You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, July 28, 1910. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1910 cit1910072801 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, July 28, 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. n I BEEA PUBLISHING CO lINCOmOUATEW at uctnd dan maUmatln i THE CITIZEN Devoted the Interests the Mountain i 1VolXU Five cents a copyBEITEA MADISON COUNTY JULY 28 1010 One Dollar a year o 5 IF YOU HAVE NEVER j jWorn from our shop you to investigate their imerits cannot do yourself a greater favor than to learn what correctly fitted clothes feel like and I be able to note what a difference they will make in your When you wear them you will real ize much goodness is where you cant see it The fine materials and tailoring i which are the foundation of all FRIEND MADE CLOTHES keep them in shape until they are worn threadbare Our guarantee relieves you of every element of risk R R COYLE Berea Kentucky NEWS OF THE WffK The President Lame Intolerable Nic nraKua Wireless Wins again Dreadful ExplosiondasI Hills Advice TAFT LAMElies Tuft is suf fering from a sprained ankle duo to a slip while playing golf He Is giv ing It the rest euro on board tho yacht Mayflower off the coastlof Malno and It IB sold that tho swelling Is I bolng rapidly reduced- XICAUAQUA Tiro situation grows i more serious In Nicaragua Neither i tho Madrlz nor the Estrada faction k seems to bo able to gain a decided i victory and all tho whllo tho con t dittoes In the disrupted Republic are i becoming more Intolerable There Is a cry tho country over for f Intervention but Pros Taft hesitates because of the feeling among tho Ignorant In other South and Central American counties WIRELESS SAVES LIVESTho coast line steamer Comus answered the wireless distress call of her flls ler ship Momus on the night of tho 2nd and saved the lives of SO pass engers Tho Momus was on flro and all on board were In great dangor but remarkably calm the wireless telling then that rescue was near t KILLS ELEVEN 0EXPLOSION Artillery was at tar IWhllo at Fortress Monroe last Thursday tho breech block blew out of one of tho big Runs and eleven men wero Instantly killed One of A J Sullivan II them was a Kentucky boy whose body was later shipped to Wllllamsburg Whitley County I RAILROAD STRIKES Serious L strikes have been recently threaten ed on various railroads throughout the country but arbitration of tho difficulties has been affected In most cases It looked for a few days S- It tho Pennsylvania lines would bo out of operation but sanity at last prevailed among both employees and employees f Tho Grand Trunk lines are now tied up and great damage Is being J done to commerce FOREST FIRES While wo In Kentucky havo been deluged with rain tho great northwest I has been suffering from drouth and sustainedJlumber mills have been burned and tho lives and property of tho Inhabi tants of many towns have been en dangered CONQUEST OF THE PLOWJas- J 11111 in a recent address says that other conquests aro valueless 11unless the plow keeps pace Tho trend away from the farm foretells dis aster unless It Is checked Tho need Is for agricultural education that will enable tho farmers to get double the yield and double tho enjoyment out of tho same number of days aril acresDEMOCRATS FEELING THEIR WAYTho president namers on the Democratic sldo of the fence have al 4 to of People garments appearance IN OUR OWN STATE pichmond to Vote againUnenviable Record for ThievesCongressman BennettTo Recover for Ethering tonCurtis at Lexington ACTIVITY OF TIlE WETS Twon tyflvo per cont of tho voters of Rich mond have slued a petition asking fur an election to dotormln0 again whether whiskey shall be sold In the town The election has been set for March 3 1911 A MILLION AND IOREIt has been definitely announced by tho president of tho Fidelity Trust Co of Louisville that tho amount stolen by the Assistant Secretary RopUe exceeds a million and possibly runs up to 1400000 BENNETT FOR A FOURTH TERM The Republicans of the Ninth Die conIJressmanwins as his record seems to IndlcatoI lie will go to Congress from trict for tho fourth term j hit IU AN 1UIIILANTTho prospect of a railroad through the coun ty Is making tho people of Harlan teal jubilantThe Is now under construction and Investors rind prospectors are arriving evury day But when tho tim bor and coal are gone what 45000 FOR BTHER1NGTON Tho administrators of tho Estate of Carl Etherington who was lynched at Newark 0 on the 8th have demanded tho 5000 duo from the state according to law to the family ot any ono lynched and tho announcement Is made that a civil suit for 40000 will be filed in tho Federal Court against tho mayor and sheriff who falldo to give protection to tho young detectiveCURTISS WILL COME Some weeks ago It was announced that ef forts were being mado to secure Cur ties for tho Blue Grass Fair at Lex- Ington It Is now definitely stated that tho winner of tho New York Worlds 10000 prlzo will como to Kentucky and that ho will fly in tho machine that broke thou record front New York to Albany NO STRIKE ON TIm L N Whllo many other railroads are threatened with strikes tho L N Is untroubled Tho reason Is no doubt to be found In tho policy of the company Recently It voluntarily raised tho wages of its shop men C percent Tho additional amount was enclosed In tho monthly pay envelopes and camo as a surprise ready begun to point index fingers If some ono should follow the directions indicated ho would find many of tho lines converging at Columbus Ohio but a few stray fingers point to Now York City for the Democracy seems to think that both Harmon and Caynor aro making good Some of the Index fingers might be taken for appealing outstretched arms for a Moses to lead out of the Wilderness YOUR JOB MAMMA NOT THE LORDS Mother to little Mary who had just finished her MaryMatyMother You didnt uk the Lord to make Marya good girt Marl Oh Mamma lets not bother the Lord with that your job In a little mountain town last Fall a friend of the editor after hearing one of his lectures took him on one of her rounds to visit the poor and sick they approached little novel on the edge of1 the village There they found a baby three summers old that had never walked a step iiud that had not a particle of flesh on its boues a perfect skeleton What do you feed your baby was asked Oh just anything Why it can eat as much meat as any one in replyStanding in the same room was a little girl in rags and dirt The dirt on her face did not entirely hide the fact that she was a pretty child She n as sick also and the question was asked How is your little girl today f I dont know said the mother I m not giving her much attention now I have just turned her over to the Lord and if he wants her to get well nil right and if he doesnt all right And tho writer wanted to say You seem to have turned over to the Lord the washing of the childs face and clothes also for when dittcase anil sickness arc due to filth wo might juntas sensibly ask the Lord to wash our clothes and faces as to ask him to heal us Out he didnt say it for it was no use then and would only have done harm lIe graduallyButbehalf of the children in no article adapted from the State Boardof Health which every one who loves children should rend FOLLOW THEIR EXAMPLE A plain mountain farmer and his wife they had never heard the house fly called by its true name Typhoid fly They did not know that it carries disease germs In fact they had never Theydidit none the less- Iurtlhermoro this farmer and his wife lived before the days of screens for the windows and doors and yet not a fly was allowed in their house Mother and daughters had plenty to do besides but they found time to chase out or kill every fly that dartd to enter their father had never heard the word Sanitation but he haled filth and weeds He was a suitable for his wife No weeds wore allowed to grow in the yard andmore than that none were to he found in the burn yard Each was a beautiful lawn If the horses in their play tore up the grass and disfigured the ground the father would take a mall and beat it down smooth and flat If This is not fiction It is fact It is history Here was a family in the heart of the hills that loved clcanlinrfs and beauty and that found joy in working for what they loved They wore tile pioneers of the day of beautiful homes and cleanliness that is to come and when it comes if the editor is alive he will disclose their names nud suggest a monument to their mem ory For the present inspired by the example of the good housewife we publish an article on another page which we are sure she would sanction which w meant to outline a campaign extermination of the pests Read it and enlist in the warfare BEAUTIFUL SCENE AT SEA Extract from Letter of Dr and Mrs Cowley Describing their glimps of the Azores We had an Interesting experience day before yesterday We ran through the Azoro Islands and for about two hours cruised along tho sldo of an Island which surpassed in beauty anything I have ever seen Tho shoro was a precipice 100 to 1000 feet high and back of It roso round topped hills one above tho other till they reached In places 4000 feet All these hills wero in a state of high cultivation the fields enclosed by hedges and the houses painted white Hero and there largo windmills of tho dutch kind with gaily painted i arms waved at us from the hills Tho wind was strong Many water falls came down the hills and could bo traced as a narrow band of whlto bliowlng In places through the tries from the top of tho hill clear to the sea Ono of them was quite largo and leaped 200 or 300 feet from tho cliff Into tho sea and as It fell so far the I gusts of wind would blow the spray many hundreds of feet In all directionI Little villages dotted the shore each with Its massive church It was aI cloudy day and tho bright sun broke through the clouds giving us the light and shadow effect to perfection Then to crown it all a shower passed and as It struck tho Island on tho sldo opposlto tho sun we saw a wonderfully beautiful rainbow Wo all that It was the of our livesI Get Ready for the BEREA FAIR Three Big DaysAugust 4 S 6 Lots of ShowIorses Good Racing day Good Music each all kinds of Amusements HarnessIDont fail to see the Mule Race in Come Everybody and have a Good Time II Iic CItHODUS Pyes E T FISH Secy the keep newspaper Theres always room at the top in the House of Success The higher you get the less you Are jostled I A Simple Test James J Hill has saidIfyou know whether you are destined a success failure in life you can easily find out The test simple and it infallible tIre You Able tcfSave Money J If not drop out You will lose You may think not but you will lose sure you live The seed of success is not in you Hundreds of persons are the to success through the aid of savings account with this bank Your first deposit may be 100 Berea Bank Trust Co Established 1001 THE FOR ALL TilE J WI VA Prof Robertson Describes Charleston but Interested Chiefly in Library and ArchivesTraces Course of Into Virginia South and into KentuckySturdy Qualities of Our Ancestors Charleston W Va July 1910 Editor The Citizen Berea Ky Dear Sir One who enjoys tho privilege of a summer trip may share It to some extent with those home through the columns of the city paper and such forms tho motive for this let terAfter a pleasant ride on the C 0 through tho hills of Eastern Ken tucky and Western Virginia tho cap ital the latter state Charleston was reached late In tho afternoon Tho city Is a pleasant place with a population of about 25000 It Is the center a region rich In coal oil and timber and thus there is consi derable wealth here evidenced by the many beautiful homes and tho comfort In which the people live The streets are well paved and the boulevard which extends along tho river Is very beautiful Charleston is located on tho Kanawha river and most the town Is on one side while on the other the railroad runs the base of high hills There arn several good hotels nearly equal to Doono Tavern The veranda of tho Ruffner named from one of the early settlers overlooks tho river and Is a cool and pleasant place the evening launches and steamboats pass up and down the river and tu3 residents the capital rldo by In or carriages drawn by well kept horses It is easy to engage In conversation with tho genial people one meets hero and my first companion was an Inspector of coal for the mines tho C O system It was Interesting to learn of tho great industry and of tho different kinds of coal and me thods handling A description a grade soft coal froth tho New River region Impelled mo to tho hope that Berea some time may try an experiment with It It Is said be pos sible to use ll in tho largo cities aril still keep within the Antismoke laws One cannot help noting In passing through mining regions the lack of care In for the comforts 10f the miners Their homes are bar ren and desolate beyond reason Tho life Is a hard one and care should taken to make their homo life attractive and wholesome My next companion for tho even Ing was a young Virginian from the Shenandoah Valley Tho the son a slaveholder he was a man of tho New South enthusiastic over the promise for the future As different topics past and present were dis cussed It was interesting to note that the issue of greatest Importance old Virginia today is temperance The better judgment of tho old Common wealth Is rising to condemn a slavery In some ways more Insidious and dis astrous than that of tho war times It was surely significant to listen to this young Virginian to tho man or born prophesy that the time will soon come when It will not bo counted the part a gentleman to drinkCharleston has Voted dry and tho saloons are being made over into dry goods stores and groceries and a Knowledge is way up with modern knowledge is to read a good KENTUCKY You how DISASTROUS doorsAnd companion each day And powerand A want to to be or a is is as as on road a BANK PEOPE LETTER Immigration 25 of at of of of at In of automobiles of of of of to providing be of of in of to I Ie- J i I If L much better social atmosphere exists than Is usual in a river town iTho main object of the trip how ever Is to gain somo understanding of tho history of that section of country and Its people from which Ken tucky sprang to make more real the movement of population from the coast westward into the mountain re gion of tho South and beyond The objective point of Interest to mo therefore in Charleston Is tliq State Library which contains tho historical