ill growing worse as the day advanced As It appeared to be a ease of disordered stomach his brother and alarmedfbeing In a chill Ills brother covered him up well and watched him nail ho seemed comfortblo and then retired Toward midnight ho was heard moaning and Blazer hurried to his aIde to find himunconscious He was DroDavis and the nureoa did all in their i ower to restore him to con tolousness but In vain At noon Wed nesday Dr Gibson and two other physicians camo over from Richmond After a thorough examination It was found to bo a case of meningitis Mr Archer was a very Powerful young man and It was hoped his extraordinary vigor would enable him to pull thru bl It was not to be At eight oclock Thursday morning ho passed away never recovering consciousness Tho cause of tile disease could not be de terminal His father had been summoned fron- tits house In Heals AV Va but did no arrive In Unto to seo his son alive Friday morning the body was taken honn for Interment accompani ed by the toriowlng father and brother Thursday afernoon memorial services wero hold In the chapel tile entire body of students and meet of the teacher attending The graduai lug class of the Normal Department of which Ernest was an honored mem her tile football team of which ho was captain and his society Alpha Zeta attended the bereaved father and brother Floral trlbucsi were presented by his class and by tile Alpha Zeta society The service was moat Impressive After scrlp4uro reading by Regent El lie prayer by the Rov Howard Hud son and staging by the quartette the following persons spoko of the lIfo and work of tho deceased Marshal Vaughn representing tho Alpha Zeta society told of his loyalty and dovpt Idn to the society and to tho school and spoke of the close personal friendship he had enJoyedwlJi Ernes Mr Stroot for the athletic association paid a glowing tribute to his euUius lasm for sports and the absolute fairness for which ho was always dis tinguished Miss Robinson his Sunday School teacher spoke of the manly Christian character his fathttulnoss to duty and the pleasure It afforded to have him In the class His Dean Prof Dinsinorc spoke of his stead fast devotion to his clnsswork his cheerful and ready obedience lIe said Ernests chief characteristic was his constant endeavor to do right to fulfill its whole duty and withal to please Ills teachers Prof Calfee referred to the great promise ot this young life so strong BO manly BO ambitious to be useful hats undoubtedly he would have achieved much for the world If Ills life could have been spared After tho service many students and teachers gathered around the father and brother to offer condolence and to share their grief and Ices Ernest and Blazer Archer had been students for several years had won a high place In scholarship and in all the actlvlllcs of the institution By their manly coududt they had endear ed themselves to all who knew them Every one sympathizes with the fath er and brother but perhaps most with tho grief stricken mother who on account of a recent accident was pre vented from hastening to the side of her dying son The entire school feels the loss of this promising student and shares in the grief of the arlcken family RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT Through tho uncertainty of life rind the certainlty of death tho foot ball team of Bcrea College has cause to sorrow over the recent death of Its Capoin for 1910 Ernest A Archer Be U Resolved by the football team that these r olutlons of respect be published In The Citizen In order that his friends may know of the deep sorrow of the team of which he was to be captain next year SignedM Vaughn Mgr 1909 CC Flanery Capt 1909 At Whereas Death again has been In our mldat and removed from us our worthy brother Ernest Archer be it Resolved That we the members of Alpha JZJeta JLfterary Society extend INTENSIVE FARMING Timely Articles on Mountain FarmingScience for the Fathers I Conducted By F O CLARK Rotation for the Kentucky Farmer Why not grow tobacco and corn tit the time We seem to think thit I there Is more money In these than in any others The crollsI that corn and tobacco will not grow I well on tho same piece of ground i i many times In succession Experience proves that a change In crops Is ne cessary But tho great question is What changes should we make The term flotation has been plied to a series of crops that bringI the best results and at the same time make possible the farming of tho satire piece of land for hundreds of years Let us now get at tho principle upon which roatlon l is I based Wo find that there are about ten important food elements that a plant areIwo I buy ferlllzors nitrogen COlS about 1C cents a pound and the other two i G and G cents Corn and tobacco use muchIIof freeIwater These three elements are j costly because they naturally come from the soil I As It Is the soil wears ou and not the air and water the great problem Is how to economize in Uio elements that como from the soil notpower nitrogen the most costly element cut of tho air and putting it into the soil Red clover Crimson clover Alfalfa Soy beans Cow peas and to the bereaved family our itenderost sympathy Resolved That these resolutions b spread on the minutes of the So cloy published In The Citizen and a copy Sent to the family- R B PaUn J It Warrington Committee I Our ClassmateErnest Archer 10 classmate dear classmate thy fitful life Is doneI Thy ship has weathered every I rack thy last reward Is won Thy port Is near the bells sweet cheer the angels all are singing I To greet thy spirit coming home Its last reward aclai tiling But 0 so sad among our class The news was quickly spread That In our midst our classmate lies j Fallen cold and dead i 0 Classmate dear classmate rlso up I and hear the bells Rlso upfor you are banners flung for you our football calls For you boquots and rlbbond wreaths for you your friends are mourning For you they call the A Z boys their eager tacos turning Here thy bruiser thy dear father Beside thy narrow bed 01 twere a dream that so quick Youve fallen cold and dead Our classmate duos not answer his lips are palo and still He doos not know were mourning ho has no pulse nor will HU ship has anchored safe and sound i its voyage closed and dene From tearful trip his vieor ship comes in with object won Exult 0 shores and ring 0 bells treadiI lies Fallen cold and dead James Richard Randall IHEWS OF HE WEEK Continued teem First rags to safe places before the fire got serious i SUGAR THUST TRIAL The trial of the men higher up In time Sugar Trust has begun In Now York and tho first move of the government has nearly thrown the defense Into a panic Oliver Spitzer who was suddenI against the other members of the i corporation who were really respon Bible Ills testimony is very damag lag SEVENTEEN DROWN Seventeen men were drowned on Monday whoa two big boats on Lake Huron col lided In a fog- EASTERN KENTUCKY Continued from last week returned to Kentucky Mr Bert Ham soy has moved his saw mill to Mr Jason Williams place and Is now saw ing his timber W A Johnson Sam Kelley Minnie Lake and Mr and Mrs W B Lake accompanied tho excursion arty to Frankfort and Louisville Several from this place attended the Memorial services at pilot Knob IUffsundYTherO will l I c Veatch aro examples of legumes Now if we follow corn with a legume it will put back In tho soila largo part of tho nitrogen that the corn 1 has removed As a tub will hold no more water than the height of tho shortest stavo permits so a shor age in ono element limits the value of the other two All plants require elomentsItwo are ot little vulue IIly raising legumes plowing under green crops adding manure and a small amount of phosphorus and pot assium fertilizers wo can make possible the forming of the same piece of land for hundreds of years Because of our long growing season and shout winter we can grow our green crops for plowing under in the winter and at the samo time keep the soil from washing Every farmer should work out a rotation that suits his condi tions The following Iia good one First year corn followed by wheat Second year teed tho wheat to clover and mixed grasses Cut grass for about two seasons and then plow un der a small crop of grass O be followed by corn Do not grow corn or tobacco more often than three or four years apart i Never buy a complete fertilizer but grow legumes for the nitrogen and buy only Phosphorus and Potassi um j A legume will pay for lelf and you have the nitrogen free Do you want something for nothing Here Is your chance Oh no I understand you are too honest you had rather pay 1C cents a pound I will take mine free theII who Is In school at Borea was in I Richmond Friday and Saturday Mr and Mrs Joo Burdette visited Mrs John W Johncon Sunday Mr Bradley Lako was nt DIsputanta last week on business Miss Mary Darnell visited her grandmother Sunday Mrs Jack Lake ot Loam Jackson County passed thru onrouto to Berea to have some dental work doneMr JohnI I Whitlmoros family have Uuj meas lee I IIIIKYFUS Dreyfus May 23 Farmers are be hind with their work very few be ing done planUng corn on account ot ralnMr John Lunsford of this place Is attending the examination at McKee this weekBorn no Mr and Mrs Curtis Lain a baby boy May 14th Baby is doing well but Mrs Lain is very IIIDorn to Mr and Mrs Kelley a boyMiss Minnie Harris and some of her friends of Berea visited Miss Pearl Young SundayMr F M Jones baby who has been sick for a couple weeks Is better Mr T H Hills horse got scared Saturday in Richmond and threw him from a wagon I and broke his arm in two places The Rev Lunsford Is away from home this woekMr F M Jones stuck a nail in his hand one day last week causing him great pain Miss Dora Benge was in Berea on business Sat urday There will be Memorial cervices at the Disciples church next Sunday We hope to have a large attendance Sunday school Is pro gressing nicely with large attendance He Wouldnt Miss It Ivon and his baby sister were play Ing with some new marbles that were quite small One marble disappeared and could not be found The mother became alarmed fearing baby had swallowed It Oh well said three yearold Lyon there are enough left The Delineator i COMET PLAYS TRICKS Well what do you know about that cornea It la about gone by this time will be barely visible by time end ot the week And how tho big show fizzled out comet and eclipse and all It would have been fine only it wasnt And now Its all over The first stunt of the skytramp canto last week when it passedacross- the face of the sun and the Earth was expected to go thru tho tall Just at the proper moment the comet cut looso from the tall left it to the East of us and went across the sun without any tall Then it proceed ed to grow a new one So wo never found out what would have happened if we had gone thru the tall The comet fooled t- It is expected that the old comet and tho now tall have been where they wcro expected to be every night- I this week but the clouds have hidden them There was to be a great show 1 when tho full moon was eclipsed This would buoy let the comet shine i forth In all Its splendor But th clouds WIN there Each day there has been a clear space which raised hopes of seeing the cornet In the evening Each evening the clouds have come back So now we will have to watt forUho next one arlua vc q Uiw loIIr The Citizen I family newspaper for all that Is right true and Interesting Published every Thursday at Bern Xy BEREA PUBLISHING CO ItDcorpomted Manager Oai Year IIM Biz Monthi 60 Three Month M Send money by Pot oaice or Uxprrss Money Order Registered Letter or one and two nt stamps The date after lIam en label shows tot what dale subscription Is paid If ltd not changed within tbre weeks after renewal otlfy us- Mlululr numbnwill be gladly supplied If wt I are notified Fhe premium cheap with new tub crlr Uom and prompt renewals Send for Premium JUiv Liberal terms glren to any who obtain new subscriptions for us Any one sending us four yearly ran tecieveThe fru IrL DISC for one Advertising rates on application MKMHKR OP XKNTUCKY PRESS ASSOCIATION 0M ti scut A bandit In Springfield Mass says that he committed his crimes bo cause there was something tho mat ter with his head Thero generally is lIablUI 400INoUpon such an accomplishment as that asa failure Some eastern New York farmers are selling their cows and replacing beijbuttln em out IA large majority of the schoolboys of this country aro earnestly hoping something dreadful may happen to I William SIdls of Boston because of this unsportsmanlike propensity to ac quire knowledge I Announcement comes from fashion 1sources that womens hats are arger Of course this Is a matter on Which man has no vote and what he a may say or think does not count But really is It necessary If conscription for army service In China were based upon the German f plan an army of 22000000 soldiers could be put In the field says the Philadelphia Record Also by the same plan this nation would have an army ot 6600000 But there is no sign that either the Chinese people or those of the United States would ac f cept the plan Tho deaths from bubonic plague of two young women daughters of the postmaster at Honkua Hawaii offer convincing evidence that tho germs of the plague linger on the Islands where the sanitary officials should toll unceasingly in order to suppress them The same danger undoubtedly exists on the southern Pacific slope where the rats should bo made objects of un relenting warfare That young Cambridge mathema tical prodigy says In the fullness of his youthful wisdom that he is quite convinced he could construct a flying i machine with which he could reach Venus In twenty minutes He would use radium as a motive power But It Is noted that he has not said how much radium ho would need or how much It would cost There aro ot- heribrUllant persons who could tell of the many wonderful things they might do If they could get the stuff to do it with And so long as it cannot be disproved the proponent In safe instating his beliefi Rear Admiral Bacon of the British navy advocates the construction of larger battleships because In his opinion with proper subdivision of the Ihill they are not as likely to be sunk OR a result of torpedo attack as the smaller ship There is something In this as tho weight of armament car tied by a large ship Is not propor tionately as large as that on the smaller ship But It must not be overlooked that the torpedo Is becoming more powerful under the develop of Inventors and the damage they in CIct may be beyond tho ability of even e the best of compartmented hulls to withstand Threejof them must have been dummies The latect and one of the biggest 1of the British battleships of tho Dreadnought typo Is built largely after American plans particularly as re- gardsi the construction and operation of the turrets Whether or not bloodt Is thicker than water it is becoming evident that the greatest naval powe in the world finds Yankee Ideas worth adopting Too brilliant headlights are bad things to go by says a professor Wo have noted the phenomenon about persons as well as abput locomotives From now on says an esteemed contemporary all British veterln arians must give immediate notifica tion of all cases of cattlo plague and r other contagious diseases to which domestic animals are liable Seems like a good Idea Presume the cus tom heretofore has been to keep all such things Becret sort of a family atfnlrI+ 1 t MAMMOTH CAVE The Greatest Subterranean Wonder in the World Since Discovery in 1809 This Kentucky Cave Has Been the Mecca of Tourists and Scientists I THE CHIMES MAMMOTH CAVE KENTUCKYI Mammoth Cave tho greatest subter ranean wonder In the world Is ono of the 600 known caverns undermining Edmondson County Kentucky Almost from the time of tho dlscov trYof the cavo in 1S09 by a hunter who pursued a wounded bear into tho mouth of tho great recess the place has been the mecca of tourist and scientist And in this day of easy trav el the trip from Louisville to this mar velous labyrinth of tunnels is tho merest incident The cavo is about ninetyfive miles out from the metrop oIls of tho commonwealth and a de lightful rldo of scarce three and a half hours over the Louisville Nashville Railroad supplemented by a few min utes journey up a peculiar mountain railway from Glasgow Junction places the tourist at Cave Hotel The finger prints of almost a century are left on this quaint hostelry that shelters the stranger during his stay In the cave regionWonders Are Encountered By the visitor almost from the moment be steps on the picturesque winding path leading from the hotel to the caVe entrance The path suddenly stops in a gully marked by a black hole at tho bottom opening into the side of the mountain If the visitors arrival should happen on a hot afternoon or evening in August ho will experience the delight of an instantaneous chango from the torrid climate of something like 90 degrees to tho pleasant air of an October afternoon The current of air rushing from the mouth of the cavo Is responsible for this change The at mospheric stream flows with force sufficient to at once dry the persplra Lion from tho brow and momentarily chill the flesh It Is popularly do scribed as the breath of the cave the cool air constantly rushing out In summer and tho heavy cold air con tinually flowing in the winter Through Narrow Gate Passing through the narrow gate that opens into the hallway of this marvelous and mystic mansion built by natures master architect water the visitor has before him In the neigh borhood of 200 miles of underground avenues stately chambers tortuous passages stairways inclines haPs and domes Tho regulation courses or routes mapped out by the guides are such that each moment brings with tits particular wonder First Stop At Rotunda Tho first stop is made at the Rotunda a magnificent cavern whose limestone ceiling vaults some GO feet above Hero are to be found the rude leaching vats log pipes and framework used by the early miners to secure the lime nitrate so important in the manufacture of saltpeter The Identical objects seen here played their silent but nevertheless effectual part in tiding the then Infant nation over the perilous sea qf 1812 To tho right of tho Rotunda extends Audubon avenue named after the great naturalist This treasure laden passage leads to Olives Bower which contains the most beautiful stalartltos to be found in the entire cave Off to the left of the Rotunda one strikes the Main Cave almost as wide as a city street and fully fifty feel high Turning aside from tho Main Cave for a moment befor the Rotunda has been left many yards be hind tho visitor may find himself walking through Gothic avenue In spotting numerous grottoes and al coves examining the snow white eyee less crustaceans In the Cooling Tub casting a pebble into the Lake of Purity and winding up at the old little waterfall and its attendant beauties in Annettes Dome Tho way is retraced and on again entering the Slain Cave the guide 1 leads his guests directly to one of the most remarkable sights in the cave the Grants Coffin This Is a colossal rock of limestone formation plucked in some prehistoric moment from the wall of tho cavern and set down at the side of the pathway The huge rock Is estimated to weigh 2000 tons 1s 45 feet long varies from 12 to 1C feet in width and has an almost uniform height of IS feet It is appropriately named from Its remarkable resem blance to an enormous burial casket A little further on tho Acute Anglo Is reached whore the avenue turns with a suddenness seldom witnessed en a surface stream of waterfor it is supposed that this Is the river bed of a former underground torrentand then the visitor pauses at tho famous Star Chamber a name nearly as com mon as that of Mammoth Cave itself Here truly is a sight of a lifetime Probably nowhere else in the world will the tourist be able to secure so thorough an Impression of the mean ing of an utter absence of light Tho peculiar flickering little cave lamps have in a measure penetrated the shadows but In the Star Chamber tho guest 13 to be treated to a new sensa Linn Left In Spacious Hall The guide collects all lamps and retraces his steps leaving his guests clone in a spacious hall with a high flat ceiling He soon loses himself to view and the dim reflection of the lamps ho carries is to be seen on the ceiling In this faint light far overhead the spots or Stars of a thou sand gypsum crystals stand out against a background of manganese di oxide giving an excellent Imitation ot- a portion of the Milky Way seen In the inky blackness of a misty sky And then the guide shouts a warning to his guests tho receding footsteps of the pilot in this sea of darkness are again heard and prestoall light Is gone The senses of the visitor are appalled by tho terrifying Intensity ofI tho indcscriballo blackness and ho left In hopelessness and awe until tho guide makes his welcome reappear ance Brief cave description will have accomplished its purpose In the mind of tho reader if it persuades him to make a personal Inspection of these over recurring wonders Thero are flvo tiers or stories to Mammoth Cave and when tho lowest Is reached and nil Is in readiness for an embarka tion on the wonderful Echo River the visitor Is about 270 feet beneath the surface of the earth Rivers Source In Darkness This stream located amid such weird surroundings is navigable to the three rudo boats that ply Its sur face during the dry season for a dis lance of something over half a mile Tho river has Its source In darkness nnd empties Into the black unknown The wellnigh acoustic properties of I tho walls rising out of and arching Echo River have been often describedj I In places tho smooth arch draws down to within less than three feet of UK surface of the water and tho mariner must stoop In his seat Tho river has a maximum width of forty or fifty feet and Its greatest donthIs believed to be about thirtyfive feet The nat ural soundingboard formed by tilt ortnoise or note into myriads of echoes In the cool dark waters are often found marvelous wltlsh fish and crawfish that Nature has kindly deprived of eyes because of their utter usolessness in such a place Mere mention can hero be made of a few of the many other wonders shown by tho guide on oven the briefest cave Journey Mnmmoth Dorao about ICO feet from floor to vaulted room is ono of the striking glories of tho cavern Us almost perpendicular walls are relieved by gigantic columns rich in sculpture that tho hand of man might Imitate but not excel Often these walls suggest that they might have served as models for tho sculptors of tho Interiors of tho ancient Egyptian pyramids The Bottomless Pit Tho Bottomless Pit is another glor- Ious cavern which despite Its name has been fathomed This was first crossed where now there is a tiny bridge by the elder Bishop guide and explorer on a cedar sapling Tho Cat aracts the Bacon Chamber Lovers Leap Standing Rocks tho Arm Chair tho Cork Screw tho Bridal Altar whore half a dozen weddings have oc curred River Styx Martha Washing tons Statue and a doublo score of other Interesting featured found in this land of darkness get their names from Imaginations keenly descriptive and are shown to tile ordinary cave visitor And lastly attention may bo called to the Water Clock that tells the time for the traveler as he Is about to leave this region of sublimltos On tho out ward journey when the Rotunda In not far ahead at the guides command thero Is a pause a stillness follows and presently Is heard from up in the depths of a Stygian recess In tho walls above a monotonous slow regular tick tick tick the never changing dropping of water from an unseen stalactite to a hidden pool many feet below pa tiently telling off tho centuries and elm ply but forcibly describing how the glories lately beheld have boon created by tho hand of water Colossal Cavern Colossal Cavern was discovered In 1895 by Robert Woodson who was searching for a spring It was first partially explored by a young man named Pike Chapman In the fall and winter of tho same year and in tho spring of 1S9C since which tlmo more of tho cavern has been explored and a great amount of work dono at tho en trance In the widening of several very narrow passages the lowering of tho floor In certain places where the space between tho floor and the roof of tho cave did not permit of an easy Traveling and the construction of roads All of this work has now been I THE MARBLE TEMPLE MAMMOTH CAVE KENTUCKY J t Copyright by H C Canter The winding path leading to the Cave completed and the trip through the cave can now be made without any great exertion In about six hours As yet but few persons have seen the In terror of the magnificent cavern and It stands today practically tho same as when first discovered None of tho beautiful rock formations havo been destroyed by vandals or blackened by tho smoke of oil lamps which are not used here In order to preserve the natural whiteness of the beautiful rock formation It was decided to use indi vidual acetylene lamps whoso light Is much moro brilliant and powerful and which do not glvo off the disagreeable smell that arises from oil lamps Orig Inally several entrances existed to Co basal Cavern but these were nil closed by filling In the entrance with rock and earth and an entrance made at tho extremo west end of tho cavern This was done for the reason that the natural entrances woro very Inconveni ent and hard to reach tho surface land being very rough and hilly Tho entrance to Colossal Cavern Is one and one balf miles from the en trance to Mammoth Cavo and at tho foot of a stoop hill feeing the west sad Is tho private property of tho L N RailwayFrom surface to tho floor of the cave Is two hundred and twelve feet the descent being mado down well constructed steps in the rock true pas sago way averaging about threo feet in width From the foot of the steps tho avenue in which we find ourselves and which Is the main avenuo of tho cave extends for four miles in a southeast erly direction to the end of the cave All tho rock at this level is limestone and after ones eyes have become ac customed to the darkness the remark able shape of tho rocks and marking In tho walls and ceilings attracts the attention There is possibly no known cavern where tho action of the water and the force of eruption Is as plainly seen as In Colossal Cavern and In cer tain localities farther on particularly In Florence avenue the walls are richly decorated WILL INCREASE TAX That Supreme Court Has Sustained Its Validity The announcement that tho supreme court at Frankfort had sustained the rectifiers tax placed on that kind of whisky at a special session under former Cot Beckhams administration was hailed with delight by whisky men In tho capitol city who predict the tax will bo Increased to five cents a ration at the next session of the legislature Tho tax of onefourth cent a ration brings 50000 Ipto the state treasury The tax en rectified whisky was put on at a special session of the legisla ture which wars held Immediately fol lowing tho regular session of 100G There was a hard fight against tho net and a compromise was finally reached whereby tho tax was placed at ono and a quarter cents instead of onehalf cent Tho rectifiers nn Bounced that they would fight tho caso all through the courts but they eon rented to pay the tax pending a settlement If the decision had been against the state and In favor of tho rectifiers tho state would have had to refnnd the amount which has already been paid by the rectifiers and It would have crippled the treasury greatly BUST OF LINCOLN Gift of Louisville Men to Be Placed- In Kentucky Capitol A handsome bust of Abraham Lin coin modeled by tho oamo sculptor who made tho Jefferson monument in front of tho court house at Louisville is to bo placed In the new