collections and relics It Is located In the Annex to the capi tot Building and occupies an entire floor The state has been liberal with its historical society realizing the value of that work and tho money has been intelligently spent Tho State Historian and Archlvest ProtcssorT Virgil A Lewis Is a mine of Inform ation himself He is a typical son of West Virginia from one of the rioted families cordial and courteous Everything here is placed nt my disposal with tho advlco to turn things upside down In my search for In formation and I am doing my best In the time at my disposal One cannot be long in West Vir ginia without realizing that he is In n state which Is almost all moun tainous It Is a great Inclined plane Eloping from an altitude of 5000 feet In a northwesterly direction to the level of the Ohio river The peo pIe are a mountain people In tho main and the characteristic of tho population In their past and present Is well signified by the motto on the seal of tho State Moutunl semper llberl Mountaineers ore always free In tho room assigned me to work among books and documents and relics of tho early days it Is easy to gain a moro realizing sense of that movement of population which gave rise to Kentucky and of the people who engaged in It The American His torian of today is not so much con corned with lungs or leaders as he Is with the so called common people with those who little by little have conquered our great country and developed It Tho river on which Charleston is located perpetuates the name of a branch of tho Delaware Indian na tion that once roamed over those hills At Its mouth the French ex plorer DeCeleron In 1748 burled ono of those metal plates which were Intended to establish the French claim to the Valley of tho Ohio In tho col lection here may be seen a phototgraph of the plato Itself which was found by a boy At tho mouth of this river too was fought one of the severest and most significant battles with the In dians In border warfare that of Point Pleasant in 1774 Though trouble with tho Indians continued long after this it marks the opening of tho west to white settlement A picture of tho battle worked out from historical data a powder horn carried by a soldier In the battle the signature of Lord Dunmore the English governor of Virginia at the tlmo all help to make this vivid Tho early settlement of Virginia along the coast la suggest ed by some brick from tho old church at Jamestown and by excellent see tee of recqrds more complete in somo points than can bo found in Virginia itself Bug we are more Interested In the movement to tho west and the things that help to make it clear Tho best Information to be had comes from h t A 1l151fii DIViVS- i I BrWABipNN CHAWITOBD 1- CfeAUTHOR OF I1HACJIiE f JilRETHUJAEltllC LLJTRATOJcMY sOWAILPO- PYRC11T I poi BY frM9RDly C RW QRD Mr Van Torps Solid Arms Slipped Into the Sleeves SYNOPSIS Barak a Tartar girl became enamored of a golden bearded stranger who was prospecting and studying Asia the of her home In central and revealed to him the location of a mine of rubles hoping that the stranger would love her In return for her disclosure They were followed to the cave by the girls relatives who blocked up the en trance and drew oft the water supply leaving the couple to die Barakas cousin Saad her betrothed attempted to climb down a cliff mine but the traveler shot him The stranger was revived from a water gourd Saad car ried his way out of the tunnel and departed deserting the girl and carrying a rubies Baraka gathered all the gems she could carry and started In pur suit Margaret Donne Margarita da Cordova a famous prima donna became engaged in London to Konstantln Lo gothetl a wealthy Greek financier Her Intimate friend was Countess Leven known as Lady Maud whose husband had been killed by a bomb In St Peters burg and Lady Mauds most Intimate friend was Rufus Van Torp an Ameri can who had become one the richest men In the world Van Torp was In love with Margaret and rushed to London as soon as he heard of her betrothal He offered Lady Maud J5000000 for her pet charity If she would aid him In winning the singer from Logothetl Baraka approached Logothetl at Versailles with rubles to sell lie presented a ruby to Margaret Van Torp bought a yacht and byBarakaofhavinganswering the description of the one she Margarettogaret took a liking to Van who pre sented her with theruby Baraka had given him CHAPTER VI Continued Stenip he askoJ as he throw off his coat and kicked off his dusty shoes were you ever seasick Yes sir answered the admirable valet but he offered no more informa tion on the subject During the silence that followed neither wasted a second It Is no joke to wash and get into evening dress In six minutes even with the help of a bodyservant trained to do his work at high spee- dI mean said Van Torp when he wad already fastening his collar are you seasick nowadays- No sir replied Stemp In precisely the same tone as before I dont mean on a 20000ton liner Black cravat Yes I mean on a yacht Fix it behind Right Would you be seasick on a steam yacht No sir SureYes sir TuxedqThank Stomp held up the dinnerjacket Mr Van Tarps solid arms slipped into the sleeves he shook his sturdy shoulders and pulled the jacket down in front while the valet settled the back Then he faced round suddenly like a soldier at drill All right he inquired Rtemp looked him over carefully from head to foot in the glary of the electric light Yes sir Van Torp loft the room at once He found Mrs Uushmore slowly moving about the suppertable more Imposing than ever in a perfectly new black teagown and an extremely smart wloj oers CD Mr Van Tarp thought t was a very fine old lady indeed Margaret had not entered yet a waiter with smooth yellow hair stood by a portable sideboard on which there were covered dishes There were poppies and cornflowers in a plain white jar on the table Mrs Rushmore smiled at the financier it would hard ly be an exaggeration to say that she beamed upon him They had not met alone since his first visit on the previous afternoon Miss Donne is a little late she said as if the fact wero very pleas- Ing You brought her back of courseWhy certainly said Mr Van Torp with an amiable mlle You can hardly have come straight from the theater continued the lady for I heard the other people In the hotel coming in fully 20 minutes before you dld We walked home very slowly said Mr Van Torp still smiling ami ably Ah I sect You went for a little walk to get some alrl She seemed delightedWe home very slowly in order to breathe the air said Mr Van Torpto breathe the air as you say I have to thank you very much for giving me your seat Mrs Rush moreTo tell the truth replied the good lady I was very glad to let you take my place I cannot say I enjoy that sort of music myself It gives me a headacheMargaret entered at this point in a marvelous creation of Chinese crape of the most delicate shade of heliotrope Her dressmaker called it a teagown but Mr Van Torp would have thought it quite appropriate for a dinnerdance at Bar Harbor My dear child said Mrs Rush more how long you were in getting back from the theater I began to fear that something had happened 1 We walked home very slowly said Margaret with a pleasant smile Ah You went for a little walk to get some air We just walked home very slowly in order to breathe the air Margaret answered innocently- It dawned on Mr Van Torp that the dignified Mrs Rushmore was not quite devoid of a sense of humor It also occurred to him that her repeti tlon of the question to Margaret and the latters answer must have revealed to her the fact that the two had agreed upon what they would say since they used Identically the same words and that they therefore had an understanding about something they preferred to conceal from her Nothing could have given Mrs Rushmore such profound satisfaction as this and it revealed Itself in her bright smiles and her anxiety that both Margaret and Van Torp should It possible overeat themselves with the excellent things she had been at pains to provide for them and for herself For she was something of au epicure and her dinners in Versailles were of good fame even In Paris Great appetites are generally silent like the sincerest affections Marga ret was very hungry and Mr Van Torp was both hungry and very much in love Mrs Rushmore was neither and she talked pleasantly while tast ing each delicacy with critical satis faction By the by she said at last when she saw teat tno millionaire was backing his foretopsall to come to an chor as Capt Brown might have ex pressed it I hope you have not had any trouble about your rooms Mr Van Torp None at all that I know of an swered the latter My man told me nothingThe Russian prince arrived this evening while you wero at the thea tel and threatened the director with all sorts of legal consequences because the rooms ho had ordered were occupied He turns out to be only a count after all You dont say so observed Mr Van Torp in an encouraging tone What became of him t Margaret asked without much interest Did Potts not tell you my dear Why Justine assisted at the whole in tervlew and came and told me at onceJustine was Mrs Rushmores Parisian maid who always knew every thingWhat happened Inquired Marga ret still not much Interested He arrived in an automobile an swered Mrs Rushmore and she pausedWhat old Origgs calls a sudden death cart Mr Van Torp put in What a shocking name for It I cried Mrs Rushmore And you are always in them my dear child I She looked at Margaret A suddendeath cart It quite makes me shiver Origgs says that all his friends either kill or get killed in them ex plained the American My throatdoctor says motoring is very bad for the voice so Ive given it up Margaret said Really Thank goodness your pro fession has been of some use to you at last my dear Margaret laughed Tell us about the Russian count she said Has he found lodgings or is he going to sleep in his motor My dear hes the most original man you ever heard otl First he wanted to buy the hotel and turn us all out and offered any price for it but the director said it was owned by a company in Munich Then bo sent his secretary about trying to buy a house while he dined but that didnt succeed either He must be very wealthy or else quite mad Mad I should say observed Mr Van Torp slowly peeling a peach Did you happen to catch his name Mrs Rushmore Oh yes We heard nothing else all the afternoon His name is Kra Husky Count Krallnsky Mr Van Torp continued to peel his peach scientifically and economically though he was aware that Margaret was looking at him with sudden curl osity Krallnsky he said slowly keep- Ing his eyes on the silver blade of the knife as he finished what he was do Ing Its not an uncommon name I believe Ive heard It before Sounds Polish doesnt IU He looked up suddenly and showed Margaret the peeled peach on his fork He smiled as he met her eyes and she nodded so slightly that Mrs Rushmore did not notice the move mentDid you ever see that done betterr he asked with an air of triumph Ripping I Margaret answered Youre a dandy dab at IU My dear child what terrible slangIm sorry said Margaret Im catching all sorts of American expres Siena from Mr Van Torp and when they get mixed up with my English ones the result is Babel I suppose Ive not heard Mr Van Torp use any slang expressions yet my dear said Mrs Rushmore almost severely You will Margaret retorted with a laugh What became of Count Kra Husky I didnt mean to spoil your storyMy dear hes got the pastor to give up his house by offering him a hundred pounds for the poor here Van Torp left them soon after sup per and gave himself up to Stemp pondering over what he bad accom plished in two days and also about another question which had lately presented Itself When he was ready to send his valet to bed he sat down at his table and wrote a telegram If you can find Barak please ex plain that I was mistaken Krallnsky is not In New York but here in Day reuth for some days lodging at tho pastors house This message was addressed to Lo gothetl at his lodgings In London and Van Torp signed it and gave It to Stemp to bo sent at once Logothetl never went to bed before two oclock as he knew and might very posnlbly get the telegram the same night When his man was gone Van Torp drew his chair to the open window and sat up a long time thinking about what he had just done for though he held that all was fair In such a con test he did not mean to do anything which he himself thought low down One proof of this odd sort of integ rity was that the telegram Itself was a fair warning of his presence In Bay reuth where Logotheti knew that Margaret was still stopping i As for the rest he was quite con vinced that it was Krallnsky himself the ruby merchant who had suddenly appeared at Bayreuth and that this man was no other than the youth ho had met long ago as a cowboy in the west who used to whistle Parsifal with his companion in exile and who having grown rich had lost no time in coming to Europe for the very purpose of hearing the music he had alI ways loved so well And that this man had robbed the poor Tartar girl Mr Van Torp had no manner of doubt and ho believed that ho had probably promised her marriage and abandoned her and if this were true to help her to find Krallnsky was In itself a good action CHAPTER VII When Van Torp and Logolhetl left Mr Pinneys shop the old jeweler meant to have a good look at the ruby tho Greek had brought him and was going to weigh It not merely as a matter of business for he weighed every stone that passed through his hands from crown diamonds to sparks but with genuine curiosity because in a long experience he had not seen very many rubles of such a size which were also of such fine quality and ha wondered where this one had been foundJust then however two veildressed young men entered the shop and came up to him lie ha never seen either of them betore but their looks Inspired him with confidence and when they spoke their tone was that of English gentlemen which all oth er Englishmen find it practically Im possible to imitate and which had been extremely familiar to Mr Pin nay from his youth Though he was the great jeweler himself the wealthy descendant of five of his name in suc cession and much better off than half his customers he was alone in his shop that morning The truth was that his only son the sixth Pinnoy and the apple of his eye had just been married and was gone abroad for a honeymoon trip and the head shopman who was Scotch was having his months holiday