capitol at Frankfort Tho bust Is the gift of Ben S Washer and other Louisville men A letter from Mr Washer was received by tho governor offering to present the bust to tho state if It would be given a good position In the now capitol Tho governor placed the matter before tho capitol commission and they promptly accepted It The bust Is said to be an excellent likeness of the great president It Iff mounted on a pedestal eight feet bch Jesus WalliS On the SeaSandty School Lessee for Jane 5 1910 Specially Amngtd lorThla Paper LESSON TEXTiAIuttliew U234 Memory verse K C- TOOIDEN TEXTTlien they that were In the ship canto and worshiped him saying Of a truth thou art tho Bon of aoi1MntU 14JX TIME In the ping of A D Z3 Imme diately after the last legion ILACK Tho northern part of the Sea of Galilee Suggestion and Practical Thought Tho Source of Christs Power Vs 22 23 What was the effect upon the multitude of tho multiplication of the loaves and fishes The feeding of the five thousand was the quietest and least Imposing of Christs miracles It Is safe to say that only a low of the people wore aware of what was being done until it was overDavid James llurrcll D D LL D The Imperiled Disciples and Chrlstu Good CheerY 227 Why did Christ if his disciples woro to be In so great danger thrust them forth Into It without himself Tho danger was not apparent at first It was an easy crossing and It was Quite calm and It was not far they could see the other side Ho separated himself from them with a purpose Ho had many a lesson for them to learn The night became unruly and no small tempest lay upon them their bearings were lost and neither sail nor oar could servo them Their thoughts must havo pressed all and only In one directionto tho mountaintop where Jesus wallRoy Armstrong Black When did Jesus coma to them In their distress In tho fourth watch of the night between threo and six oclock In the morning Why did Christ como to them walk lag on tho waves Ho must go to them In that way or not at all Be sides ho doubtless had a desire to lift tho disciples thought of him to a high er planev and prepare them for tho full recognition of his divinity The miracle of tho feeding of tho multitude had been a picture of the last supper n prophecy of his death and this mlraclo Is a prophecy of his resurrection nor David Smith How did tho apparition affect tho disciples They cried out In great terror thinking It a ghost All at once In tho track that lay behind them a figure appeared As It passed onward over the water seemingly up bonio by the waves as they rose not disappearing as they fell but carried on as they tolled tho silvery moon laid upon tho trembling waters tho shadows of that form as it moved long and dark on their track St John uses an expression which shows us In tho polo light those In tho boat Intently fixedly fearfully gazing at the apparition as It moved still closer and closer Edorsholm Why did Christ Mark make as If going straight by the disciples Ho would with his disciples to recognize him Ho would wish them to under stand distinctly what ho was doing and what he had done and what It was in his power to do Ho would wish to pass onward by their side and In their view till It should bo the very best moment to turn and give them rellotMorisonf- low did Christ reassure them when they cried out In fear It must havo been with a radiant smile that ho said Bo of good cheers it Is I bo not afraid The HalfHearted Dlsclplo and Christs llebuko Vs 2833 What dls clplo was first to answer Christ Characteristically Peter And tho combination of doubt It it bo thou with presumption told me como on the water Is peculiarly characteris tic of PeterEdorsltelm- What should this experience have done for Peter It should have made him more cautious afterward in his avowals his too self confldont boast Ings of what ho would do and daro for his masterJohn Foster How did Christ rebuke Peter as he saved him It was a gentle rebuke In 4O thou of little faith wherefore didst oJ thou doubt What was the effect of this mlraclo upon tho disciples Thy were amazed beyond measure not only at tho walking on the water but at tho Immediate cessation of tho storm na soon as they had taken Jesus on board Human Misery and Christs Healing Vs 343C Where did the boat land With what seemed miraculous sudden ness John the disciples made tho rest of their journey across to tho northwestern side of the lako and came into the land of Qonncsarot What happened Immediately on Christs arrival See how Jesus Christ goes to work again Joseph Parker Ho was at once recognized as tho marvelous heater and tho whole region was aroused to bring their sIck within reach of his wonderful powers low did they expect the cures to bo wrought They wero satisfied if they could get closo enough In thetcrowd merely to touch his garment Illustration Prayer ii something for every day and not merely for emergencies I knew n tuna a good man who passed through a threaten lag experience In his business for two or threo weeks and ho prayed moro In that tlmo than ho had prayed for fifteen or twenty years Ho confessed RH much to me and ho regarded it an ah honorable confession That IB not Christian prayer John Ilhey Thompson D D Christian prayer meets emergencies with the quiet con fidence born of a long series of answered prayers and blessed commune lags all through tho years 4pi The Citizen Jt fimtly newspaper for ill that la right true ind Interesting Published every Thurtdty at Bert Kjr BEREA PUBLISHING CO Incorporated Ita nil Frost Editor end Manager Subscription Ratos PAYABIU IN ADVANCH ODe Year ra Biz Months 6 Three Months SJ Send money by Foiloffice or Uxprcss Money c Order Draft RegUtered Letter or one and two tnt stamps The date after your name on label ahowa to- what date ublcrlptlon ti paid If It t not changed within three week alter renewal otlfy us- UUIDIf numbers will be jlidly supplied If wt are tidlned- Flii premiums cheap with new inbMrlDtloni and prompt renewal Send for Premium Lliv Liberal term firm to any who obtain new ubierlptlons for us Any one tending us four rearlr subscriptions can reciere free UrL mielf for one AavertUinc rate on application MEMKLK or KENTUCKY PRESS ASSOCIATION i GIIIA bandit in Springfield Mass says pat he committed his crimes bo there was something the mat- terA with his head Thero generally le- A Cincinnati man failed with llablll jtles of 1200000 and assets of 3400 Wall street financier would look Won such an accomplishment as that las a failure Some eastern New York farmers dare selling their cows and replacing with Angora goats It might be tasked If this is a case of butting in or amtlin em out A large majority of the schoolboys of this country are earnestly hoping something dreadful may happen to William Sidle of Boston because of his unsportsmanlike propensity to act quire knowledge Announcement comes from fashion I sources that womens hats are larger Of course this Is a matter on- wwhich man has no vote and what he may say or think does not count But really is It necessary If conscription for army service In China were based upon the German plan an army of 22000000 soldiers could be put In the field says the Philadelphia Record Also by the + same plan this nation would have nn army of 5500000 But there Is no sign that either the Chlneso people or those of the United States would accept the plan f The deaths from bubonlo plague of two women daughters of the postmaster at Honkua Hawaii offer convincing evidence that the germs of the plague linger on the islands where the sanitary officials should toll unceasingly in order to suppress them The same danger undoubtedly exists on the southern Pacific slope where the rats should be made objects of un relenting warfare That young Cambridge mathema tical prodigy says in the fullness of his youthful wisdom that he is quite convinced he could construct a flying machine with which ho could reach a Venus In twenty minutes He would use radium as a motive power But It Is noted that he has not said how much radium he would need or how much It would cost There aro other brilliant persons who could tell of the many wonderful things they might do lit they could get the stuff to do it with And so long as It cannot be disproved the proponent IK sate In stating his belief Rear Admiral Bacon of the British navy advocates the construction of larger battleships because in his opinion with proper subdivision of the hull they are not as likely to be sunk as a result of torpedo attack as the smaller ship There Is something ID this as the weight of armament carried by a large ship is not propor tionately as large as that on the smaller ship But it must not be overlooked that the torpedo Is becoming more powerful under the develop of inventors and the damage they In filet may be beyond the ability of even the best of compartmented hulls to withstand A wild deer In the vicinity of Three Lakes Wash locked horns with a stuffed specimen and was shot Both of them must have been dummies The latest and one of the biggest t of tho British battleships of tho Dreadnought typo Is built largely after American plans particularly as re- gardsit the construction and operation of the turrets Whether or not bloodt is thicker than water it is becoming evident that the greatest naval power in the world finds Yankee ideas i worth adopting Too brilliant headlights are bad things to go by says a professor We have noted the phenomnnon about persons as well an abput locomotives From now on says an esteemed contemporary all British veterin arlans must give Immediate notifica tion of all cases of cattle plague and other contagious diseases to which domestic animals are liable Seems like a good idea Presume tho cus tom heretofore has been to keep all such things secretsort of a family affnlr i MAMMOTH CAVEI The Greatest Subterranean Wonder in the World Since Discovery in 1809 This Kentucky Cave Has Been the Mecca of Tourists and Scientists 1THE CHIMES MAMMOTH CAVE KENTUCKY Copyright by H C Canter Mammoth Cave the greatest subter ranean wonder in tho world is one of the 500 known caverns undermining Edmondson County Kentucky Almost from the time of the dlscov try of the cave In 1S09 by a hunter who pursued a wounded bear Into the mouth of tho great recess the place has been the mecca of tourist and scientist And In this day of easy travel the trip from Louisville to this mar velous labyrinth of tunnels Is the merest Incident Tho cavo is about ninetyfive miles out from the metrop oils of tho commonwealth and a de lightful rldo of scarce three and a halt hours over tho Louisville C Nashville Railroad supplemented by a few minutes journey up a peculiar mountain railway from Glasgow Junction places tho tourist at Cave Hotel Tho finger prints of almost a century aro left on this quaint hostelry that shelters the stranger during his stay In the cave regionWonders Are Encountered By the visitor almost from tho moment he steps on the picturesque winding path leading from the hotel to the cave entrance The path suddenly stops In a gully marked by a black hole at the bottom opening Into the side of the mountain It the visitors arrival should happen on a hot afternoon or evening in August he will experience tho delight of an Instantaneous chango from the torrid climate of something like 90 degrees to the pleasant air of an October afternoon The current of air rushing from the mouth of the cavo Is responsible for this change The at mospheric stream flows with force sufficient to at once dry the perspira tion from the brow and momentarily chill the flesh It Is popularly de scribed as tho breath of the cave the cool air constantly rushing out in summer and the heavy cold air con tinually flowing in the winter Through Narrow Gate Passing through the narrow gate that opens into the hallway of this marvelous and mystic mansion built by natures master architect water the visitor has before him in the neigh borhood of 200 miles of underground avenues stately chambers tortuoun passages stairways Inclines hals and domes Tho regulation coursen or routes mapped out by the guides are such that each moment brings with H Its particular wonder First Stop At Rotunda The first stop is made at tho Rotunda a magnificent cavern whose limestone ceiling vaults some CO feet above Here aro to be found the rude leaching vats log pipes and framework used by the early miners to so cure the lime nitrate so Important in the manufacture of saltpeter The identical objects seen here played their silent but nevertheless effectual part in tiding the then infant nation over the perilous sea of 1812 To tho right of the Rotunda extents Audubon avenue named after the great naturalist This treasure laden passage leads to Olives Bower which contains tho most beautiful stalactites to be found In the entire cave Off to tho loft of tho Rotunda one strikes the Main Cave almost as wide as a city street and fully fifty feet high Turning aside from tho Main Cavo for a moment before the Rotunda has been left many yards be hind the visitor may find himself walking through Gothic avenue in spotting numerous grottoes and al coves examining the snow white eye less crustaceans In the Cooling Tub casting a pebble into the Lake of Purity and winding up at tho old little waterfall and Its attendant beauties InI Annettes The DomeIentering leads his guests directly to one of tho most remarkable sights in the cave the Giants Coffin This is a colossal rock of limestone formation plucked in some prehistoric moment from the wall of the cavern and set down at the side of the pathway The huge rock Is estimated to weigh 2000 tons is 45 feet long varies from 12 to 15 feet in width and has an almost uniform height of IS feet It is appropriately named from its remarkable mom blance to an enormous burial casket- A little further on the Acute Anglo Is reached whore the avenue turns with a suddenness seldom witnessed on a surface stream of water for it Is