at Ayrshire and the second man had been sent for to clean and restring the duchess of Bar Chesters pearls at her graces house In Cadogan Gardens as was always done after the season and a couple of skilled workmen for whom Mr Pin ney found occupation all the year round were In tho workshop at their tables wherefore out of four re sponsible and worthy men who usual ly were about only the great Mr PinIney himself was at his post One of the two welldressed customers asked to see somo pins and tho other gave his advice Tho first bought a pin with a small sapphire set in sparks for ten guineas and gave only ten pounds for it because he paid cash Mr Pinnoy put tho pin into its little morocco case wrapped it up neatly and banded it to the purchaser The latter and his friend said good morning In a civil and leisurely manner sauntered out took a hansom a few steps farther down the street and drove away The little paper twist containing Lo gothetls ruby was still exactly where Mr Pinney had placed It on tho coun ter and he was going to examine the stone and weigh It at last when two more customers entered the shop evi dently foreigners and moreover of a sort unfamiliar to the good jeweler and especially suspicious The two were Baraka an2 her Interpreter and servant whom Logothoti had called a Turk and who was real ly a Turkish subject and a Mohamme dan though as to race he was a half bred Greek and Dalmatian Now Dalmatians are generally honest truthful and trustworthy and the low class Greek of Constantinople is usually extremely sharp if he Is nothing more definitely reprehensible and Barakas man was a cross between the two as I have said and had been brought up as a Musulman in a rich Turkish family and recommended to Baraka by tho Persian merchant in whose house she had lived lIe had been originally baptized a Christian under the name of Spiro and had been subsequently renamed Salim when he was made a real Moslem at 12 years old so he used whichever name suited the circumstances in which he was placed At present ho was Spiro The interpreter spoke broken but Intelligible English He called Ba raka his master and explained that the latter wished to see some rubles It Mr PInney had any cut or uncut The young gentleman he said did not speak English but was a good judge ofstonesFor moment the Jeweler forgot the little paper twist as ho turned towards his safe pulling out his keys at the samo time To reach the safe he had to walk the whole length of the shop behind tho counter and before he had gone half way he remembered the stone turned came back and slipped It Into his waistcoat pocket Then he went and got the little japanned strongbox with a patent lock in which he kept loose stones some wrapped up in little pieces of paper and some in pill boxes He brought it to his custoiMurs and opened it before them They stayed a long time and Spiro asked many questions for Baraka chiefly relating to the sliding scale of prices which Is regulated by the weight of the stones where their qual ity la equally good and Baraka made I Merciful Providence I Cried Mr Plnney 11 notes of sbino sort In a little Eng lish memorandum book as if she had done It all her life but Mr Pinnoy could not see what she wrote He was careful and watched tho stones when she took them in her fingers and held them up against tho light or laid them on a sheet of white paper to look at them critically She bought nothing and when she had seen all he had to show her she thanked him very much through Spiro said she would come back another day and went out with a leisurely oriental gait as if nothing in the world could hurry her Mr Pinney counted the stones again and was going to lock the box when his second man came In having finished stringing the duchess pearls At the same moment it occurred to Mr Plnney that he might as well go to luncheon and that he had better put Logothotls ruby Into the little strongbox and lock It up In the safe until he at last had a chance to weigh It Ho aCt cordingly took the screw of paper from his waistcoat pocket and as a matter of formality he undid it once moreMerciful Providence cried Mr Pinney for be was a religious man The screw of paper contained a bit of broken green glass lIe threw his keys to his shopman without another word and rushed out Into the street without his hat his keen old face deadly pale and his beautiful frock coat flying in his wake lie almost hurled himself upon II quiet policeman Thief ho cried Two foreigners in gray clothesruby worth ten thou sand pounds just gone Im PlnneI the jeweler You cannot astonish a London policeman The one Plnney had caught looked quietly up and down the street and then glaced at his Interlocutor to be sure that It was he for he knew him by sight All right he said quickly but very quietly Ill have them In a minute sir for theyre in sight still Bettor go in while I take them sir Ho caught them In less than a min ute without the slightest difficulty and by some odd coincidence two oth er policemen suddenly appeared quite close to him There was a little stir in the street but Baraka and Spiro were too sensible and too sure of themselves to offer any useless resis tance and supposing there was some misunderstanding they walked back quietly to Mr Pinneys shop between two of the policemen while tho third went for a four wheeler at the nearest stand which happened to ba the cor ner of Brook street and Now Bond streetMr Pinney recognized his late customers without hesitation and went with them to the police station where ho told his story and showed the piece of green glass Spire tried to speak but was ordered to hold his tongue and as no rubles were found in their pockets he and Baraka were led away to be more thoroughly searched h But now at last Baraka resisted and with such tremendous energy that there would have been serious trouble if Spiro bad not called out something which at once changed the aspect of matters Master Is lady ho yelled Lady man clothes That makes a pretty bad case observed the sergeant who was superintending Send for Mrs Mowle Baraka did not resist when she saw the matron and wont quietly with her to a cell at the back of the station la less than ten minutes Mrs Mowle came out and locked tho door after her She was a cheery little person very neatly dressed and she had rest less bright eyes like a ferret She brought a little bag of soft deerskin In her hand and a steel bodkin with a wrought silver handle such as southern Italian women used to wear In their hair before such weapons were prohibited Mrs lowla gave both objects to the officer without commentAny or tattoomarks Mrs Mowlo ho inquired in his businesslike way Not a one answered Mrs Mowle Awho had formerly taken In Iatduty In the bag there wore several screws of paper which were found to contain uncut rubles of different sizes to a largo value But there was one much larger than tho others which Mr Van Torp had not seen that morn log Mr Plnccy looked at it very carefully held it to tho light laid It on a sheet of paper and examined it long In every aspect lie was a con I scientious man To tho best of my belief ho dfposed this Is tho stone that was on my counter half an hour ago and for which this piece of green glass was substituted It Is the property of a customer of mine Mons Konstantln Logothetl of Paris wm brought it to me this morning to be cut I think It may be worth between nine and ten thousand pounds I can say nothing as to tho identity of tho paper for tissue paper is very much alike every whore The woman observed the officer in charge of the station appears to steal nothing but rubles It looks like a queer case Well lock up tho two Mr Plnuey and If you will be kind enough to look In tomorrow morning Im sure the magistrate wont keep you waiting for the case Vastly relieved and comforted Mr Plnuey returned to his shop For raallty required that the ruby itself with the others in tho bag should remain in the keeping of the police till the magistrate stlered it to be returned to its rightful ownnr the nextlmorning but Mr Pinney felt quite assure of Us safety as if it were in the japanued strongbox in his own safe and possibly overt a little more sure for nobody could steal it from the pv lice station 11 Q MB OONTIVUKIX I i KENTUCKY I i GLEANINGS I WHAT IS GOING ON IN I DIFFERENT SECTIONS OF THE COMMONWEALTH II CELEBRATIONIMorgans Men Association Invites Veterans In Gray to Join Them t CiCarlisle KyMaj II M Taylor on the staff of Gen W B Haldeman of the United Confederate Veterans of Kentucky and Col Green I It Keller of this city are completing arrangements for tho reunion of Geo John H Morgans men which will beheld on tho Parks Hill Assembly grounds at Parks Hill this county August 16 and 17 The greatest reunion In the history of the Morgan Men association Is expected Mem bens of the orphan brlgado and other famous confederate commands have been Invited to participate and a great time for the old soldiers who wore the gray Is being prepared for Thei officers of the organization are Gen B W Duke of Louisville president J W Bowles of Louisville first vice president Judge M C Sauflcy ot Stanford second vice president MaJ I O 8 Tennoy of Lexington third vice president Green R Keller of Car lisle secretary tho Rev Dr E O Ouerrant of Wllmoro chaplain L P Young of Lexington commissary On the executive committee having direct chargo of arrangements are Judge J D Hunt of Lexington Capt S Q Sharp of Covington Judge O S Wall of MnysvlIIe W II Robb of Helena and MaJ H M Taylor ot Carlisle FOUND IN ILLINOIS LocatcdIstates for three months for the mur darer of the unidentified white man found on the outskirts of Paducah on the night of April 10 tho detccthcs of Paducah think they haY Jjcmed the right man anj Oov WIlson Is sued a requisition on tho governor of Illinois for tho return to this state of John Hunt alias Harry Wilson who is under arrest at Murphysboro 111 ncIman whoso name Is not known to the de tectives CHAMPION RIFLE SHOT State Secretary Bruners Chief Clerk Makes High Score Frankfort Ky William Lyons chief clerk to Sccrctaryof State Ilru nor is the new cbamplpn rifle shot of tho state At CO feet ho made a score of 95 out of a possible 100 Tho Citizens were again defeated by Capitol ttam by the following score Capitols Lyons 95 J Morros 86 Woodyard 85 Walker 85 Wash 64 Total 435 Citizens T Morris SO Roberts 81 Williams 72 Stephens 66 Price 60 Total 358 ELECTRICIAN IS KILLED K I Over Two Thousand Volts of Current Passed Through His Body I Loulsvillo KyJohn J Echenrode lentuckI2200 volts of electricity passed through his body while ho was on a polo 60 feet above the ground Echcnrodo was thrown to a mesh of wires by the force of tho shock He was lifted to the roof of a nearby house and for more than an hour fire ph81Ipersons was I to the scene i DELINQUENT BANKS Must Give Good Excuses or PlY Heavy Fines Frankfort Ky Secrelary of State Bruncr stated that he Intended to fine 25 banks In Kentucky who had failed to send in their reports as he ordered them unless they give a valid excuse tor their delay The law provides tha the secretary of state may fine the banks who are delinquent as much as 200 and Bruncr says ho will give the delinquents the limit The reports should have been in two days ago Lexington Capt Samuel T Leavy of Midway an officer In Gen John Hunt Morgans noted brigade of con federate raiders la dead aged 70 years lie was overcome by heat a week ago and gradually sank Carlisle Tho Nicholas County fis cal court heard the report of Super intendent J J Sparks as to tho con dition of tho turnpikes and bridges belonging to the county as a result of the recent floods Tho loss to the county Is placed nt 000- 0ScottsvilleDarIc v Dennis the boy who was charged with the killing of Azzlo Penson was tried before Count Judge Cook and held under 5000 bond to the Hrcult court which con vcnps next September Tho chargo was reduced to manslaughter I GARRY HERRMANN- Of Cincinnati O Recently Elected Grand Exalted Ruler of the Elks I Kentucky Intelligence I Lexington Glen H Curtiss has been engaged to make dally flights in his aeroplane the Hudson Flyer dur ing tho Blue Grass fair which Is to bo held here tho week of August 813 Moyfleld Bob Ovorsblnc 48 a bricklayer formerly of Elizabeth City N C falls heir to 340000 left by his mother who died recently Over shine will leave for California to lo cateLoulsvlllT L Montague 38 a traveling salesman for tho Washing tonCrosby Milling Co was run over by a trdln near tho Union depot His left leg was ground off Ho died ono hour late- rWlncbesterFInn Chcsbrough Detroit lumbermen closed the pur chase of 8000 acres of timber land on the head of Bullskln creek In Clay and Leslie counties for 120000 from various local parties Frankfort Sirs Mnyme Carroll Gray 7 niece of late Bishop William Carroll and Charles Carroll a signer of tho Declaration of Independence died here She was a number of a distinguished Baltimore lAiiily- Fultam For three more years Pal ton In to remain In tho ranks of tho longfcst of dry towns In Kentucky at the close of the most weird cam palgn in tho history of this section ending with the local option forces victorious by the meager majority of 17 votes Frankfort Appellate Judge Settle called in Judges ORcar and Hobson to sit with him in tho case that has como before the appellate court re garding tho location c f tho county high school In Hart county Tho real dents of the county are divided Into factions over tho location of tho schoolLoulsvllidCharles Bremnker first paper manufacturer of this city commissioner of the Lakeland limano Asylum and ono of Loulsvlllels wealthiest citizens died of old age He was 77 years old lie was a mom ber of the board of commissioners ot the Lakeland Insane Asylum for 20 yearsMt Vcrnon O W Gentry Jr a sawyer was killed by being shot through tho stomach by Town Marsha 0 R Ferguson Tho trouble came up over the marshal having arrested a son of Gentry some time since It is alleged Gentry struck Ferguson in the face when tho latter opened fir- elcxlngtonWlth authorized capital stock of 100000 the Central Kentucky Phosphate Co was Incorporated here Lexington will be the location of tho companys olficos and plant Capital fists from Birmingham Ala Winston Salem N C are the Incorporators The company will develop phosphate beds of the south Hartford Tho firm of Z WajTio Griffin Bros one of the oldest drug firms In this part of the state pled a voluntary petition in bankruptcy In the federal court In Owensboro for the Western district of Kentucky Assets about 16000 It Is estimated that creditors will get about 75 per centLouisvilleAn injunction prohibit- Ing Sheriff Al Emler of Jefferson county and County Clerk Pres Ray from collecting tho 12 per cent extra assessment on property In this county fixed by the state board of equaliza tion was granted John Armstrong and Julius C Hero by Judge Miler in their suit against tho county officials Lexington Dr J A McCleary of Atlanta as the head of a syndicate of Georgia capitalists has purchased tho Licking River railroad which ex tends from Salt Lick Bath county 18 miles to a point near West Liberty Morgan county Dr McCleary will assume active supervision of the road It Is to be converted from narrow to standard gauge and extended to West Liberty R B Hutchcraft the local mineral and timber export will have a part in tho development of resources along the line ouisviliePlans for a big celebra tion in honor of Louisville day at tho Ohio Valley Improvement exposition to bo held in Cincinnati August 24 to September 29 will bo worked out at a Joint meeting of committees repre stinting tho Louisville Board of Trado and tho Louisville Commercial club Lexington Fifteen indictments were returned by the grand lury against the keepers of retorts ttat are located elsewhere than in trIO red light district These women wore ordered some time ago to movo They disregarded tho orders henco tho indictments ssttsusttssnsumstusussuttrtts I For Needs of I HumanityB- yB L Palmer Layman Houston Texa- sttuttsumuuuttuunu L No movement of any character has ever attained great proportions or held an Important place In the history of human activities unless it was founded upon the needs of humanity and had for its objective the Improvement of conditions under which man kind lives Some of these movements have been along the lines of scientific research and had for their purpose the gaining of greater knowledge by which the human race should be benefited Some have been political movements to give to mankind a more perfect system of government From the days of Martin Luther down to the present time there have been various movements of a religious nature which have had for their purpose the correction of Improper conditions and the raising of mankind to a higher plane of spiritual life But whatever has been the char actor of the movement each one which has attained success has been founded upon some human need and has been successful only in the measure in which it satisfied that need The lay mens missionary movement Is des tined to be successful and to occupy u prominent place in the history of the church because its only purpose Is to supply a human need and because it has adopted proper methods for accomplishing Its purpose Tbe work of the laymens movement is not revolutionary In Its natureiWe do not propose to do a new work but to take a new hold upon the old task and do It right Perhaps you think the work of the church has been well done all the time but If you think thus it is because you are uninformed first work which the laymens moveI ment purposes to do is to Inform you Wo are at present engaged in a great campaign of education through out tho whole land It Is our purpose to give to every man in the church a thorough knowl edge of conditions Wo confidently believe that Informa tion Is the only thing wherein the church Is lacking We believe that churchmen have tho love of Christ In their hearts and the desire tho Intelligence the en ergy and the means to do the work which Christ began u For ho only began the workno moreand then as a sublime evidence of his faith In his followers He In trusted the completion of the task for which he gave his life to frail hu inanity When Christs work ended mans work began From time immemorial mission work has been left to the preachers and the women Tho men of the church have felt that their full duty was dono when they had contributed to the support of their local church and perhaps shared in the administration of Its temporal affairs The laymens movement exists today for the solo pur pose of disillusioning menof awa kening them and arousing them to a sense of their full duty as the sons of GodWe have been too prone to think of our duty to the uncvangellzed people of the world as a collective duty tho duty of tho chruch as a body If the world Is to be evangelized within the present generation It will be done only after we have come to real Izo that we have a personal duty and a personal responsibility In connection with the salvation of mankind But you ask how can I apply my Individual efforts to the work You may study pray give and serve Study that you may know the need pray that God nay bless your efforts Tho efforts of others to supply the need give that those who are devoting their lives to the work may have tbe means to carry it on and serve In whatever place God may find for you to do a service no matter how humble and unimportant It may seem Yes you admit that you have not given much time to study and to prayer brt you assert that you have given to the support of missions for years Thats a fact The statistics of the church show that we have been giving to missions but how much have wo given The Protestant churches of America have In recent years given on an average the sum of 42 cents per member each year to this cause Fortytwo cents If you have given more than flint you have given more than the average Fortytwo cents to carry salvation to those who dwell In darkness I And then we sing Will there be any stars In my crown T Brother do you want a 40cent star In your crown It Is really surprising to note bow many churchmen there are who de vote themselves with great energy to temporal affairs and yet cannot be In duced to undertake even a small part of the Lords work Can it bo that there is such a thing 9a spiritual hookworm T It there Is tho men of our chruches have It bad The unmistakable symptom of the hookworm I am told Is an aptitude for continuous resting The only strong people are those who work and It Is only work that gives courage and faith Emlle Zola I The true basis of happiness is a work that one lovesLoe ITHE MARKETS II Cincinnati Live Stock Cattle Shippers 625a7 butcher steers extra 625aG50 good to choice fS25a615 melfers extra 565a575 good to choice 450a5 cows extra U50a515bulls450 fat bulls 450a525 Calves Kx IlogsGood89Ba910 mixed packers JsAOa9 stags 550a675 common to choice heavy fat sows 660a50 extra 7COa 7to pigs 110 Ibs and less I8J5a9ir Sheep Extra 4a410 good to choice 33ru4 common to tilt t7fal25 Lambs Extra 735a750 good to choice 625a725 common to fair Ha C yearlings 4a6 stock ewes ia475 Cincinnati Grain WheatNo 2 red l08aUl No3 red 96ca107 No3 red new 110 ComNo2 white 68a68c No2 yel low 65a66c No 2 mixed 65a664c No3 mixed 65V4a66c yellow ear 67a 6Sc mixed ear 66a67c white car Gfia G7c OatsNo2 white 46a47c No 3 white 45a45c standard white 46a 4Cc No 2 mixed 43a44c No Z mixed 43a43V c BarleyNo3 spring 72a74c extra No 3 spring 75a80c Rye No2 80aS3c No 3 73a7iic Malt Spring barley S5a90c low grade frSc Cincinnati Mlscnllnnrous Butter Creamery extra 30J4c IbI firsts 28c seconds 26c dairy fancy 21c packing stock No 1 20c No2 20 4c EggsPrime first 18c doz firsts 15c ordinary firsts 12c seconds J2c ApplesOrdInary stock 150a 250 brl Early Harvest 75cal ham per Transparents 3a6 brl Oranges Valencia 4 box Lemons Messina 5fOaG box PeachesFancy Texas lEOal75 bu basket Dewberries 2COa3 bu CurrantsRed 65c basket Watermelons15a25c apiece Plums lal25 bu Raspberries Black 27Ca3 crate red 275a3 crate Huckleberries 4a450 32qt crate DEVELOPS BETTER DEMAND Industrial Lines Busy and Labor Well Employed Presages Large Pur chasing Power New YorkR G Dun Cos weekly review of trado will toy Midsummer dullness Is less pro pounced In both wholesale and retail departments of trado and as the lead- Ing markets are relieved of some of the difficulties with which they have been besetcrop uncertainties price Inconsistencies and other disturbing elements a broader demand develops There Is still much Idle cotton ma- chInery in New England and a two weeks shutdown is scheduled for August but curtailment Is forcing a recovery from tbo low price levels and there Is less pressure to liquidate stocks Some substantial business is reported in woolens and while the eastern markets for wool continue quiet primary markets In the west are active and higher Footwear factories east and west are resuming and trade is much improved In leather while hides have recovered from the low point large accumulations having been moved Moro definite knowledge regarding the yield of cotton in the south and wheat in tho west will determine the basis of manufacturing costs in dry goods on tho ono hand and flour on the other Flour production In the northwest continues greatly reduced Cancellations In spring wheat terri tory are less numerous and some or ders are being reinstated as stocks aro generally very low With a few exceptions Industrial lines aro busy and labor well employ ed lh nearly all sections of the coun try making for a large purchasing power Except for a moderate reduo lion In prices of wire products no new feature has developed in Iron and steel tho situation generally rellect ing tho dullness customary at this sea son In finished lines structural ma terial makes the best showing most mills having sufficient orders on hand to keep them occupied for some time to come while several Important con tracts will bo opened In thq near fu lure Inquiries are more numerous for pig iron but sales are not heavy Prices for steel aro weaker and open hearth billets have declined to 2650 while bessemer billets are quoted nominally at 25 Sheet bars com mand 1 above billets Tho temporary suspension of Iron bar making tended to strengthen the market for these slghtly and quotations are firm at 145 Orders on band for steel bars are sufficient for three months opera tions and specifications aro heavy Bradstreets Review New York Bradstreets will say Business failures In tho United States for the week ending July 21 were 215 against 202 last week 239 In tho like week of 1909 2C3 In 1908 155 In 1907 and 171 In 1906 Business falures In Canada for tho week num ber 34 which compares with 24 last week and 24 in the corresponding week of 1909 Wheat Including flour exports from the United States and Canada for the week ending July 21 aggregate 1017 245 bush against 1190248 bush last week and 933358 bush this week last year For tho three weeks ending July 21 exports ore 3801270 bush against 3814079 bush In the corresponding period last year Corn ex ports for tho week are 141811 bush against 94757 bush last week and 32 092 bush In 1909 For the three week ending July 21 corn exports are 426640 bush against 179623 bush same time last year 1835 Berea College 1910 I FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEO PLE OF THE MOUNTAINS Places the BEST EDUCATION In reach of all Over 64 instructors 1365 students from 27 states I Largest college librarY in Kentucky NO SALOONS A special teacher for each grade and for each main subject So many classes that each student can be placedwith others IikIhimself where he can make most rapid progress Which Department Will You Enter THE MODEL SCHOOLS for those least advanced Same lecture library and general advantages as for more advanced students Arithmetic and the common branches taught In the right way Drawing Singing Bibles Handwork Lessons In Farm and Household Manapnioent etc Free tart i booksTRADE COURSES for anywho have finished fifth grade fractions and compound numbers Brickwork Farm Management Printing Woodwork Nursing Dressmaking Household Management Learn and Earn ACADEMY REGULAR COURSE 2 years for those who have largely finished common branches The most practical and interesting studios to fit a young person for an honorable ad useful life CHOICE OF STUDIESls offered In this course so that a young man may secure a 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 SmallIextra fees ACADEMY PREPARATORY 2 3 and 4 year courses with latin German Algebra History Science etc fitting for college COLLEGIATE 4 years Literary Scientific and Classical courses with use of laboratories scientific apparatus and all modorn 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 got a firstclass certificate Following years winter and spring terms give the Information culture and training necessary for a true teacher and cover branches neces nary for State certificate MUSIC Singing free Reed Organ Voice Culture Piano Theory Band may be taken as an extra In connection with any course Small extra fees Expenses Regulations Opening Days Bcrea College Is not a moneymaking Institution All the money re ceived from students Is paid out for their benefit and the School expends on an average upon each student about fifty dollars a year more than he pays In This great deficit Is made up by the gifts of Christian and patriotic people who are supporting Berea in order that It may train young men and women tar lives of usefulness OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people Our students come from the best families and are earnest to do well and Improve For any who maybe sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge All except thoso with parents in Berea live In College buildings and assist In work of boarding hall farm and shops receiving valuable train- Ing and getting pay according to the value of their labor Except In win ter it Is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of their ex penses Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing laundry postage books etc vary with different people Bcrea favors plain clothing Our climate Is the best but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather warm wraps and underclothing umbrellas and overshoes are necessary The Coopera tive 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 cpffeo or extras 135 a week In tho fall and 150 In winter For room furnished fuel lights washing of bedding 40 cents a week In fall and spring 50 cents in winter SCHOOL 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 buildtings hospital library etc Students pay nothing for tuition or services of learners all our Instruction is a free gift Tho Incidental Fee for most students Is 500 a term 6 in Academy and Normal and 700 in Colle giate courses PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE Incidental fee and room rent by the term board by the half term Installments are as follows I FALL Model School VocationalNormal Academy 1College Incidental Fee 500 600 700 Room 