supposed that this is the river bed of a former underground torrentand then the visitor pauses at the famous Star Chamber a namo nearly as com mon as that of Mammoth Cave itself Here truly is a sight of a lifetime Probably nowhere else in the world will tho tourist be able to secure so thorough an impression of the meaning of an utter absence of light The peculiar flickering little cave lamps have In a measure penetrated the shadows but in the Star Chamber tho guest is to be treated to a now sensa tion Left In Spacious Hall The guide collects all lamps and retraces his steps leaving his guests clone in a spacious hall with a high flat ceiling Ho soon loses himself to view and the dim reflection of the lamps ho carries Is to be seen on the ceiling In this faint light far overhead the spots or Stars of a thou sand gypsum crystals stand out against a background of manganese di oxide giving an excellent imitation ot- a portion of the Milky Way seen In the inky blackness of a misty sky And then tho guide shouts a warning to his guests the receding footsteps of the pilot In this sea of darkness aro again heard and prestoall light is gone The senses of the visitor are appalled by tho terrifying Intensity of tho indcscriballo blackness and ho Is left in hopelessness and awo until tho guido makes his welcome reappear aiice Brief cave description tY Ill have accomplished its purpose in tho mind of tho reader it it persuades him to make a personal inspection of these evcrrecurrlhg wonders Thero are fivo tiers or stories to Mammoth Cave and when tho lowest Is reached and all Is in readiness for an embarka tlon on tho wonderful Echo River tho visitor is about 270 feet beneath the surface of the earth Rivers Source In Darkness This stream located amid such weird surroundings Is navigable to the three rude boats that ply Its air taco during the dry season for a des lance of something over half a mile Tho river has its source in darkness and empties Into the black unknown The wellnigh acoustic properties of tho walls rising out of and arching Echo River have been often described In places the smooth arch draws down to within less than three feet of tin surface of the water and the mariner must stoop In his scat Tho river has a maximum width of forty or fifty feet and its greatest dnpthla believed to bo about thlrtyflvo feet Tho nat ural souuding board formed by tho solid rock twisted Into hundreds of nooks and Inlets returns tho faintest nolso or note into myriads of echoes In tho cool dark waters are often found marvelous wltlsh fish and crawfish that Nature has kindly deprived of eyes because of their utter uselessness in such a place Mere mention can hero bo made of a few of tho many other wonders shown by tho guide on oven the briefest cave tourney Mnmmoth Domc about ICO feet from floor to vaulted room Is one of the striking glories of tho cavern KB almost perpendicular walls are relieved by gigantic columns rich in sculpture that the hand of man might Imitate but not excel Often these walls suggest that they might have served as models for the sculptors of the Interiors of the ancient Egyptian pyramids The Bottomless Pit The Bottomless Pit Is another glor- Ious cavern which despite its name has been fathomed This was first crossed where now there is a tiny bridge by tho elder Bishop guide and explorer on a cedar sapling Tho Cat aracts the Bacon Chamber Lovers Leap Standing Rocks tho Arm Chair the Cork Screw the Bridal Altar where half a dozen weddings have oc curred River Styx Martha Washing tons Statue and a double score of other Interesting features found In this land of darkness get their names from Imaginations keenly descriptive and are shown to the ordinary cave visitor And lastly attention may be called to the Water Clock that tells the tlml for the traveler as he is about to leave this region of subllmltes On the out ward journey when the Rotunda Is not far ahead at the guides command there is a pause a stillness follows and presently Is heard from up in the depths of a Stygian recess in tho walls above a monotonous slow regular tick ticktick the never changing dropping of water from an unseen stalactite to a hidden pool many feet below pa tlently telling off the centuries and Jim ply but forcibly describing how the glories lately beheld have been created by tho hand of water Colossal Cavern Colossal Cavern was discovered In 1895 by Robert Woodson who was searching for a spring It was first partially explored by a young man named Pike Chapman in the fall and winter of the same year and in tho spring of 1S9C since which time more of the cavort has been explored and a great amount of work done at the en trance In tho widening of several very narrow passages tho lowering tho floor in certain places where otI space between the floor and the of tho cavo did not permit of an easy raveling and the construction ofI roads All of this work has now been I THE MARBLE TEMPLE MAMMOTH CAVE KENTUCKY I Copyright by U C Canter The winding path leading to the Cave Completed and the trip through tho cave can now bo made without any great exertion In about six hours As yet but few persons have seen the In terror of tho magnificent cavern and it stands today practically the samo as when first discovered None of the beautiful rock formations havo been destroyed by vandals or blackened by tho smoke of oil lamps which are not used here In order to preserve Uio natural whiteness of the beautiful rock formation it was decided to use mill vidual acetylene lamps whoso light Is much moro brilliant and powerful and which do not give oft the disagreeable smell that arises from oil lamps Orig Inally several entrances existed to Co lossal Cavern but these were all closed by filling in the entrance with rock and earth and an entrance made at tho extreme west end of tho cavern This was done for the reason that tho natural entrances ward very Inconveni ent and hard to reach tho surface land being very rough and hillyIThe entrance to Colossal Cavern Is one and onehalf miles from the enI tranco to Mammoth Cavo and at the foot of a stoop hill facing the west and Is the private property of tho L N RailwayFrom surface to the floor of the cavo Is two hundred and twelve feet the descent being made down well constructed steps In the rock tho pas sago way averaging about three feet InI width From the toot of tho steps avenue in which we find ourselves and which Is the main avenue of the cave extends for four miles in a southeast erly direction to Ute end of tho cave All the rock at this lovel Is limestone and after ones eyes havo become ac customed to the darkness the remark able shape of the rocks and marking In the wails and ceilings attracts the attention There Is possibly no known cavern whore the action of the water and the force of eruption Is as plainly seen as In Colossal Cavern and In certain localities farther on particularly In Florence avenue the walls are richly decorated WILL INCREASE TAX That Supreme Court Hat Sustained III Validity The announcement that tho supreme court at Frankfort had sustained the rectifiers tax placed on that kind of whisky at a special session under for mer Gov Becklmms administration was hailed with delight by whisky men In tho capitol city who predict the tax will be Increased to flvo cents a gallon at tho next session of the legls lalure Tho lax of onefourth cent a gallon brings fCOOOO Ipto the state treasury Tho tax on rectified whisky was put on at a special session of the legisla turo which wan held Immediately fol lowing the regular session of 100C There was a hard fight against the net and a compromise was finally reached whereby the tax WAS plnecd at ono and a quarter cents Instead of onehalf cent Tho rectifiers announced that they would fight tho case nil through the courts but they con Bcntcd to pay the tax pending a settle ment If Iteo decision had been against the Btalq and In favor of the rectifiers the state would have had to refund the amount which has already boon paid by the rectifiers and it would havo crippled the treasury greatly BUST OF LINCOLN Gift of Louisville Men to Be Placed In Kentucky Capitol A handsome bust of Abraham Lin coIn modeled by the same sculptor who made the Jefferson monument in front of the court house at Louisville Is to bo placed in tho new capitol at Frankfort Tho bust is the gift of lien S Washer and other Loulsvlllo men A letter from Mr Washer was received by the governor offering to present the bust to tho state if It would be given a good position In the liow capitol The governor placed the matter before the capitol commission and they promptly accepted it The bust Is said to be an excellent like nets of the great president It is mounted on a pedestal eight feet b sh Jesus Walks On the Sea Su tr School Lesson for Jong 5 1910 Specially Arranged forThlt Paper LESSON TEXT Mattli w HM3S Memory verse K 27 OOLDIN TEXTTJien they that were In the ahlp canto and worshiped him naylnir Of a trutt thou art the Son or nod Matt 1133 TIMEln the spring of A D I Imme diately after tho last lesson mAOK Tlio northern part of the Sea of Galilee Suggestion and Practical Thought Tho Sourco of Christs Power Vs 22 23 What was the effect upon tho multitude of tho multiplication of the loaves and fishes The feeding of tho five thousand was the quietest and least Imposing of Christs miracles It Is safe to say that only a few of the people wore aware of what was being done until it was overDavid James Burrell D D LL D The Imperiled Disciples and Chrlstrt Good Cheer Vs 2427 Why did Christ If his disciples woro to be in so great danger thrust thorn forth Into It without himself Tho danger was not apparent at first It was an easy crossing and it was quito calm and It was not far they could sea the emanynight became unruly and no small tempest lay upon them their bearings were lost and neither sail nor oar could servo them Their thoughts must have pressed all and only In one directionto the mountaintop where Jesus waslRev Armstrong Black When did Jesus come to them In their distress In tho fourth watch of the night between three and six oclock in tho morning Why did Christ come to them walk Ing on tho waves lie must go to them In that way or not at all Be sides he doubtless had a desire to lift the disciples thought of him to a high er plane and prepare them for the full recognition of his divinity Tho miracle of the feeding of the multi tude had been a picture of the lost supper a prophecy of his death and this miracle Is a prophecy of his resurrection Rev David Smith How did the apparition affect tho disciples They cried out In great terror thinking it a ghost All at once In the track that lay behind them a figure appeared As It passed onward over tho water seemingly up borne by the waves as they rose not disappearing as they fell but carried on as they rolled the silvery moon laid upon tho trembling waters the shadows of that form as It moved long and dark on their track St John uses an expression which shows us In tho palo light those In tho boat Intently fixedly fearfully gazing at the apparition as It moved still closer and closer Edorsholm Why did Christ Mark make as it going straight by the disciples Ho would wish his disciples to recognize him Ho would wish them to understand distinctly what ho was doing and what ho had done and what It was in his power to do Ho would wish to pass onward by their side and In their view till It should bo the very belt moment to turn and give them re11cfMorlson- how did Christ reassure them when they cried out In fear It must have been with iradlant smile that ho said Bo of good cheers It Is I bo not afraid Tho HalfHearted Disciple and Christs Rebuke Vs 2833 What dls clplo was first to answer Christ Characteristically Peter And tho combination of doubt It It bo thou with presumption aid mo come on the water U peculiarly characteris tic of PoterEdershelm- What should this experience have done for Peter It should have made him more cautious afterward In ifs avowals his too self confdont boast logs of what ho would do and daro for his masterJohn Fouler How did Christ rebuke Peter as ho saved him It was a gentle rebuke I 0 thou of little faith wherefore didst VIthou doubt What was tho effect of this miracle upon tho disciples T They wero amazed beyond measure not only at the walking on tho water but at tho Immediate cessation of tho storm as soon as they had taken Jesus on boardHuman Misery and Christs Healing Vs 3430 Where did the boat land With what seemed miraculous sudden ness John the disciples made tho rest of their journey across to the northwestern side of the lake and came into tho land of Gonncsarot What happened Immediately on Christs arrival See how Jesus Christ goes to work again Joseph Parker lie was at once recognized as tho marvelous healer and tho wholo region was aroused to bring their sIck within reach of his wonder ful powers How did they expect the cures to bo wrought They wero satisfied if they could get closo enough In the crowd merely to touch his garment Illustration Prayer U something for every day and not merely for emergencies I knew a man a good man who passed through a threaten log experience in hid business for two or three weoks and ho prayed moro in that time than ho had prayed for fifteen or twenty years Ho confessed an much to me and ho regarded It an an honorable confession That lit not Christian prayer John Rhey Thompson D D Christian prayer meets emergencies with the quiet con fidence born of a long series of an swcrcd prayers and blessed commune Ings all through the years F Ilit 0 M I 0LJ E C E N T arrangements 41 for the com pletion this year of n 250000 statue to Gen U S Grant and tho unveiling of n statue to Gen PhiL Sheridan tho dash Ing cavalry loader i of tho Civil war following closo upon l tho dedication of similar bronzo fig ures of Generals Bhcrman and McClellan betokens tho Intention of tho American peoplo to provide through tholr representatives In congress a most notablo testimonial in sculpture to tho leaders of tho war for tho Union No other country in tho world can boast 10 pretentious a tribute to the heroes of any conflict In its history To honor by counterfeit presentments In marble and bronzo the sa Jtlobut unquestionably It will bo worth nil It costs leneratlonsprogress for some years past and already a dozen or more of tho foroinost warriors In the Union army have been thus honored Of lato years however tho Importanco has been em phaslzed by tho Increasingly elaborate charac tor of tho monuments erected Tho climax will como a year or loss hence with tho completion of that splendid memorial to General Grant for which tbo congress of tho United States has appropriated a quarter of a million dollars nnd for tho foundation of which ground has been set aside In tho shadpw of tho United States capitol Tho scene of this shrlno to military tame la appropriately enough tho na tlnnnlnnnllnl1hn rlls Wnhlne ton which Is coming year by year to take on moro and moro the character of a beautiful creation In architecture and sculpture and landscape garden- Ing that Is tho property of tho wholo people Tho statues to tho victors In tho ntrugglo between the north and south occupy conspicuous positions in tho most advantageously located of the parks and circles with which tho seat of government abounds verdure clad breathing spaces which seem as though they might have been specially provided as sites for just such he vole or llfoslzo figures Somo of tho statues aro under tho shadow of tho capitol others cluster about tho Whlto House and yet others are placed where they will kindle Inspiration In tho patriotic pilgrim to tho capital Much of tho Impressiveness of tho statues to tho military heroes of tho Federal armies Is doubtless duo to tho fact that almost all of them are eques trian It Is customary in all countries to portray as men on horseback only tho socalled royal personages or mon who wero actual commanders of troops or enjoyed the tltlo of com mander Tho first equestrian statuo ever erected In tho Western Hem isphere was the ono of George HI of England which stood In fowling Green at the foot of Broadway Now York city and which during tho war for Independenco was molted up nnd cast Into bullets by patriotic daugh tars of Miss Columbia Tho oldest equestrian monument now standing in tho New World Js a colossal statue of Charles IV of Spain in tho City of Mexico Tho initial equestrian statuo in tho United States Is tho renowned one of Gen Andrew Jackson which stands In tho park di rectly in front of tho Whlto House at Washington It Is estimated that there aro 400 equestrian statues In tho world of which number tho city on tho Potomac will have with tho com pletion of tho Grant memorial a total tot 12 most of them representations of Civil war heroes Tho first statue arranged for iu honor of a warrior Identified with tho Civil war was that In which Gen WInfield Scott is depicted mounted on n charger nt rest This monument was ordered In 1867 nnd was erected seven years later General Scott Is- Sn tho uniform of lieutenant general Tile material for tho figures of horse and rider was derived from cannon captured during tho Mexican war in which General Scott won his greatest fafae rho pcaostnl for this statue Is madd up of five hUGo pieces of granite cut In Capo Ann quarries and at tho time they wero obtained tho largest place vI strtnlto over cut from quar x nr IUMrUm1 I TTIilly l f or I m rve a Y77z0Ni2eJ1 1POO dHZ rice in this country resented reining in his horso In order that bo Next came tho erection of a statue to Gen may obtain a bettor view of a field of battlo James B McPherson This was erected through J Q A Ward is the sculptor of this master tho efforts of tho Society of tbo Army of tho piece and every person who has seen it will Tennessee and It was Intended that the mon readily agree with the art critics that thero is ument should constttuto McPhersons tomb not In the wholo range of the worlds sculp Beneath tho statuo Is a vault designed to returo so splendid a representation of a horse celvo tho body of tho gallant officer killed near as tho charger on which the Virginian is Atlanta but such Interment was never made seated Tho statue represents McPherson as ho led In A fine equestrian Btatuo of General Hancock battlo In his right hand he holds field glasseswas unveiled in 1890 Alike to tho Thomas and is portrayed as gazing over pose is one of action the hero of a field of battleGettysburg being portrayed as a commander Surpassingly Inspiring and magnificent is tho watchful and alert In the center of activities statue erected to Gen George H Thomas by Tho statue of General Logan tho first of tho his comrades of tho Army ot tho Cumberland memorials to bo unveiled during tho present in 1874 The Rock of Chickamauga is rep century is unique In many respects Gen flOERN SCE u HE MAKING of battlefield monuments nnd memorials has devel oped Into nn important industry in tho United States during tho past few years This Is duet first of all to tho In creaso In tho number and size of our battlefield national parks It is now tho policy of the national government ably seconded by most of tho state governments to convert Into national parks the tracts of land In the southern and middle states which were tho scones of tho great battles of the Civil war Each year sees new reservations of this kind acquired by purchase of congress or through other means and set aside as permanent testimonials of tho nations gratitude to the men who fought and died there Keeping pace with the creation of new parks Is tho policy of extension being pursued with reference to the older established battlefield parks which have not Included at the outsetas few of them have the entire areas embraced In tho battlo which they commemorate A second and oven more direct Influence In fos tering the present activity In the creation of memorials In marble and bronzo Is the custom which has grown up with tho development of the battlefield park plan of suitably marking every historic npot at tho sceno of a groat struggle between tho Union and Confederate forces This explains tho dozens and even hundreds of statues Wmnnents and markers that are now to be foundln tho average important battlefield park Some ot the monuments nro erected by appropri anon of congress or by funds set aside by the legislatures of states that deslro to thus honor their sons who fought in defense of the lag An qvcn greater number of these enduring tributes JM eATTLFfip MONUMeNT rv rlloros however have been erected by organizations made up of the survivors of companies troops batteries regiments or other minor divisions of a contesting army and who take this means of tes tifying to their for their fallen comrades Perhaps tho best evidence of the extent to which sculpture is being relied upon to commemorate tho deeds and tho heroes of tho greatest of civil wars is afforded by a tour of tho Gettysburg National park Here lining more than 100 miles of carefully prepared roadway and marking every significant point In the three days battle aro a total of moro than 400 monuments memorial shafts and tablets nnd more than 1000 markers Many of these testimonials In marble granite and bronzo are elaborato and costly nnd tho aggregate cost amounts to several million dollars And yet on this battlefield as elsewhere tho labor of love Is only partially completed Nu morons other monuments nro definitely projected and yet otiwrs are In contemplation Tho provision of monuments in everIncreasing numbers for tho battlefields of which Gettysburg Is only ono would indeed be an appalling task were It necessary to laboriously chisel out of raarblo by hand all tho statues and carved fig ures However modern Ingenuity has provided means for effective short cuts in battlefield sculpture expedient that maka it possible to UrvJS 444YPd 1I 10F Wifrar regard modem oral Logan is represented as tiding along the line of battle his sword drawn and carried low In his right hand Tho horse is represented in tho attitude of moving at a slow trot I On one taco of the pedestal of them nument Is a group representing General Logan with other leading offi cers of tho Army of tho Tennessee while opposite is a group representing General Logan taking the oath of of flee as United States senator admin istered by VIcePresldent Arthur All of these equestrian statues havo cost considerable sums Tho Scott statue cost 20000 and the ped estal 25000 more The bronzo figure of McPherson cost 23000 and tho pedestal 25000 The sum of 40000 was paid for Wards matchless statuo of Thomas and 25000 for tho ped estal The statuo of General Hancock Involved the expenditure of 349000 all told and tho Logan statuo cost 365 000 of which sum congress approprl ated 50000 As has been said the maximum expenditure will bo made In the case of tho great memorial to General Grant upon which at least oi expendedj was followed In honoring the heroes of tho Civil about that some of the lesserwar It came commemorated in bronze ere theleaders were greatest Union leaders received homage In this form However the past few years has witnessed tho beginning of compensation In this direction The first step was the provl stun ofn heroic equestrian statue with an attendant group of symbolic figures of Gen William Tecumseh Sherman Next after tho Sherman statuo came the statue to McClellan which shows Little Mae seated upon a splendid charger and portrays the great organizer of the Union army wearing the service cap which became familiar to all the boys in blue who followed him Now tho nation has added to its openair gallery of famo a statue of Gen Phil Sheridan I ferifKjGHT General unveil a monument within n few months after tho money for it has been appro printed Many of the presentday bat tlefiold memorials are In bronze and in the cast of such a monument it Is only necessary to model tho figure In plaster Molds are taken from this and when forwarded to the foundry enable the casting of the figure in bronzea replica or exact duplicate of the origi nal design which the sculptor fashioned in tho clay or plaster Tho correspondingly rapid creation of granite or marblo statues presented for a long time moro of a problem but it has been solved and largely by tho Invention of some wonderful now tools and appliances which make tho longdreamed of sculpture by machinery a reality Tho ma chines or rather tools which now perform In min utes what tho oldtlmo hand chIseler required hours to accomplish are all operated by means of compressed nir utilized In much the same way that At each one of these modem monument making Institutions tho air is compressed at n central power plant and Is led by means of pipes and hoso to the various localities where the mechanical chis eling Is to be designs for a statue or monument are first prepared by draftsmen and are then outlined on tho stones to bo cut With these markings as a guide a workman manipula ting ono oJ the portable pneumatic tools can carve out quickly nnd with great accuracy the intended design Tho principle of the superiority of tho mechanical carver is that It rains hundreds of blows a minute whoreas the artisan with mallet and chisel would not deliver moro than ono or two blows It can bo appreciated that the surface to bo cut Is covered much nioro rapidly by tho machine I method and moreover tho airdriven chisel will cut more accurately and with greater uniform ity than uny save the most expert sculptor unaided V I TRADE LETTER Security Market Is Not up to Expec tations and Traders Assume Con servatlve Attitude New YorkR G Dun Cos week ly review of trade says The trade movement taking the I country as a whole continues largo That there Is In all the markets and particularly Is this the case In the security market much disappointment tnat the extravagant expectations at the beginning of the year are not being fulfilled Is beyond question and this feeling results In a very conserv ative attitude on tho part of both trad ers and consumers f There Is a feeling among somo that conditions inseparable from a period of worldwide political and economic transition may ho forcing some Impor tant readjustments and the disposi ton Is to wait for developments Sentiment in Iron and steel is more optimistic as a result of a broader demand for finished products accom panied by increased interest In pig Iron While improvement In tho lat ter division is by no means marked consumers show greater wllilngnesa to cover their requirements inquiry being stimulated by the low prices quoted and most producers refuso to make further concessions Now business has como forward most freely in the cast Conditions appear more favorablo in finished steel lines now that the railroads and agricultural interest shave resumed active buying of needed equipment Good orders for rolling stock have been received and while demand for rails is chiefly for small lots tho ag gregato tonnage taken is of qultoIlarge volume Tho small measure of Improvement In the demand for cotton goods and yarns Is maintained and some small advances aro being paid but prices are stilt so unsatisfactory that curtail ment of production is increasing in cloth and yarn Export business to the far east is dull but tho movement to Australia and Manila of late has been fair Light weight mens wear is being of fered at low figures from first hand to reduce stocks On the whole the tone of the textile markets Is better than a week ago Trade in footwear Is very quiet and the lack of fresh business is more marked It is rot a question of price so much as a general feeling of conservatism pending more definite views regarding the future Thero is some trading in leather and occasional large sales aro effected The best feature of tho market is the export demand Failures and Exports New York Bradstreets weekly review says- Business failures in tho United states for