7 560 560 CGO Board 7 weeks 945 945 945 r Amount due Sept 14 1910 2005 21052205D- oard for 7 weeks due Nov 2 1910 945 945 945 Total for term 2950 3050 3l50 If paid In advance 2900 3000 3100 WINTER Incidental Fee GOO 600 700 Room 600 600 600 Board 6 weeks 901 900 900 Amount due Jan 41911eo 2001 2109 2201 Board for 6 weeks due Feb 15 1911 901 909 900 S Total for term 2900 3000 3100 If paid In advance 2850 2950 3059 SPRING Incidental Fee 500 600 700 Room 400 400 400 Board 5 weeks 675 675 675 Amount due March 29 1911 1575 1675 1775 Board for 5 weeks due May 3 1911 675 675 675 Total for term 2350 2350 2450 If paid In advance 2300 A 2300 2400 REFUNDING Students who leave by permission before the end of a term receive back for money advanced as follows No allowance for frac lion of a week On board refund In full On room and Special Expenses there Is a large loss occa sioned by vacant rooms or depleted classes and the Institution will refund only onehalf of the amount which tho student has paid for tho remaining weeks of the term On Incidental Fee students excused before tbe middle of a term will receive a certificate for onehalf the incidental fee paid which certificate will be received as cash by Borea College on payment of term bills by the stu dent in person or a brother or sister If presented within four terms The first day of Fall term Is September 14 1910 The first day of Winter term is January 4 1911 r The first day of Spring term Is March 29 1911 For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary c WILL C GAMBLEBEREA i1 ci I MIDSUMMER I Clearance Saler July 30 August 1 2 3 4 568 9 10 COYLESDRY GOODS STORE1 YOU PAY LESS OR GET MORE I I Berea and Vicinity GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES I on DR BEST DENTISTCITY OFFICE OVER POST OFFICB DAN H BRECK Fire Life and Occident 1PhoneFOR SALE House and lot on WillI nut Street Cottage of five rooms well built nearly new For terms call on Mrs Llda Whyland y Miss Anna Hanson arrived Satur day from Lincoln Neb for an extended visit with her parents Mr and Mrs Samuel Hanson Misses Nina King Ted Cook and Gertrude Hulett were shopping In Richmond last Mr Tom ThursdayIwas In town at Mr Red BIngham was in town over Sunday from London I Mrs J W Evans has been very I ill for the past week Every body go to the Berea Fair and have a good time Mrs Fred CummIngs of New York i camo Saturday for a visit with her parents Mr and Mrs Hard Golden Miss Llllle Moores Sunday school t s class of young girls with a few other friends went to Anglln Falls Friday and had a delightful time Mr G D Holllday left Saturday for several days of rest and recuper ation at Mt Jackson Sanitarura In dianapolis Ind Miss Emma Rutherford is going on n visit to Knoxvllle Bristol and North Carolina in a few days Mrs Geo Treadway of Paint Lick spent several days here this week with her daughter Mrs Tom Logs donIMrs J W RaIne and children left this week for Lake Chautauqua N Y For sale or rent one or a half doz en good barber chairs One hydraulic Also other fixtures necessary to com plete a shop It H Chrlsman The Furniture Man I Dont fall to attend the Joint Young Peoples meeting at the Chris I tian church next Sunday night at Gab Miss Dunn who is the State Superintendent of prison work for the Christian Endeavor will speak Kentucky leads in Christian Endeavor work in prisons and Miss Dunns talk Is sure to be very Intreestlng Mrs R H Harrsot Mansfield 111 who has been visiting her mother at Livingston and relatives in Berea for some time will return In n few days to her home Mrs Frank Coyles mother who has been receiving treatment from tho Doctors Glbsoris in Richmond Is vie iting her this week Tho third story of Boone Tavern is A progressing rapdlly most of the outside work being completed J Dont fail to see the bargains in laces embroideries braids trimm ings dress fabrics and the very best and latest in linens shantungsand- dont forget the chinaware at T I I i I i I Last months Joint Young Peoples Meeting at the Baptist church was fine and the one next Sunday night at the Christian Church will be just as fine There will be special music and a big crowd Be sure to come Walter Dlzney has gone to Cin- cInnati to work the rest of the sum mer CowIley15th Good Racing and fine Show FairI been sick for the week and could not meet I LeS1lieservice at the last moment and has taken his place IProto Lewis Is now nearly well and expects to be on hand for his next engagement the Owsley Institute next week Miss Annie B Murray visited Mammoth Cave the latter part of last week She reports a delightful tripE Dr Thomson Is supplying the pul pit of the Central Congregational Church Galesburg 111 for a few weeks He is stopping at the home of Mr O J Coton whose daughter Alice since deceased studied In Be 3 rea a few years ago Their address is 185 W South St Galesburg 111tGo to Berea Fair and dont fail to see the Mule Race in Harness I Something new The Christian Endeavor meeting at the Union church last Sunday night was led by Miss Louise Frey wIthI the subject A life lived with Christ Topics were given to a num i ber of people on different phases of j our life with Christ and the subjects were all well handled The Misses Holllday and Newcomer sang a duet Jesus Lover of My Soul WANTED All the fresh country butter Top prices- J S Gott Depot Street Miss Merrow left last Thursday for her vacation We undrestand that she is to bo In Trenton N J for tilt remainder of the summer Word comes from Mr Taylor at Atlantic City that Mrs Taylor Is far from well The Doctor leads them to fear that she may have typhoid fever The news was a shock to the many friends of tho Taylors In Borea and the hope is expressed by all that Mrs Taylors sickness may not bo serious and that she may be speedily restor ed to her friends here I have fortythree good secondhand organs all makes and styles some good as now which I will rent or sell on easy pigments Jl H Chrlsman Mr D 0 Bowman who Is in tho Hospital with typhoid fever Is said to be getting along nicely A pleasant letter from tho former Editor of file Citizen Mr Frost brings congratulations and expresses gratification at tho continued high standing of tho paper I MRS EARLYS TORMENTIHOW TO PREVENT IT cows that are bitten and pestered aU day by cant do their best You know that as as we do no wonder the milk yield falls off during the summer How can horses work or travel when they are continually kicking and switching at flies and mos quitoesHow can feeding stock thrive when they do not have a quiet minute during the day Let us furnish you a preventative Doesnt finI Porter Drug CompanyINCOR- PORATED Berea Kentucky The letter tells of the strenuous work of the former editor on the great City dally and also of his en- Joyment at again being in the mael and of his success AVo are sure he too deserves to be commended and congratulated- R H Chrlsxnan The Furniture Man will retire your buggy with the best rubber that can be had for 911 15 and 516 Prof L V Dodge will preach at Union Church Sunday the slat and on the following Sunday the- Re Jas Combs will preach Prof Faulkner gave his lecture on Sanitation and Health before the Teachers of the Madison County Institute Thursday evening the 21st He goes next Thursday accompani ed by Mrs Faulkner Maureen and Mr W H Rogers for four lectures In Lafollete Jelllafnnd Jacksboro Tenn They will be the guests of Mr T E B Syler The Eastern Kentucky State Nor mal school held Its fourth annual commencement July 17th to 23rd The Commencement address was delivered Frdlay evening In Normal chapel by Dr E G B Mann Lumber for sale Seven to ten thou sand feet Jas Coyle Berea Ky Mrs W H Porter Is visiting friends and relatives In the western part of the state this week toI160 acres land in Ala Ark Fla and Miss GIVEN AWAY by LnI STATES GOVERNMENT to successful applicants Scud tic for information and application form DIXIE HOME CO Naranja Florida NEW BOOKS FOR LIBRARYI Some very attractive books aro being added to tho Library this sum mer Several of them are now on tho loan desk and among them may be noted tho following Story of Golden Age Baldwin Master of tho strong Hearts hu I111ICREAM FLOUR Q1 I ECONOMY JARSrA- T fiA 4- ta Phone 108 WALTER ENGLE Berea Ky DrooksiWalter GIbbs The Young Boss Thomson Red MustangStoddard- Trapper Jim Sandys Tho Treo Doctor Davy Stories Mother Nature Told Her Children Andrews Song of Life Morley Society and Politics In Ancient HomeAbbottExpansIon the Amer 1collle SparksTranslations and Reprints from the Original Sources of European History Quest of Happiness Illlllfl I IIDalelIas being pleasurable and protlt able for summer reading Meadow Grass Drown The CrosslnrChurclJ1l1- 1Ienrt of RomoCrawford Madness of Ih1l11tDarkhn- mIIlrpclGtrland Days WorkIlpllngC- onlluest of Canaan Tuklngton Freckles Stratton Porter Girl of Llmborlost Stratton Porter Doctor of the Old SchoolWatson Daisy a Goose Girl Wlggin Job Son of Battle AHIvant Robert Falconer McDonald The Pit Norrls A Certain Rich Man White Days Out of DoorsAbbott Dy Oak and Thorn Drown Cruise of the Cochclot Bullen Wake Robin Burroughs Under the TrcesMabln- Wnl den Thorcau FI tiernnans Luck Van Dyke Ramblers LallO Merrlrnan- Blrdlng on a BroncoMcrrlman Mr Chupes and Miss Jenny Dlgnell Story of My LIfeKeller Memories of Eighty Years Crosby Daniel Doone Tlewnltes Joan of Arc Mlchelet x I William Morris Noyes- ANNOUNCEMENT I The District Sunday School convention will be held In tho Glade Christian Church on Sunday the not July at 230 p m An Interesting program Is bung prepared to make tho convention entertaining and profitable Addresses on Sunday School work will bo given by W H Porter Mrs J M Early Rev Howard Hudson Prof Scale Mr J W llerndon and othersThe music will bo in charge of Mr Dick of Borca College Wo are hoping this gathering will l e an Inspiration to prepare us for the County convention to be held In the College Chapel August 27th All aro cordially Invited to attend ANNUAL PICNIO Tho joint annual picnic of the Capt James West Post No 171 G A R and the Capt James West W- It C No 43 was held on the lawn at Prof L V Dodges lovely home Saturday July 23 It was quite largely attended by soldiers and their tam flies who seemed to enjoy themselves to the fullest extent Tho bounteous basket dinner served under tho trees with tbo accompaniment of hot coffee and Iced water was tho most popular event of the dayid n Eldean Patent Flour 70c a bag cash a- tWJTatums Fresh Groceries fD North Cor Main St Berea Kentucky GNEAr scovT- CAi1r You SEE IT7 1FrH To L7Y- Yov COAL Tot 1 ettN I 1 If you want to secure the lowest price of the year buy winters coal now Y If you want good service along with good coal permit us to fill your bin at o- rHolliday em Co Phone 169 and 71 Berea Ky =The afternoon however was also filled with enjoyment contributed by members of both Post and Corps The solos by Maisra F M Durham and Jas Gabbard the report of the Department Convention by Mrs Hook the Love Letter Story by James Gabbard together with the patriotic remarks by Mrs Dodge Mrs DoI Grult Mr FarrIs Rev Holllngsworth Prof Dodge and Mrs Nancy Burnell who was formerly a slave all made tho hours slip by all too soon The happy day closed with tho singing of Blest bo the Tie that Binds and many good wishes for happy returns of the day Mrs 01V Hook Corps Press Corcrspondont Berea Ky COMBINATION SALEIWe will hold a combination sale at the corner of Center and Main ktrccts In Borea Ky on Saturday July 20 1910 at 2 p m to sell any- thIngI nell the people may have there to I Wo have booked to sell ono good buggy 1 good surrey 1 good work horse gentle to drive one good sad Idle mare 6 years old with inure colt by side one mule colt ono good milch cow 7 years old with calf by tilde 2 weeks old ono good milk cow tI2 years old cult by side 2 months old giving 2V4 gallons per day W P Prowltt AucUonourIm I Cut andBoysSuitsy y Forl5Daysr t i 1000 Suits Cut to 798S I i 1250rf 998e= 1500f f 11 98ff 1800 v l iv 1298 i I 2000 I i 1498rr 2250 1698 r Jlp il Come Early and Get First Choice i I 1 RHODUS C HAYES MAIN STREET The Quality Store BEREA KY J gi t I 50 Per Cent Better tl have used less than one bottle of Cardul 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 irregularity I also suffered with severe pains every month but now I am greatly improved and wilhrecommend Car dul to all my suffering friends CARDUIJThe Womans Tonic 4t bythefound In any other medicine These ingredients are what give Cardul its superiority as a female medicine and tonic over other medicine For over 50 years Cardui has been the favorite wom ans medicine The ladles like it because It Is so easy to take so safe so reliable in its results andgentlersothey have curative tonIc powers because of the thousands of other ladies it has helped Try it today TtlllLoforDEATH RATE AMONG CHILDREN OUR SHAME Timely Warning and Advice Adapted from Bulletins of the State Board of Health Which Should not be Ignored Fearful Death Rate Tho State Board of Health has been notified from all sections ot the 1Stato of tho alarming infant mortal ity from entirely preventable causes As the greatest asset of Kentucky Is its healthful population It is Import ant that every baby bo kept well and for these reasons the Hoard makes I tho following suggestions to fathers and mothersEffect Hot Weather The hot weather of this season tho year Is exoremely dangerous otI A the lives of infants and young dren not only bcacued of the depress ing effect of high temperature in gen oral but especially because It is hard er to preserve nil articles ot food es pecially cows milk In hot weather For this reason It is very Impor tant that rows milk used for feed ing babies should be tho purest and freshest that can be had Dur ing tho hot weather Ice is absolutely necessary for the preserva lion ot milk where a cool spring- house Is not available and no milk should be fed to a baby which Is not cooled by lee around tho bucket as noon as It comes from tho cow and It should IK kept next to tho ice un til ready to be used A little money spent for Ice may prevent Illness an- Us much greater expense tor nursing medicine and medical attendance Unless your are absolutely sure your water supply in pure It Is safest to use water which has been boiled for drinking and for tho preparation ot the babys food The Natural Food In practically all cases tho mother can and should nurso her own baby Ureastmllk Is the natural food for tho newborn baby No other food can compare with It Ten bottlefed babies die to one that Is breastfed