tho week ending May 19 were 225 against 21C last week 213 in tho like week of 1909 284 in 190S 1C5 in 1907 and 170 in 1906 Business failures in Canada for the week number 19 which compares with 24 for last week and 25 in the corre sponding week of last year Wheat Including flour exports from tho United States and Canada for the week ending May 19 aggregate 2918 OC5 bushels against 2933538 bushels last week and 2338894 bushels this week last year For tie 4G weeks end- Ing May 19 exports are 129937240 bushels against 155602003 bushels inithe corresponding period last Corn exports for tho week aro 862609 bushels against 312566 bushels last week and 114696 bushels in 1909 For tho 46 weeks ending May 19 corn ex ports are 26C73679 bushels against 28830926 bushels last year TOBACCO MARKET Louisville May 22Total offerings last week were 1419 hhds Of this number 112 hhds were burley and JThecolor was lacking Low grades ware a low bids higher all other grades of red leaf and lugs were In good request at full quotations A better demand existed for colory grades at i slightly higher prices Tho sales of dark at auction were 291 hhds prin cipally air cured Tho market was firm for all desira ble grades of old aircured leaf New aircured leaf suitable for the re handling trade was strong manufac turing grades wero in fair demand while common air eured leaf was ir regular Lugs and trash wore fully as high as week previous LIVE STOCK Cincinnati May 21CattleShlp pers 3650a750 butcher steers extra 7a725 good to cholco J625a690 heif ers extra 37a715 good to choice 625 aGC5 cows extra 36a610 Dullsno logna 3510a565 fat bulls 560aG CalvesExtra 875 fair to good E7a 850 HogsGood to choice packers and butchers 965a970 mixed packers 960a970 cqmmon to choice heavy fat sows 7 1a830 pigs 110 Ibs and less 87fia970 Sheop Extra 550a 560 good to choice 5a540 lamb Extra 725 good to choice JirSuaV15 GRAIN MARKET Cincinnati May nFlmrWlnterpatent Ba5RO spring patent IRJiOa x80 do fancy Sl80aulG do family f440a455 Rye Northwestern blend cd 430a440 do city pure 45gal7o pity blended SJCOa48J WheatNo a HlSaUS No 3 red SlallO Corn Xo 2 white 67iXa08c No 2 yellow C3Vj Me No 4 mixed 60aGVc Liar oniTWhIte 64a6Cc yellow GSttfllc nixed 08a85c OatsNon whlto 4G- nLuc standard whlto 4H4n4Gt No a white 44a44VC No 2 mixed 4laUVac NayNo t timothy 185QalS75 No 1 clover mixed 1650al7 No1 clover t 1550al6 1 I III iIc1mrv or NflfLt GL I eECENT 1 C arrange tho com year of n 250000 statue to Gen U S Grant and the unveiling of a statue to Gen Phil Sheridan tho dash Ing cavalry leader of tho Civil war following close upon tbo dedication of similar bronze fig ures of Oonerals Sherman and McClellan betokens tho Intention of tho American pcoplo to provldo through their representatives In congress a most notablo testimonial in sculpture to tho leaders of tho countryIna trlbuto to tho heroes of any conflict to its history To honor by counterfeit present moats In ranrblo and bronzo the sa elate of tho republic will coat tho na dnllnrubut unquestionably It will bo worth nil It costs as a lesson In patriotism tor coming genera lone This labor of gratltudo hoe been In progress for come years past and already a dozon or moro of tho foroinost warriors In tbo Union army have been thus honored ot late years however tho Importance has been em phasized by tho Increasingly elaborate charac ter of the monuments erected Tho climax will como n year or tees honco with tho completion of that Bplcndld memorial to Oon Cral Grant tor which tho congress of tho United States has appropriated n quarter ot a million dollars and for tho foundation of which ground has been set aside in tbo shadpw ot tho United States capitol Tho scene of this ahrlno to military fame Is appropriately enough tho na tional capital tho city of Washing ton which is coming year by year to take on moro and moro the character of a beautiful croatlon In architecture nnd Rculpturo and landscape gardening that Is tho property of tho wholo people Tho statues to tho victors in tho struggle between tho north and south occupy conspicuous positions In tho most advantageously located ot tho parks and circles with which tho anal of government abounds verdure clad breathing spaces which seem as though they might have boon special 1y provided as sites for Just such ho rolo or llfosizo figures Some of tho statues nro under tho shadow at tho rxipltol others clustor about tho Whlto House and yet others aro placed whore they will kindle inspiration In tho patriotic pilgrim to Uio cnpltal Much of tho Impressiveness ot tho xtatucs to tho military heroes of tho Federal armies Is doubtless duo to tho fact that almost all ct them aro eques trlan It Is customary In all countries to portray as mon on horseback only tho entailed royal personages or men who wero actual commanders of troops or enjoyed the title of com mander Tho first equestrian atatuo ever erected In tho Western Hem isphere was tho ono of George HI of England which stood In Bowling Green at tbo foot of Broadway Now York city and which during tho war for independence was molted up nnd cast Into bullets by patriotic dough tars of Miss Columbia Tho oldest equestrian monument now standing In tho Now World Is a colossal statuo of Charles IV of Spain in the City of Mexico Tho Initial oquostrlan statue In tho United States Is tho rcnownod ono of Gen Andrew Jackson which stands In tho park dl rectly in rant of tho White House at Washington It Is estimated that thero nro 400 equestrian statues In tho world of which number tho city on tho Potomac will have with tho com pletion of tho Grant memorial a total tot 12 most of them representations of Civil war heroes The first statue arranged for In Honor of a warrior Identified with tho Civil war was that In which Gen Vlnfleld Scott Is depleted mounted on n charger nt rest This monument was ordered In 1867 and was erected t seven years later General Scott Is In tho uniform of lieutenant general Tuo1 material for tho figures of horse and rider was dorlved from cannon captured during tho Mexican war In which General Scott won his greatest lame Tho pcaostnl tar this statue Is made up of five liugo pieces of granlto cut In Capo Ann quarries mid at tho time they worn obtained tho largest ploco+ rl rnlto over cut from guar t t 1 Z11rtP 0 cexrl pyW cJT 1lll LLCetW lGV7llelr I rica In this country Next came tho erection of a statue to Gen James D McPherson This was erected through tho efforts of tho Society ot tbo Army of the Tennessee and it was intended that tho mon ument should constitute McPhcrsons tomb Beneath tho statue Is a vault designed to ro celvo tbo body of the gallant officer killed near Atlanta but such Interment was never made Tho statue represents McPherson as ho led In battlo In his right hand he holds field glasses and Is portrayed as gazing deliberately over a Hold of battlo- Surpaesingly Inspiring and magnificent Is tho statue erected to Gen Ocorgo H Thomas by his comrades of the Army of tho Cumberland in 1874 Tho Rock of Chickamauga is rcp l r JIliEfew years This Is duo t first of all to tho In crease In tho number and slzo of our battle field national parks It Is now tbo policy of tho national government ably seconded by most at tho state governments to convert into notional parks the tracts of land in tho southern and middle states which worn tho scones of the great battles of the Civil war Each year sees new reservations of this kind ac gutted by purchase of congress or through other means and set asldo as permanent testimonials of tho nations gratitude to the men who fought and died theta Keeping pace with the creation of now parks Is tho policy of extension being pursued with reference to tho older established bat tlefield parks which have not Included at the outset as tow of them have the entlro areas embraced In tho battle which they commemorate A second and oven moro direct Influence In tos luring the present activity In the creation of memorials In marblo and bronzo Is the custom which has grown up with tho development of the battlefield park plan ot suitably marking every historic npot at tho scono of a groat struggle between tho Union and Confederate toners This explains tho dozens and even hundreds ot statues Snonuincnts and markers that are now to be found In tho average Important battlefield park Some of tho monuments aro erected by appropri ation ot congress or by funds set asldo by the legislatures of states that desire to thus honor their sung who fought In defcnso of tho flag An qvcn greater number of these enduring tributes t1tj U1 r=Ti c oI0F teJ7 P N resented reining In his horso In order that he may obtain a better view ot a field of battlo J Q A Ward is tho sculptor ot this masterpiece and every person who has seen It will roadlly agrco with the art critics that hero is not in tho wholo range of the worlds sculp taro so splendid a representation at a horse as tho charger on which tbo Virginian Is seatedA equestrian statue ot General Hancock was unveiled in 1896 Alike to tho Thomas statue tho pose is ono of action tho hero of Gettysburg being portrayed as a commander watchful and alert In tho center of activities Tho statue of General Logan tho first of tbo memorials to bo unveiled during tho present century Is unique in many respects Gen b mMONUMENT1cu C iV1IIf A WA1jirr however havo been erected by organizations mado up of tho survivors of companies troops batteries regiments or other minor divisions of a contesting army and who take this means of tes tifying to their regard for their fallen comrades Perhaps tho best evidence of tho extent to which modem sculpture Is relied upon to commemorate the deeds and the heroes of tho greatest of civil wars Is afforded by a tour of tho Gettysburg National park Hero lining more than 100 miles of carefully prepared roadway and marking ovary significant point in tho three days battle are a total at moro than 400 monuments memorial and tablets nnd moro than 1000 markers Many of these testimonials In marble nranlte and bronzo are elaborate and costly nnd tho aggregate cost amounts to sovefe million dollars And yet an this battlotlcld as elsowbcre tho labor of love Is only partially completed Nu murous other monuments aro definitely projected and yet otiwrs are In contemplation Tho provision of monuments In everIncreasing numbers for the battlefields ot which Gettysburg IB only ono would indeed bo an appalling task wefe It necessary to laboriously chisel out ot inarblo by hand all tho statues and tarred fig uros However modern Ingenuity has provided means for effective short cuts In battlefield sculpture expedient that make It possible to oIRAUEs OJp OCt 2rl 1I oral Logan is represented as riding along the lino of battlo his sword drawn and carried low in his right band Tho horse is represented In tho attltudo of moving at a slow trot I On one taco ot the pedestal ot the monument is a group representing Logan with other leading offi cers of the Army of the Tennessee whllo opposite Is a group representing General Logan taking tho oath of 6f flee as United States senator admin istered by VlcePresldent Arthur i All of these equestrian statues havo cost considerable sums Tho General Scott statue cost 20000 and the ped estal 525000 more The bronze figure of McPhorson cost 23000 and tho pedestal 525000 The sum at 540000 was paid for Wards matchless statuo of Thomas and 525000 for the ped estal The statuo of Hancock Involved the expenditure of 549000 all told and tho Logan statue cost 565 000 of which sum congress appropri ated 50000 As has been said the maximum expenditure will bo made in tho case of the great memorial to Grant upon which at least i 5250000 will be expended y Because no definite program was the heroes of tho CivilIn honoring about that some of the lesserwar It camo commemorated In bronze ere theleaders were greatest Union leaders received homago in this form Howover the past few years has witnessed tho beginning of compensation in this direction The first step was the provi sion of a heroic equestrian statue with an attendant group ot symbolic figures of Gen William Tecumseh Sherman Next after the Sherman statue camo the statue to McClellan which shows Little Mao seated upon a splendid charger and portrays the great organizer of tho Union army wearing the service cap which becamo familiar to all tbo boys in blue who followed him Now tho nation has added to its openair gallery ot fame a status of Gen Phil Sheridan PHO1O earVXICHT being shafts General General General followed unveil a monument within a few months after tho money for It has been appropriated Many of the presentday bat tlefield memorials are In bronze and in the cast of such a monument it is only necessary to model the figure In plaster Molds aro taken from this and when forwarded to the foundry enable the casting of the figure lu bronze a replica or exact duplicate of the origi nal design which the sculptor fashioned In tho clay or plaster Tho correspondingly rapid creation of granite or marble statues presented for along time moro of a problem but It has been solved and largely by tbo invention of some wonderful new tools and appliances which make tho longdreamed of sculpture by machinery a reality The ma chines or rather tools which now perform In min utes what tho old tlnie hand chiseler required hours to accomplish aro all operated by means of com pressed nir utilized In much the same way that At each one of these modern monument making Institutions tho air Is compressed at n central power plant and Is led by means of pipes and hoso to tho various localities where the mechanical chis eling Is to be done The designs for a statue or monument are first prepared by draftsmen and era then outlined on the stones to bo cut With these markings as a guide a workman manlpula ting ono of the portable pneumatic tools can carve out quickly nnd with stoat accuracy the intended design Tho principle of the superiority of tho mechanical carver Is that It rains hundreds of blows a minute whareas tho artisan with mallet and chisel would not d llvor moro han ono or two blows It can be appreciated that the surface to bo cut is covered much moro rapidly by tho ma 1 chino method and moreover the air driven chisel will cut moro accurately and with greater uniform ity tnan any save tho most export sculptor unaided THE LETTER Security Market Is Not up to Expec tatlons and Traders Assume Con servatlve Attitude Now YorkR 0 Dun Cos weekly review of trade says Tho trado movement taking tbo country as a whole continues largo That there Is In all tho markets and particularly Is this tho case In tho se curlty market much disappointment that tho extravagant expectations at the beginning of tho year are not be- Ing fulfilled la beyond question and this feeling results In a very conserv ative attitude on tho part of both trad ers and consumers There Is a feeling among some that conditions inseparable from a period of worldwide political and economic transition may bo forcing eomo impor tant readjustments and tho disposi tion is to walt for developments Sentiment in iron and steel is more optimistic as a result of a broader de mand tor finished products accom panied by increased interest in pig iron Whilo improvement in the lat ter division is by no means marked consumers show greater willingness to cover their requirements Inquiry being stimulated by tho low prices quoted and most producers retuso to mako further concessions Now business has como forward most freely in tho east Conditions appear more favorable In finished steel lines now that the railroads and agricultural Interest shave resumed active buying of needed equipment Good orders for rolling stock have been received and whllo demand for rolls is chiefly for small lots tho ag gregato tonnage taken is of qulto largo volume Tho small measuro of improvement in tho demand for cotton goods and yams is maintained and some small advances aro being paid but prices aro still so unsatisfactory that curtail ment of production is increasing in cloth and yarn Export business to the far oast is dull but tbo movement to Australia and Manila of late has been fair Light weight mens wear is being ot i fered at low figures from first hand to reduce stocks On the whole tho tono of the textile markets Is better than a week ago Trade in footwear is very quiet and the lack of fresh business is moro marked It Is sot a question of price so much as a general feeling of con servatism pending moro definite views regarding tho future Thero is some trading in leather and occasional large sales aro effected Tho best feature I of tbo markot Is the export demand lL Failures and Exports Now York Bradstreets weekly re view says- Duafness failures in tho United Mates for tho week ending May 19 were 225 against 216 last week 213 in the like week of 1909 284 in 1908 165 in 1907 and 170 in 1906 Business failures in Canada tor tho week number 19 which compares with 24 for last week and 25 in tho corresponding week of lost year Wheat Including flour exports from tbo United States and Canada for the week ending May 19 aggregate 2918 OC5 bushels against 2933038 bushels lest week and 2333894 bushels this week last year For the 4G weeks end ing May 19 exports aro 129937240 bushels against 105602003 bushels in tho corresponding period last year Corn oxports tor tho week aro 862609 bushels against 312566 bushels last week and 114696 Vushcls in 1909 For tho 46 weeks ending May 19 corn exports are 26673679 bushels against 28830926 bushels last year TOBACCO MARKET Louisville May 22Total offerings last week were 1419 hhds Of this number 112 bhds wero burley and 1307 dark Tho burley sales wero 1Thecolor was lacking low grades were a few bids higher all other grades of red lent and lugs were in good re quest at full quotations A better de mand existed for colory grades at slightly higher prices Tho sales ot dark at auction were 291 hhds prin cipally air cured Tho market was firm for all desira ble grades of old alrcured leaf New aircured leaf sultablo for tho re handling trade was strong manufac turing grades were in fair demand while common alreured leaf was Irregular Luga and trash wore fully as high as week previous LIVE STOCK Cincinnati May 21CattleShlp pers 650a750 butcher steers extra 7a725 good to choice J625a690 belt ers extra S7a715 good to choice 625 a665 cows extra SGaG10 Bulls Bo logna S510a505 tat bulls 560a6 Calves Extra J875 fair to good J7a 850 Hogs Good to choice packers and butchers 965a970 mixed packers 960aU70 common to choice heavy fnt sos 1501a8JCI pigs 110 Ibs and less 875a970 Sheep Extra 550a C60 good to cholco 5a540 lambs Extra 725 good to choice 6S5a715 I GRAIN MARKET Cincinnati May 21FlourWlnter patent Ea6 T 0 spring patent 560a fiSO do fancy 5t80a516 do family 440a455 Rye Northwestern blend ed 430a44U do city pure S456a47o city blended Sl60a4SJ Wheat No a 5115al18 No 3 red JlalAO Corn No2 whtto Gnla08c No2 yellow C3Vj 64c No 4 mixed 60aGZVc liar corn White G4afiJc yellow GStGSe mixed 08a85c OatsNo2 white 46a 45140 standard whlto 41fca45o No a whlto 44a44yc No 2 mixed 41 I 1I1- cHayNo t timothy 51860alS75 Ntx 1 clover mixed S1660al7 No1 clover I lG50alO T I- lir I c f L I n 4 PvI East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else ic pibnabed ialsefslgaed U Ian by the wtttel Tbs urns I tu eorr pon4inc iIit cot for MbHcattom bit a aa srideaa rt rood faith writ jUlUj i oo00000ooltplole Berea College Fair for Fire side Industries Will be held Wednesday Juno 8 1C the College Commencement Day In Room 4 Lincoln Hall Read the list of premiums and prepare to make an exhibit It you should not take a premium you wilt show ydur skill and may have an opportunity to sell something TAKE NOTICE Entries may be made at any time from noon to 4 p m on Tuesday June 7 or from 7 to 10 a m Wed nesday June S 1910 All goods entered for premiums must have been made since last Com mencement Day June 9 1909 and must be the product of tho person o whom the premium Is paid For Instance the premium will be paid to the WEAVER OF A COVERLID and not to the person owning It or the material from which It was matte No premium will be given two year In succession to the same person YOUNG WOMKN ATTENTION- As 1 we desire to encourage the younger women to weave the pre miums on Rag Rugs are offered this year only to weavers under twenty ears of age If any weaver under twenty years of age should be awarded a premium on a coverlid one dollar will be added to the usual premium Home products not Included In our list of premiums may be exhibited and offered for sale We offer tine premiums for hickory or oaksplit baskets melon haped There Is quite a demand for such baskets It well made The size should not be over that of a halfbushel and smaller ones will find a readier sale The expenses of the HomeSpun Fair are borne by the Department of Fire Side Industries and we find It necessary to charge 10 per cent commission on all sales made PREMIUMS OFFERED tat and Homespun and home wor en lA ttoa Jtot Homespun Table Spreads Coverlid Patterns 100 y Linen tootinCotton 10 yC Homespun Pillow Covers Patterns 100 y Linen 100 j Cotton Loa jt- Lln I arch 100 Irigureditnen8yards ioo Flain Linen Iioo Sf I Rag Rugs figured border 150 75 t carpet weave too 50 Hickory or melon haped Ilaskets 300 Ioc Axhandles homemade jo 2 Handmade splitbottom Chair ijo 75 Handmade Rustic ija 1t No premiums are offered for Llnsey or Linen which contains less than eight yards Only second premiums will be given for secondclass art cles when no firstclass ones are enteredBerea College can not buy Cover lids this year as heretofore as it is already overstocked r Committee on Home Spun Fair GET READY FOR MC HONE t Ned McHone The Citizens well known and popular agent has started out On another canvassing trip thru Rockcastlo tho edge of Laurel and Jackson counties He may Teach into the edgo of Estlll before his return Within a few days he will be In Ro blnet Livingston and Calico going then across to Sextons Creek and Grcenhall Ho will as always be glad to soo all who are owing the paper money and also to hoar any complaints of failure to get the paper and correct any mistakes which may have arisen He greatly enjoys his trips among the people who all treat him cleverely he re ports and ho hopes to shake hands with aniony of his friends this trip JACKSON COUNTY OHKKNI1AILJ Greenhall May 23 Finley PIerson while playing yesterday Jumped on a nail sticking it In his foot about an Inch At this time he seems to be quite at easeDud Thomas vlsled at Beattyvllle Saturday and Sunday Mrs Slssle Peters and family of Island City were the guests of Jno P Wilson Saturday and Sunday The Rev Harvey Johnson has been hold Ing a meeting at Canons chapel tho lent week Good order prevailed thru out the services and every one seem ed well pleased with the preaching There being a large attendance all r the UmeS D Evans and wife and Andy Spence and wife visited relatives at Privett Saturday and Sun dayJ N Smith and wife are visit- Ing Mrs Smiths parents at Taft Ky Blge Smith and wife are housekeeping DONT GET RUN DOWN DlrztneasNervouaneuPaloslholh peasanlberhanre It never lail wehavemaa usedth4Ask tot ilotbcrOrar SampleFILBS osolololololo0o0ooofor P Wilson while hunting on Travli Branch last week killed a fine ground hogJ D Pierson and Son wll continue to work at tho photogvapl work till about the first of August after which they will close up thcli work preparatory to go to Oklahoma Rohr Flattery and family who have been visiting relatives at Grecnhal tho lass week will reurn to Bcatty vlllo soon Lowls M Cook has Jus got In a tine lot of wall paper MiLIIIElt Mildred May 23Church at Fin Lick SaurdaY and Sunday by thi Rev Wlllson James H Moore was in London last week as a Federa Juryman Tho Tyner baseball lear U Improving considerable W M Ba der the tie man was branding ties for W K Jones last week He had about 900 for inspection Most everyI one is done planting corn in thIs partW F Jones visited friends and relatives in East Bernstadt and neat Richmond last week Kld uncle Ja son Fields who had his arm broken 18 better Mrs Jane Morris vlslied her son Thomas at Gray Hawk Thuredaj nlghtlr J F Tlnoher was here having his ties bedded In Laurel Fork and Flat Lick creeks last week Prayer meeting at W M Vaughn Saturday night was well at ended The race for congress Is grilling ver warm in this part It seems like Mr Powers has a majority In this county Harvey Moore Is farming this year The Citizen la our leading Moua aln paper Long may It live Hurrah for Caleb Powers nun n Hugh May 23The Rev Moblej tilled his regular appointment Satur day and Sunday The Rev W J Powell was chosen as moderaor fot this district We would like to have better attendance in the future that we have had in the past31r Wm Ramsey passed thru here enroutt to Berea on business Mrs Ellzabetb Hale made a short visit with relat ives here last week Several Iron here attended the Memorial services at Pilot Knob last Sunday Mr and Mrs Grover Drew have moved tt the house recently vacated by Grover Kates Mr Will Parks of Berea 1s visiting his father Mr J A Parks Will is in very poor health at pre sent Mr and Mrs Tom Click art visiting relatives here Baker anll Coyle are doing a hustling business with their saw and grist mill Mrs M Bengo and Mrs A Beige visited Mrs Delbert Settle Saturday after noon Sunday school was organized at this placo Sunday with Mr Grover Drew as Superintendent UOU11LKLICU Double Lick May 21Mr John Fowler of Berea Is surveying land fur Charley Azblll on Dig Hill at present Fanners are not done plant ing corn yet the wet weather has put most every one behind Mrs J W Abrams of Clover Dottom visited her brother at Richmond this week Dr Dougherty and wife of Valley View will visit relatives in Jackson this moQh There was bayilzlng and preaching at Clover Do tom Sunday The Rev Sam Bryant conducted the services Isaacs May10Mrs Sarah Isaacs and her daughter Laura visited Be rea the past week Several of the boys hive boon peeling tan bark tho past week for Mr Albert Powell of Berea Mr J L Davis and Mr Lin coln Cunagin will move their mill from Pine Grove to Pond Creek this weekMr and Mrs Wlllord Campbell and Mr and Mrs J G Allen visited Mr H C Davis last week An nll night meeting was hold at G C Purkcys Tuesday night for tho purpose of wachlng Halleys come Mrs Eller Penlngton is still dan gbrously 111 Her sister Mrs Belle York of Hamilton Ohio Is visiting herMr Tom Brewer has returned from Hazel Patch whore he has been working Mr Ellas Casteel purchased a flue cow and calf for 40Mr Wlllard Campbell purchased a tine cow and calf for 35Mr Jim Davis Is erecting a new grocery store at Pond CreekIlr Frank Vaughn has moved to Mcores Creek TYNER Tyner May 22The late frost killed all the fruit in this vicinity Mrs Lucrecle Bullock fell from a step ladder last week and received In 100 Reward 100 The ruder of this paper will be pleased to learn that there Is at least one dreaded disease hat silence has been able to cure In all Its air res and that Is Catarrh Halls Catarrh Cure le the positive cure now known to the medical raternlty Catarrh being a constitutional dis ale a constitutional treatment falls Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally acting direct Iy upon the blood and mucous of the ystem thereby destroying the foundation of the disease and giving the strength by building up the constitution and assisting nature In doing Its work The proprietors have 10- much faith In its curative powers that they otter One Hundred Italian for any case that to- cure Send for list of testimonials Address H 1 C1IKNNY lie CO Toledo 0 Sold by all Irug2U1SC Take lulls Vam ly 1 ills for constipation L I Juries to the extcaV that she Is un I tVaughnsattended Miss Ethel Nantz who has been attending S B M S at Lon don has returned home Mrs Mat tie Jones was badly frightened Satur