Immediately after birth do not use any kind of artificial food or teas fur tho baby while waiting for tho breast a milk to come Put tho baby to tbo breast every four hours and glvo no thing else but water that has been boiled Tho new baby needs nothing i I 0by Made else and will not starve After the milk comes under no circumstances should the baby nurse oftoner than every two hours during the day and two or three times at night About Crying Do not nurso tho baby whenever it cries A moderate amount of crying helps to develop the lungs and every baby should cry during tho day Babies who are nursed Irregularly nr whenever they cry practically always Gt Indignation and then cry harder from the pain Nurse regularly anil the baby will soon team to expect Its nursing at the proper time Give the baby a little water which has been boiled several times a day Af ter two months tho time between nurs ing should bo 2V4 to 3 hours In the day tlmo with only one or two feedings at nightAbout Weaning- Do not wean tho baby as long as it is gaining weight and never do so except by advice of your doctor Do not follow tho advice of friends or neighbors about weaning If the baby remains well but after a tlmo stops gaining weight do not think that your milk Is of no value but consult your doctor about adding one or two bot ties to help you out Cleanliness when Bottle Is used If It becomes necessary to feed tho baby either entirely or only In part upon tho bottle remember that ab solute cleanliness Is necessary in all details of tho feeding Because some babies have lived through filth is no argument that yours will As soon as thorroughly leaned with hot water and borax Jteaspoonful to a pint ot water and set aside in c sunny place for fur ther cleansing before using again If you have only a taw bottles and it becomes necessary to use the jamo one for tho next feeding boll It for n few minutes with a little soda lu the water before putting fresh food Into it Never let the baby nurse from tho remains of a bottle which ho has not finished Take It away from the FLOUR FROM THE MILL direct to us is naturally cleaner than if it has been subjected to many handling Clenliness how ever is not its only virtue It bakes better and goes farther than any other flour w know If you make good breadnow try our flour and make better Youll save a little too because you can make the same sized loaf with less flour Ask Your Merchant BEREA ROLLER MILLS BereaiKy I ANDEW ISAACS Prop Bargain in a Farm I Boones Gap Ky 150 acres50 acres in cultivation Good Dwelling Outbuildings and Store Price Only 105000 i Qne half in cash Balance to suit purchaser This farm offers splendid value for the money This price is made for fifteen days only Call or write at once i PorterHowell Co Berea Ky l FLIES GO FROM FILTH AND FEVER TO FOOD Flies are disease carriers They live and breed in all kinds of filth Flies infect food and liquids by germladen feet Each female fly can lay 120 eggs at one time Flies should be kept out of dwellings The presence of flies Is a direct evidence of careless housekeeping and the existence of filth In some form about the house or premises Look first to the stables and privies That is where most of the flies breed Screen manure plies and screen or disinfect the outhouses and there will be less cause for screening the dwelling Remember that when and where absolute cleanliness prevails there V will be no flies Look dally after the garbage cans See that they are carefully sprln i kled with a disinfectant Look carefully after the cuspidors they require constant attention They should always contain a disinfectant Flies feast on tuberculous sputum and lover around cuspidors The specks of flies contain live tubercle badlliafter they have eaten tuhercu Ions sputum showing that the bacilli will pass through the digestive tract of the fly In an active Infective state i Flies carry on their mouths and on their legs disease germs on which they have recently fed and then crawl over food infecting It Keep flies from the SICK especially those III with communicable or contagious diseases Dont forget that flies will carry the bacilli of typhoid fever to the food In the kitchen and diningroom This Is no conjecture TheSpan ish American War proved this fact The great secret of how to get rid of isles Is CLEANLINESS Screen all food Keepreceptacles for garbage carefully covered and the cans cleaned or sprinkled with oil lime or some good disinfectant Cover food after a meal Screen all windows and doors especially the kitchen and diningroom Dont forget If you see flies that their breeding place is nearby It may be behind the door under the window or in the cuspidor If there Is no dirt and filth there will be no flies If there is a nuisance In the neighborhood write at once to the Health Department If you live In a city or town force the government to do its duty to see that the streets and alleys are clean that the owners of groceries and restaurants protect vegetables and fruit from flies and throw no peelings or decaying substances upon the sidewalks streets or hack yards These will harbor fly eggs and fly maggots See that the health officer inspects your home and that of nil your neighbors It wont do you much good to be clean unless your neighbor is How to Kill Flies To clear a room of tiles carbolic acid may be used as follows Heat a shovel or any similar article and drop thereon 20 drops of carbolic acid The vapor kills the flies A cheap and perfectly reliable fly poison one which is not dangerous to human life Is bichromate of potash in solution Dissolve one dram which can be bought at any drug store In two ounces of water and add a little sugar lut some of this solution in shallow dishes and distribute them about the house Sticky fly paper traps and liquid poisons are among the things to use In killing flies but the latest cheapest and best Is a solution of for maldehyde in water A spoonful of this liquid put into a quarter of a pint of water and exposed in the room will be enough to kill all the flies To quickly clear the room where there are many flies burn pyrethum powder in the room This stupefies the flies when they may be swept up and burned crib pour out the milk and clean atIonce Stale milk curds sticking to inside of the bottle become poisonous I after a few hours and may contaminate fresh milk coming in contact with them It Is better and easier to have as many bottles as the dally number of feedings BO that all can be boiled together before the food is pro pared In the morning Keep Nipple Clean Tho care of tho nipples is very important Tho simpler the safer Do not use complicated nipples especially do not use a bottle with a long rub ber tube It Is Impossible to keep It clean and it will certainly cause bowel trouble After a bottle is finished tho nipple should be removed at once turned inside out over the finger and scrubbed with cold water and a brush kept only for this purpose After uso always boll the brush Tho cleaned nipple should be kept tn fresh borax water 1 teaspoonful to 111 pint of water in a covered glass Rinse the nipple In boiling water Iw fore using It Do not put the nlpplo Into your own mouth to find out whether the milk is warm enough Let a few drops fall on your wrist If It Is too hot for your wrist it is too hot for the babys mouth Preparation of Food No general instructions can be given about the preparation of milk mixture for your baby Each baby I needs a combination suited to his digestion The nilxtufn upon which tome other baby is thriving may too strong or too weal for your boI Let your doctor tell you how to the food It it Is necssaruy to cream do not buy it it is likely 11110I be stale but get It by pouring half a pint from tho top of a quart bottle of milk after cleaning tho mouth of tho bottle During tho summer It is usual to bring tho babys food to a scald af ter It Is prepared It should then bo poured Into tho clean bottles corked with baked otuan cotton and kept next to tho Ico until needed Bo not to heat a bottlo when you 5UI0I bed and keep it in bed until tune because you do not want to uo to tho Ico box for it and heat it wbm the baby needs it This is certain toI make tho baby sick In Case of Constipation If a bottlefed baby is constipated give ono or two teaspoonfuls ot cad tor oil If this docs not relieve him within four hours then consult our ablelIoned If thero Is any diarrhoea stop f the milk at once give nothing but pure water which has been boiled and call the doctor It may not bo too late Do not begin milk feeding again until the doctor orders It Babies practically never starve but they aro frequently killed by being fed after illness has gone Every drop of milk that goes into a babys mouth after bowel trouble begins simply adds to orifatalIng up milk feeding after the bowels become disordered A bottlefed baby should not vomit If its food is pure unless It is fed too much at a tine Vomiting is usually a sign of appro aching illness either one of the ser lous diseases of childhood or more commonly In hot weather of summer diarrhoea Vomiting due to this causoI may be tho first sign of trouble If vomiting Is repeated stop feeding milk give water which has been boll ed cool or at tho temperature at which tho milk is given and consult your doctor at once As to Clothing- Do not put too much clothing on the baby in tho summer During the hottest weather a thin loose dress and a diaper are enough for day and night Never uso tight waist bands Petticoats and skirts should bo sup ported by straps over the shoulders Bathe tho baby every day When it is very hot a quick sponging all over later In tho day will give it com fort and make its sleep better The Part of Fresh Air Fresh air is as important for the DuringIsunstruck from too much heat in doors Diseasesit or break lug out on tho skin consult tho doc tor Every rash Is not prickly kept It may be homo serious disease like scarlet fever smallpox or ctilckenpox- W Il YArfEfTER Continual front ant page tho few Journals of early explorers tho records that have been gathered i up and Incorporated In tho histories linoIof special families that have preserved beenI IAs early as 1714 tho Governor Spotswood encouraged a colony of Germans to locate Just east of the Blue Ridge mountains in i Eastern Virginia In what Is now 1 Elj Announcement Subscriptions arc now being received for stock in the United States Savings Bank which will be established in Berea Theproposed capital of the Bank is 50000 The price of each share of stock is zoooa price that will enable people of moderate as well as large means to become stockholders is Seldom have the people of Madison County and Eastern Kentucky been offered such a sound highgrade investmentan investment that afdfords both unquestioned safety and a substantial returnApplications for stock and all inquiries should be addressed to W H Porter Trustee BereafKentuckySome of the men who will act as DirectorsJtupon approval of the stockholders of the Bank areE F Coyle J R Hayes H R Howell G E Porter A W Stewart R H Chrisman Andrew Isaacs W H Porter J K Baker United States Savings Bank Berea Ky I INTENSIVE FAMING Interesting Suggestions to Mountain Farmers to Meet Changed Conditions Condtions Changing For many years the mountain people have made a living from the sale of timber and bark but there are now many sections of the mountains where this Is a thing of the past Many of these people then who own large farms arc now confronted with the Berlous question How are we to make a living on these mountain farms Ranchmen losing in West During the past few years we have read of Immense territories in the western plains being put under wa ter and sold to settlers thus destroy ing the best part of the public domain formerly used by western ranchmen During the past winter reports came to us from the western ranches re counting enormous losses of stock from the severe storms and now the papers report serious losses from drouthHint to the Mountain Farmer All of there things tend to drive out the stock business from the western plains And hero Is a hint to the mountain farmer a hint that this is the time for hfm to clear up his mountain land burn the brush and after 2 or 3 good rains his pasture land to grasses and cloI er adapted to permanent pasture build good fences dividing the pas ture into throe fields so the flocks can be changed from one field to another every two weeks and see to It that by Nov 15 he has a Orange County He was anxious for their aid In developing the deposits of Iron in that region In 1716 withI a company of followers he reached the summit of the Blue Ridge and saw the valley of the Shenandoah and the Alleghanies beyond It was in this valley that the west ward movement began and the coun ties of Augusta and Fredrick were organized The population was Scotch Irish and German coming down from the colonies In the north in response to liberal promises of land for those who would settle It was a fine population j religious liberty loving and fond of education The Germans were the Presbyterian branch of that race and so affiliated well They were perhaps the best farmers of our colonial population There is an old weather beaten tomb stone In the collection here on which is inscribed the name of Catarlna DelI erlln and the date of her death in tho wilderness Tho Scotch Irish naturally took to the hilly country and were fit ted by their training In the old world to become the cutting edge of the westward movement They recognized no authority above the Almighty They were Industrious and peaceful Many of their leaders were men of University training and free schools wero established in the wilderness From the Shenandoah valley they crossed Into the valley of the Now River In West Virginia in what now Is the county of Mercer Gradually they vorked their way along the river valley southward until they occupied the highlands as far as the KentuckyI and after the Revolution the English blood of Virginia and other colonies was as plentiful as the Scotch Irish I Ipasture field with heavy growth of fall feed to turn his flocks upon thus making a short time for feed ing his stock r Kind of Sheep to buy IHaving done this the farmer should buy all the good moun I taln ewes ho can Then If his flock neighI mutton breed Is preferred they should buy a Dorset Horn or Hampshire Down It wool is desired a Delane Merino buck that will shear not less than 25 pounds of wool Thus by fol lowing up in one line of breeding a floe flock can soon be established that will pbrve a pleasant and