day night when some unknown per I son made an unsuccessful attempt toI break Into the house while her hu I band was away at prayer meeting Mr Wm DunIgan attended jthfGrand Council of the Red Men at Middles boro last week James IL Moore has recently taken the stump for the lion Don C Edwards for congress Mr Moore han been associated Inti mately with Powers for over C years as a field agent for money and testi mony but at last has taken the stump for Mr Edwards Everybody le watching Halleys comet G W Moore Is sick wlh cold and grippe I The Rev Wm Wilson preached at Flat Lick church Saturday and Sands Miss Maud and Claud Hamilton vis ited Zoe Moore Saturday night Hur rah for Edwards and The Citizen I HUHLEY Hurley May 24There la much sickness thruout thIs couny Miss Lelia Moore has been very poorly Mr Pal Gabbard Is very 1H at this I writing The Rev Pearl slacker pass cd thru here Friday and preached at Indian Creek Friday night He also preached a very Inercsdng termon here Sunday night Messrs Win Me Collum Jake and Riley Gabbard attended church at Kerby Knob Sat urday and Sunday Messrs W K McCollum Ben Gabbard Jake Gab bard and W R Gabbard had a pic nic dinner in the woods at Tomes Branch Friday All report n jolly time Frank and John Lakes ol Loam attended church here Sunday night Died Saturday May 21st Mr John Thomas of Sand Lick after a long Illness of consumption lilt remains were laid to res In the home graveyard near the mouh of Sand Lick The bereaved family have tho deepest sympathy of the entire com munity LESLIE COUNTY U Yl1EN HYDEJN CITIZENS BANK Hyden Ky We do a general banking business and solicit accounts of firms and individuals thruout eastern Kentucky We ore seeking new business and wo are prepared to take care of it A B Eversole Pros T G Lewis Vice Pros Thos L Gabbard Cashier CLAY COUNTY I am in position to give you better prices and quality on general mer- chandIse than you have been expect ing You are Invited to come and tee for yourselfJ Spring Creek Ky IIKIGIITMIAIIK- Brlghtshade I May 20Mr Taylcr Marcum has bten taking tho census of this neighborhood The farmers are very busy planting corn this week Tho regular meeting time takes place at Mud Lick May 21 and 22 A largo crowd is expcocd Several students from this place are taking tho examination Thero hoi been a largo tide on Goose Creek SEXTONS CRKKK Sextons Creek May 20Tine Rev T a Stratton of Barbourvlllo Is con ducting the third Quarterly meeting at Blnghams chapel Rainy weather muses much delay to the farmers here Nathan HUB er went to Manchester Thursday Geo Hicks return ed from Indian Creek Thursday where he has been visiting his father Mr T A Becknell of Island Creek was married a few days ago to Miss Campbell of South Boonevllle Mr Blalno Burch and wife of Blake passed thru here WednesdayRobertE- dwards bought a four year old mule the oher day for 180 from Monroe King Leonard Edwards mule died last weekThere will be preaching it the mouth of Angllns Branch Saturday anti SundayJ A Hunter will commence a ten days singing school at Riverside Saturday Harri i son Singleton Is driving Itll Bow mans team at present Mrs Rachel Spences health Is not Improving any mo CUKKK DIg Creek May 21 Farmers are very busy at this place but on account of so much rain are not pro gressing muchS D Marcum Is very busy writing InsuranceSeveral farm ers are setting large crops of tobacco W T Muncy was hero Saturday ands sending In some new subscriptions for rie Citizen We think Mr Mun cy Is a hustler He is a mountain Soy 1 i 1 AtGEU p 1 Alger May 18Jlm Mobloy posed thru here last week on his way to Sexton Leonard Wood hat bought a II fine fiddle and Is a good hand to play itJim Hosklns passed thru here last weekA large crowd attended church at Sadler last Sunday week Oscar Woods visited homo folks Sat urday and Sunday Miss Mollle Size more has returned front Onedla where she has been attending schoolE V Napier Is doing tine work taking pictures John Abner passed thru here last week OWSLEV COUNT VIXCKNT Vincent May 21 Farmers are much behind with their work Ms- S P Caudoll of Travelers Rest pasued thru Vincent Thursday enroute to Boonevllle where ho was going to take the examination T D Veuablo and J C Bother wore over at Boone vllle Tuesday attending to souse real cetato business In which they are lIxorestooJ B Scott spent tho greater part of last week on tile South Fork branding ties for Leslie and DrakeThe great scare oven the Halley coma has quietly passed without any serious happenings and now tho suporctltlous people can resume their usual vocation for the next 75 years wlJicut any fear of the comet Sunday ochool at Vincent every Sunday at 230 p m Everybody invited to come There will be aI general landslide thruout this section for Caleb Powers for Congress He will hardly lose a vetoI- MLANit CITY Island City May 20lt is amusing to see people still climbing tho Goose- BerryI Points to looks for the comot James Kelley Is no bolter On ac count of so much cold wet weather I some farmers are planting their crops the second time The land slide will start tho IBth of September for Powers I It will be to Mr Edwards d- efeatW I Hosklns vlsled A B Car I mack Saurday and SundayTeach- ers examlna ion at BoonovUo second Thursday and Friday In Mayfirs Henry Price of Vincent visited A n Bryants Saturday and Sunday W A Hosklns and wife of Blake IItI ed H Peters Sunday Owsley County I has more liquor dealers and more liquor men being drunk than has beer known for yearsJ T Gentry and wife let Tuesday for a visit to West Virginia Abraham Carmack who liv ed to be 86 years ot age dial May IGth Ills remains were laid to rest In Jackson county near Strlngtown It Is making votes for Powers When Edwards is planning for tho Demo eras to vote In the Primary J F Brewer Is the White oak king of Ows Iley county lie has three thousand oak stays trees and that many I chestnut oak trees This Umber Is on the Beattyvllle anti Manohea er road i IKIIWOKTll pebworth May 23The peoplo here are done planting corn and some are working over Pryso Congleton is doing a big logging and aave busi ness here There will be meeting at the place known as Spencer Flanerys place at 11 a m There will be good Beats provided Nice shade In will be conducted by Bros Smallwood Kendrlck and Burk Everybody cor dlally Invited next SundayJ B Combs hmt a partner In Dry Goods business We have a new baseball team at the Cross Roads now will be ready for a challenge soon IGARRARD COUNTY PAINT KICK Paint Lick May 23Mr Robert Kldd aged CO years died at his homo near Wallaceton May ICth Ho was loved and respeced by all who knew hIm lie leaves a wife and several children to mourn his lossMr and Mrs Lucian Cade were the guests of the lattcrB parents Mr and Mm J Bales of Blue Lick last Saturday night Tho Infant child of Mr and Mrs Ned Freeman died at their homo In Wallaceton May IGthDercq Rus Bel and family were the guests of Andy Ma lock last Saturday night H L Stowe and family were visitors nlghtoscarIi Monday Tobacco plants seem to bo I growing very slowly Wo would like to hear from Lexington Nebraska ILAUREL COUNTY riTTHIIUllf- lPlttsburgI May 20There have I been meetings at E Ptieburg church t house for the past two weeks conducted I by the Rev P N Taylor of OHIO COLLEGE DENTAL SURGERY Central Avenue and Court Street Cincinnati this College watt organized in 1846 and the ftfttli Annual Session begins October 4 1010 Three sessions of seven months each are ro quired for graduation This is the first dental college established in the West It Is coeducational and has u teitching corps of twenty Instructors Its buildings are modern and well adapted to tho require ments of modern dental education anti Its clinics are unsurpnssed Optional Spring and Fall Courses in clinical Instruction are also givenFor further Information and announcement address H A SM ITH D D S Dean 110 Garfield Place Cincinnati Ohio Bake the food at home rand save l and health Barbourvllle MM Katie McCarty 11M been very poorly but Is fomo bctte nowThe Rev James Brock preach od hero last SaturdaySir Ml Onkst is very t oorly Born to Mr and Mrs John Broughon a tine boy Nearly everyone has his garden loutThere was a holiness mectlni at Mr John Millers Friday night Mr Fred Bowling who was hurt by a train some time ago Is some better Mr Charley Morrlfon and family have bean visiting friends and rel atives at this place for the past week Mr John Hall let hero Tuesday for Whl eflaid aOCKCASTU GOUIVT uucK uni Rockford May 23 Doddle Todd who has been confined at borne to long was at Rockford Saturday also the Gap the farthest from homo since October 1909Mr C H Told of Dripping Springs visited relatives Friday and Saturday The Rev Man ious tho Methodist preacher preached at the Baptist church May 221hllO- U much complaint of a bad stand are erect a lot of wire fence toonJas Guinn has put on his jockeying duds once snore and Is making good use of them There Is much corn yet 10 be plantedJ A Guinn and wife went to Berea Saturday visiting Casper Martin who has been In Ham man 0 for some time has returned home John Jones and family of Somerset are visiting uncle Meredith Vlant his fatherinlaw Parle L Stephens and two little daughters were at Rockford Saturday on business Robert and Rucle Bowman are visit ing at H and Mae Bullens ax Scaf fold Cano There are some sheep kill Ing dogs In the neighborhood watch out for them The Rev A Cornelius Is expected to fill his regular appoint ment at Scaffold Cane on the first Saturday and Sunday In JulyThe comet talk or scare eeoins to be over- CllN1tAl Conway May b3Mr Rlley Spark man sheriff of Leslie County has been visiting his parents at Ud- aplaceMrs Mary Brashcar of Hazard Id visiting her parents Mr and Mrs Harden Sporknian Mre W M Hayes has gone to Richmond to undergo an- opseratiouTito little baby of Mrs Pattie Brooks Is not wetlyMr Chas Bowman La some bo terWo ate very sorry to hear of tho accident that happened to Mr Richard Bnina man of Wlldlo while out hunting Ho fell and the gun went off shooting his left arm nearly off The arm had to be amputated Mrs Belle Dal ley Is not Improving anyMr and Mrs Sherman Swlnford of Clear Creek via ited Mr and Mrs C Wood Sunday Mr S F Bowman County Court clerk totMt Version and wife visited- I A Bowman Saturday nlghtIlr Arthur Dal ley and wife and Miss Lucy nttcniied church at Wlldle Sunday Mr A P Gabbard Is having a new house bulltI A Bowman has got his house about completed I100NK Boone May 23 There will be mco Ing at Fatrvlow church Saturday and wW Rslstoo JlotklolYille VI rsUlag chickens Bestir filiyyests and Poultry CulthemostuusIscroryremedy ever lor Cholera Gapes ihot biscuit Sgjff hot breads pastry arei lessened incost tg and increased in quality and- wholcsomeness by Biking Powder moneyl hoI Sunday noxtTho sick in this nity aro Improving Mr M A IeIIteen is having a house built en lend near this placeMr and IInr Gadtl of Rockford sled rofoiroj here Sunday James Thomas was tried and acquitted for Interruption of church service a taw weeks ago Mr Geo Poynter made a business trip to Llvengood tho oher tiny Mrs Daisy Lambert was elcottxl Sunday school superintendent at Fairview Miss Lyda Levctt visited Miss Nellie Grant on Clear Creek Sunday Mr Mat Cummings of M Vernon WMjIn this vicinity last week Born to Mr and lrllLeo Wren on the 7th a glrlWm Poytucr railroad employer returned homo Sunday Mr Dan Owen was In Berea SaturdayI Mr and Mrs Wm Rich of Rock ford visited Mr and Mrs Jos Grant last sunlairs B Poynter vis ted relatives near here SundayMr- H Gadd vlilod Miss Jennie Chas teen Sunday Mr J H VanWInklo visited Mr James Grant Sunday MADISON COUNTY IIIG HIM Big 11111 May 1GMr and Mrs Jerry Richardson spent two days In Richmond last weekA large crowd was at Pilot Knob Sunday Tho pastor I of the church the Kev J W Parsons delivered the sermon from tho door the audience being to large they could not more than half In the house Mr toward Harrison Is spending a few days at this place Mr Budy McKeehan has bought a now buggyMr and MM K Brook man gave the young folks a party Saturday night Several attended Narrow Gap church Sunday and two were ltaptizedMies Bessie Wtlls of Red I Lick Is spending a few weeks at J W Richardson Mr Clint CarrierI 8r and his daughter Bertha are ex I pecting to go to Brownaburg Indi ana to visit Mr Carriers daughter Ellen and nil two sons Collins and Lutz May 23Stella Abrams who is In school at Berets was home Sun dayMrs Jessie Nccly spout Saur- day and Sunday at Kerby Knob I IIAllTH Harts May 23 Farmers are behind with their crops on account of so much rain Several from this place attended church at Pilot Knob Sunday Several young folks from this part attended the teachers ex amination Friday and SaturdayMr Tom Dougherty and Mrs Martha McClure wore married May ISome ofj the young men of Sliver Creek at tended church at Harts Sunday even ing with Mr Giwhwehl as preach orMr and Mrs Ellis Hart spent Thursday night with Mr and Mrs T McQueen which was much enjoyed Mr J F Hawkins ginseng Pitch looks beautiful it would pay people to take a look at It NIIAEH CIIKKK Sliver Creek May 23The heavy I rains have caused the farmers to get behind very much wlh theirI cropsMr Ike Johnson who has been in Indiana for wine time has I Continued oil fifth page SAVE YOUR FOWLS Tlourbon Poultry Cure U recognized m tboalandanl poultry remedy the world It Is the t rmacdy that can bo depended on absolute certainty to cure and prevent Gapes ChulerotUnupLlntberneck Diarrhoea ot poultry dis eases A low drops in tho dilnklnc water keep fowls and tree from disease AIO bottle mates 12 Rations of medicine For the treatment of Illackhcad and other discuses In turkeys Bourbons Poultry Cure II HAS NO EQUAL 11n used lot and KTssys I fCAKE m S get S no I f1Dc by- 4 Bourbon Remedy Co At All Leading Druggists DOa par Bottle by I it Mr a rrClayrdJtULatI II I I DcooporslcdII I Eor sale by Porter Drug Company Inc Berea Kyj