profit able business especially adapted to present conditions In the mountains No man who is In good health need hesitate to bring this to pass If he has land adapted to the business and most mountain farms are apted to I ItThree Examples Three farmers In Tazwcll County Virginia have proved this to be per fectly practical and profitable They have seen their farms of several hun dred acres improved by the golden hoot stock from a aluo of 5 per acre to a value of 25 per acre The government has sent expert men to write up their process of develop- Ing their lands and great Interest is being taken In this sensible develop ment of a splendid industry for the mountain people- S L Clark or more so grantsIof land in the original manuscript There are deeds transferring sec tions of the old Fairfax Estate that Washington surveyed in 1747 thero are grants of laud from 100 to 5000 acres bearing the signatures of such early Virginia Governors as Patrick Henry Edmund Randolph and Henry Lee There Is a survey by Daniel Boone in 1791 for one Willeam Al lln along Crucked Crick and many moreThis population was very useful to the cause of the colonies In the Revolution and Washington thought highly of it He Is reputed to have said that It his cause in the colonies fall led ho would plant his last banner the Blue Ridge and create a new Ion west of the mountains Interesting in this connection is an old muster roll of a West Vlrglna company of Rangers led by Capt McFarland The state historian is gathering up data on the mountain eers in the Revolution which is tn bo published In a report that will be of great Importance There are many relics ot the piou ear life of this mountain population In the collection Thero are photographs of old cabins there are spin ning wheels hackles weaving rimsIand hand cards there are candle sticks and snuffers there are old tickles axes and trows of quaint design X there are muskets and rifles firearms and weapons of every kind known to the fronltlersman Thero pro dishes that would make the wo men of Berea crazy to possess An old cracked plato was a gift from Col Leftwlch to Susanna Thurmond In 1785But this letter has already grown 4eyond tho accepted length and must bo closed IJR Robertson f i t The Citizen A family newspaper for all that U tight true and Interesting PnblUhtd every Thursday at B rrm JeT BEREA PUBLISHING CO Incorporated- J P Faulkner Editor and Manager Subscription Rates PAVABUt IN ADVANCE Cvs Year IIM- EU Mouths o Three Month JI Send money by Post office or Express Mousy Order Draft Kegiitcred Letter or one and two tent stamps The date after our name en label shows to what date aueitrtption la paid If It is not chanted witbla three weeks alter renewal I notify ua- XUilrrt numbtn will be gladly supplied U wt era notified I Pine pre nluml cheap with new anbicrlDtloni ind prompt renewals Send for Premium List I Liberal tema given to any who obtain new btcriptlent for ua Any one tending ua four yearly can relieve The Clliicn fret lor for one car t Advertising rates on application waN ax or- t EBNTUCKY PRESS ASSOCIATION Never mind there will soon be flies enough to give every man a chance to do his duty What makes the kaisers 50 castles so expensive Is that none of them Is a castle in thd air basfThe fibbing as to age girls can go on for the census man and his rec I ords have disappeared If there Is one thing upon which thrifty men agree It is that they pre fer a street car to a taxi The middleman is not needed but the world will continue to need the farmer and the consumerI t One can hardly blame the aviators for wanting to use their wings in the general direction of the wind In London a safe has been made to bold 5000000000 worth of radium Tho problem now is to get the radium A Seattle man cured a stomach IItrouble by fasting 39 days They him on the fortieth day Considering that it Is an amusement of the rich we ought to hear that smuggling is a matter of tempera men Dancing masters wish their art to be highly dlffedentlated from wrest ling contests and one cannot blame them These long distance weather predic tons give one a chance to worry for a week about weather that never comes A judge advised a speed maniac to see a doctor A good reliable prison doctor would be particularly likely tc afford him relief To atone partially for the poor dls play made by the comet there will be another total eclipse of the moon on November 16 Walt for It r Russia has not figured extensively as a cotton producing country But it seems to have ambitions In that direction Reports from Tlflls are to the ef feet that the area sown to cottcn this year is double that of 1909 In one dis trict 400 acres are devpted to the Btape That is a tiny fraction of the total In the United States but high prices have stimulated cotton growing wherever practicable and the aggregate result may be a substantial gain outputIThe latest government report is ad ditionally favorable to a big wheat j crop The returns as Interpreted by I the skilled statistician of the New i York produce exchange indicate a to tal harvest of 702404000 bushels I against an indication for the samn I time last year of 652351000 bushels The estimate for 1909 fell below the actual result for the total yield last i year was 737159000 bushels Should there be similar excess this year there will be a good chance for a record 1breaking output It Is stated that the recent missile test against the ram Katahdln hat demonstrated that tae theory as to the piercing power of big projectiles fired a modern battleships range is wrong that the missile really drops from the trajectory at so sharp an angle that II delivers a glancing Mow and therefore does not penetrate armor plate of only moderate thickness If this is true the fighting will have to be at closet range and the guns cf smaller callbor than the big 13lnci rifles will com into greater favor peril of the four young men 1whoput out upon Inko Michigan In a gasoline launch with it supply of fuel close to exhaustion should remind motor yachtsmen that 4 small boat with out power is helpless In comparison with a sailing yacht The latter can be handled so that the vlll bo safe in the roughest of weather while the powerless motor boat must wallow and take what comes unifies those In I charge of her have ssainnnsljJp enough to rig a sea anchor and ride behind itI 1 1wblleawaiting succor w FIVE FIREMEN ARE I BURIED IN DEBRIS CONFLAGRATION ENTAILED A LOSS OF A QUARTER MILLION NATURALGAS CAUSED EXPLOSION Members of Fire Company No 11 Caught by Failing Wall That Buckled From Force of the Subsequent Con cussions Cincinnati A terrific explosion In the western part of tho city followed by a second detonation which was heard a milo away was tha Elgnal for a conflagration in the plants of the Cincinnati Boll Crank company 1 ar net Pole and Top company CenU11- 1Printing company and tho Cincinnati Lithographing company located In three separate buildings on the west side of Central avenue just south of Findlay street Fire Company No 13 was the first command on the scene of the blaze and five minutes later all but two of Its members were burled in the ruins of the north wall which Buckled un der the strain of the two explosions Natural gas is believed to have caused tho explosion that precipitated tho conflagration which may result 1n a loss of about 235000 worth of prop ertyAnthony Regensburg fireman of No 13 lies seriously injured at city hos- pitaL Tho other firemen who were in jured are Capt Jacob Cross Lieut Charles Benner Pipe man Fred Engel ke and Plpeman Frank Gardner REGRETTED SUICIDE PACT Womans Cries for Help Attracted Man Who Rescued Pair From the River St Louis Mo Bound together with two stool chains and 15 feetof inch hemp rope and weighted with a va liso filled with sand Brico Wommack 50 of near Troy Mo the father of five children and one of the wealthiest I men of Lincoln county and Mrs Mol lie Anderson jumped from a skiff into the Mississippi river here James Landers a city employe at the intake tower rescued them Wommack is held by tho police charged with tho theft of the skiff Mrs Anderson is in tho city hospital It is feared the nervous shock has unbalanced her reason The near tragedy was the result oi a suicide pact Every detail of their plan to kill themselves and bury their bodies and oil evidences of their fate at the bottom of the Mississippi had been carefully gone over before they left St Louis After sinking twice beneath tho Mlsslssipia windswept waters Mrs Anderson hastily reversed her deci don that death with Wommack was better than life without him She cried fog help and grasped the boat Shot Invader of Home Kingston N YLouts Victor Sey del a New York broker shot dead Clements Demaron an Italian saloon keeper of West Park and he spend several hours himself searching for officials to whom he might surrender Hawaii Wins Long Voyage Honolulu Tho yacht Hawaii the entry of the Hawaiian Islands in tho biennial San Pedro Cal to Honolulu race has arrived here winning the race The time was 14 days 3 hours 23 minutes and 30 seconds Mme Cavalier Faces the Knife Paris Mrs Robert Winthrop Chan ler who remains Mme LIna Cavallcri on the operatic stage will undergo a surgical operation for appendicitis The most famous surgeons in Paris in consultation decided that the opera tion must be performed immediately Boy Confessed to Murder Bristol Va Harry Lewis the 16 yearold Roanoke boy who was arrested here on a charge of cruelty to anI- mals broke down and made a com plete confession of the murder of Henry F Zachary the aged miser killed at Roanoke Lewis said be had committed the crime to help his father out of a hole Fighting Poverty With Pen New YorkIn a humble room in this city ono of the few surviving heroes of the Civil war Col John Sin gleton Mosby tho famous Confederate leader of the partisan rangers is try ing to support himself by his writings since his dismissal from the depart ment of justice because of age Friends are planning an appeal to President Taft for reinstatement orI appointment to some other post Big Fire Near Reno Reno Nov Wadsworth a town 25 miles east of Reno on main line of the Southern Pacific is on fire and reports indicate that the town will be entirely wiped out A high wind isI sweeping the flames Said to Have Sailed for Quebec LondonIt is practically certain that Dr Hawley H Crippen and Ethel Clara Lo Nevo are aboard the Mont- rose bound from Antwerp for Quebec and In all likelihood the pair will be made prisoners in midocean WHAT ARE THE WILD WAVES SAYING I nnn nnn n EXPRIME MINISTER IS SHOT SENOR MAURA IS WOUNDED AT BARCELONA SPAIN Statesman Steps From Train and As sailant Fires Three Bul lets at Him Barcelona Spain Senor Antonio Maura erstwhile prime minister was shot at tha Francia station here last night Upon alighting from tho train from Madrid a man fired three shots at the statesman one wounding him In the leg The man was arrested Senor Maura came here to take the steamer Mlramar to Palma in the Balearic Island with his family to spend the summer The announcement of Senor Mauras approaching arrival created excitement among the radical elements when It was made TAFT SPEAKS AT BAR HARBOR President Addresses Townspeople In Drizzling Rain on Philosophy of Summer Vacation Bar Harbor Me President Taft forsook his golf game at the Kelso Valley links at the twelfth hole rode over to the village green here and made a speech to the townsfolk A crowd of several thousand greet ed the president who was In his jol liest mood The president entered into the full spirit of his strenuous vaca tion and In yachting trousers blue coat and white yachting hat ho beamed broadly upon the crowd that cheered him in the drizzle of rain that fell while he spoke Mr Taft devoted himself largely to the philosophy of summer vacation in his addresss The American people ht said are learning the value of rest The president advocated vacations of two or three weeks a year and the crowd which had just come from work In the shops applauded vigorously Immediately after the conclusion of his speech the president and his party entered coaches and were driven over to the villa of Mrs Mark Hanna In Deal Harbor where they were enter tained at lunch In the evening the party were dinner guests of Charle magno Tower former ambassador to Germany at his place at North East Harbor 80000 IN BONDS STOLEN American Agency of RutsoChlna Bank at New York Report Theft of Securities New York Bonds and other seen titles the market value of which Is estimated to be about 80000 were officially reported as having been stolen from the American agency of the RussoChlna bank The par value of the securities Is 66000 Profound mystery and secrecy were maintained by everybody supposed to be In a position to have information is to the theft FIVE DIE IN A HOTEL FIRE Rescuers Recover One Body from the Ruins Four Are Still Missing Hoqulam WashIt is now believed five perrpns perished in the fire which destroyed tho Hotel Hoqulam The body of C E Junnet a lineman was taken from the ruins There are two other known dead and two missing Accused of Slaying Sister Wayne Neb William Flege was are rested Wednesday on a charge of murdering his sister Miss Louise Flege William Elcbencamp aged eighteen a hired hand on the Flege farm is also under arrrest He told the sheriff that Flege wished to marry Miss Ida Hen dricks who lives on an adjoining farm Seized as Lynchers Chief Beliefontalne OJoseph Bush alleged leader of the mob which hanged Carl M Etherlngton at Newark 0 July 8 was arrested at Harper and rushed to the Newark jail Friday Ho had been hiding at the home of a broth erlnlaw After the Fly In Panama Washington Unclf Rains physi clans and sanitary sports on the panama canal job have eliminated mosquitoes and a crusade on the house fly has been started STRIKERS 0 K ARBITRATION Grand Trunk Conductors and Train men Accept Canadian Govern ments Suggestion of Mediation Montreal Que VicePresident James Murdoch representing the general committee of the Grand Trunk and Central Vermont conductors and trainmen In a telegraphic message to Ottawa Friday accepted Minister of Labor Kings suggestion for arbltra tlon of the Grand Trunk wage dispute by a board to be named by the government mutually satisfactory to both parties Involved An official statement Issued by the company says The situation continues to Improve Every scheduled passenger train on this division Is now In operation Way freight left Montreal Friday for the west and a fast freight for the south Way freight left Portland and another left Gorham N H As the result of an outbreak on the arrival of a Grand Trunk train from Toronto Friday John McMann Its ac ting conductor and M Donovan brakeman are in a critical condition As the men left their train they were set upon by a hundred or more per sons and severely beaten The in jured men were carried into a hotel which was shortly afterward bombard ed by stones and considerably dim agedLansing Mich Acting Superintend ent Ehrke of the Grand Trunk appealed to the street railway commis sion Friday for state protection of railroad property during the strike claiming that railroad property Is be- Ing destroyed In some places train service Interrupted and strikebreak ers threatened Chairman Glasgow referred him to Governor Warner The latter Is at present In the upper peninsula NEGRO IS BURNED AT STAKE Belton Tex Mob Revenges Death of an OfficerTwo Have Narrow Escape Bolton TexHenry Gentry a ne- gro eighteen years old paid the pen alty cf his crime murder and intend ed assaultat the stake Two others a brother and a companion charged with Implication missed nUke fate only through the pleadings of Sheriff Burke and several citizens Gentry attempted to force an entrance Into the home of Mrs Lamb n widow but was frightened away wlth a shot by the womans daughter Several hours later while Gentry was being hunted by a posse headed by Constable James Mitchell Gentry firing from ambush killed the leader Tb posse surrounded the fugitive Gentry made a dash for liberty and was shot and crippled He was dragged behind an automobile to Del ton where several thousand men and boys waited CAIRO CITIZENS NOT GUILTY Twelve Men Charged With Aiding In Negro Lynching Are Acquit ted by JUry Cairo III Verdicts of not guilty were returned In tho cases of 13 Cairo citizens charged in Indictments with having been leaders of the mob which stormed tho Alexander county jail and lynched the negro John Pratt the night of February 15 last The jury was out two hours The court had previously ordered a verdict of not guilty for W C Charles while a request for a similar verdict for George B Walker had been made by the states attorneys Freed to Help Harvest Crop Georgetown KyA novel method to save the wheat crop ofScott coun ty was resorted to when a number of farmers appeared before the county Judge and paid the fines of ton pris oners In the jail in order to get help to harvest the crop Cleveland Marks 114th Birthday Cleveland OThis city celebrated Its one hundred and fourteenth birth day Friday by voting a 2000000 bond Issue to abolish grade crossings and a 250000 bond issue to build a tubercu boats hospital A nonpartisan cam paign was conducted Town Dry by 17 Votes LousvlIIe KyA count of the votes cast in the local option election Thurs day shows that the city of Fulton Ky went dry bj the narrow majority of 111 votes HELD IN DAWN CASE POLICE AND CORONER QUESTION CHAUFFEUR OF LATE RAIL OFFICIAL WILL INVESTIGATE HIS ALIBI Former Employs Is Declared to Have Made Threats Against Life of Employer But Makes Denial Wife Makes Statement Chicago The culmination of the efforts to prove that Ira O Rawn president of tho Monon railroad died Wednesday morning at the hand of another person than himself came In the arrest Friday of Ernest Stevens emploYtt1byThe young negro came through a fourhour third degree ordeal at the DeputyPolicedozen detectives with a story that was practically unshaken Although he was held that his statement might bo verified the authorities were about ready to admit that he had no part In the tragedy at Winnetka The arrest of young Stevens came about through a report made to the coroner by H p Cullen a collector who reported to Coroner Hoffman that the negro had made threats against Mr Rawn last May Cullen told the coroner that he had learned that Stevens had been sits charged as the Rawn chauffeur for joy riding Ho threw this up to Stevens when the chauffeur was unable to pay a bill for a diamond ring He declared that Stevens said in referring to Mr Rawn D that white man Ill get him yet- I Stevens denied this time and again during his examination lie expressed great admiration for his former em ployer Ho said that he had been discharged only because Mr Rawn had sold his car Ho dared the au thorities to telephone to Ralph 0 Co burn Mr Rawns son ln law If they did not believe him Coroner Hoffman took the negro at his word and reached Mr Coburn nt Winnetka and Mr Coburn said the negro was telling tho truth lie had been nn excellent chauffeur except for the fault that he was often lato In keeping appointments Mr Coburn would not believe that Stevens bore Mr Rawn any malice Stevens furnished the police with a detailed account of his movements Tuesday night and Wednesday morn Ing lie was nowhere near Wlnnetkn The police are verifying his state ments and if Stevens has told the truth he will be freed With the chauffeur suspect out of tho way the theory that Mr Rawn took his own life because he could no longer stand tho strain of worrying over prospective disclosures of Illi nois Central graft stands almost aloneEven members of his family are be ginning to doubt their first belief that a burglar fired the shot They ad milted the possibility that ho had tripped on his night gown while com ing downstairs and shot himself by accidentMrs the railroaders widow although too prostrated to attend the funeral roused herself by sheer force of will to dictate a statement detail ing the events of Wednesday morning as nearly as she could remember them Mrs Rawn was sure of only one shot She was not certain that she heard a scuffle The noise which made her scream might have been the fall of her husbands body for all she knows GOV CARROLL IS INDICTED Grand Jury Returns Dill Charging Iowas Chief Executive With Criminal Libel Des Moines Gov B f Carroll was indicted Wednesday by the Polk count grand jury hero on the charge oi criminal libel preferred oaglnit him by John Cownle former member of the state board of control whom the governor forced to resign under charges of misconduct preferred In affidavits by girl inmrtes of the Girls Reform school at Mltchellvllle After his resignation Cownle declared he was forced to resign with out justifiable cause and Governor Carroll Issued a published statement In which he set forth the claim that Cownle had sold diseased cattle be longing to the state and had conducted himself unbecomingly among the girls at Mitchollvllle The governor was released on his own recognizance and will demand an Immediate trial His effort will be to prove the truth of his statements and show justification for publishing them Under the Iowa statute the penalty upon conviction Is Imprison ment in the penitentiary not to ex ceed one year or a fine not to exceed 1000 Estimate 2100000 In Chicago Chicago Children to the number of 814115 now living in Chicago ac cording to the school census report that was made Thursday to the board of education represented families that It is estimated have 2100000 mom bers all told- Burned by Mischievous Boys Plttsburg Pa Robert Flnley Is In the hospital painfully burned Ho fell asleep on a bench In East park Thurs day and mischievous boys threw a burning newspaper under him 00 wMWffiffff I CRIME AND DRINK IN CANADA I Statistics Show That Convictions Due to Liquor Has Increased Considerably Criminal statistics for tho year end ed September 1906 have just been i luod by the census bureau at Otta wa They look somewhat antiquated I now but as they are the latest avail able some of tho facts given are still of Interest The figures deal sep arably with Indictable offences and summary convictions the latter referring to cases disposed of by justices of the peace British Columbia Mani toba and Ontario show a crime record remarkable figures relate to tbo marl time provinces where the Scott act Is In forco In most counties but especi ally PrInce Edward Island tho only provlnco In the dominion with pro- vincIal prohibition Ontarios crlmo ratio for 10000 of the population I shows a gradual Increase 18971900 129419001905 1338 1906 1689 Of tho total number of persons convicted during the fiveyear period end ing with 1905 there was an average of 56 per cent who used liquor moderately and 33 per cent who were im moderate drinkers For the second period ending with 1905 there was an average of CO per cent moderate and 28 Immoderate Drinkers as compared with 67 per cent moderate and 23 per cent moderate drinkers for 1906 The balance of the 100 In each period were either nondrinkers or not given Dealing with summary convIction which are for offences such ns a saults breaches of the peace Infractions of various laws such as liquor license net etc and such other of fences as vagrancy drunkenness and disorderly conduct the report states that tho number of summary convlo lions has Increased considerably throughout the several provinces dur- Ing tbo last five yearn During tho years ending with 1905 drunkenness represented about 35 percent of tho total summary convictions as compared with 40 per cent for the year 190G Out of tho total number of persons convicted for drunkenness female offenders represented 887 per cent for the ten years ending with 1905 as against 610 per cent for the year 1906- Taking the year 1906 the following table shows the percentage of convictions for drunkenness of each prow ince with the percentage of popula lion of tho provinces Percentage Per of contnge Convictions of I for Papula Provinces Drunkenness tlon Prince Edward Island 048 169 Nova Scotia 1162 776 New Brunswick 734 C62 Quebec 1912 2908 Ontario 2971 3710 Manitoba 1655 611 British Columbia 676 409 The territories 943 865 The following table shows the con victions for drunkenness in each provlnco with the convictions per 1000 of population Per 1000 Num Inhabl Provinces ber tants Prince Edward Island 120 119 Nova Scotia 2919 628 Now Brunswick 1843 548 Quebec 4802 276 Ontario 7459 336 Manitoba 3905 1068tBritish Columbia 1697 The territories 2366 462 V Canada 25110 420 LESS LIQUOR IN SCOTLAND Citizens of Edinburgh Congratulate Themselves on Satisfactory Report of Chief Constable Edinburgh people are congratulating themselves on the satisfactory nature of the report just Issued by tho chief constable for the city for tho year 1909 It shows that during that year arresta for drunkenness crime and disorders of all kinds were fewer than they have been since reliable statistics of this kind have been kept by the authorities The total number of persons ar rested for all kinds of offenses drunk canoes Included was 13411 In 1909 as compared with 15279 In 1908 a decrease of 1868 That the poorer people in Edinburgh seem to be get ting more sober Is shown by the fact that whereon In 1908 tho num ber of persons arrested for being drunk and Incapable drunk and dis orderly or drunk in charge of chil dren or vehicles was 7331 the num ber last year fell to 5521 a decrease of1810Much speculation has been Indulged In as to tho causes which have led to this welcome decrease of drunken ness In Edinburgh and it may bo said that the same decrease has been noted in other largo towns In the country Tho extra duty on spirits Imposed by tho budget was undoubt edly as the chancellor of the ex chequer now knows to his cost followed by an almost Immediate decrease in the consumption of whisky Better Use for Brains Edison when asked If ho ever drank replied No I have a bettor use for my brains 1 ENnitNviit t rt UrittlJ 1 iLCleveland fur t Eiunti WasoN I Pretended to Be Cheered by the As I surances of Hit Cabinet Member But Knew That He Had IiDeen Beaten 1 Whenever I think of the way In whIch Cleveland heard the news of tilt defeat in 1888 by General Harrison I I always have to smile said to me one day the late Daniel Lamont who was private secretary to President Cleveland during his tint term and later on his secretary of war The night of the election cop tlnued Mr Lamont the govoroorJ ho always called Mr Cleveland gov ernortwo or three members of the cabinet one or two close friends from private life and myself gathered In tho White House to receive the I returns Our telegraph instruments wero in connection with the important news centers and wo were In close communication with the Democratic national committee We had been In the presidents room about halt an hour I should say when there came a dispatch from New York city stating that one of tho citys relablo newspapers had Issued an extra claiming the election of Gen eral Harrison Thats absurd exclaimed someone Jts too egrly to know even how New York city has gone And every body seemed satisfied nut less than an hour later we received a confidential message from some one on the Democratic national committee saying that It looked as though Harrison had carried Now York state by a strong plurality The governor looked at me rather queerly we exchanged glances and I am sure that he knew at that moment that be bad becnMefpQtod But you should have soon Vllas our secretary of tho Interior from Wisconsin lie Wasnt a bit discon certed by the news from New York Dont let that dispatch discourage you Mr President he counseled Walt until we hear from Wisconsin I am sure that my state will give you IU How the Noted Author and Editor Assumed 60000 Debt of Putnam i Magazine and Worked Years to Pay Them One day In tho spring of 1890 I was balled by the lato Parko Godwin who In his time was famous as an editor and author and eon ln law of William Cullon Bryant Yesterday I met George William Curtis he said Ho was walking up Broadway Ills stop was vigorous and elastic Ills whole manner was suggestive of buoyant health and per feet Inward satisfaction Ho piqued my curiosity and I stopped him You seem to bo In such superfine spirits this morning that I am deeply inter cited 1 said laughingly Why shouldnt 1 be In good splr ltat replied Mr Curtis Tho yoke of bondage Is off my neck at last After more than thirty years I am an abso lutely free and Independent man once more I am happy Mr Godwin And as he stood there his face shining with his Inward Joy I recalled the whole story of that yoke of bondage It was In 1857 that the old Put hams Magazine of which I was an editor unablo to weather the finan clal disturbances of that period went under Mr Curtis had shared the publishing of the magazine with a man of the name of Miller un der tho firm namo of Miller Curtis And this firm was so heavily involved that after It had been discharged from bankruptcy there still roraaluc about sixty thousand dollars of its debts un cancelled If I live said Mr Curtis when he heard of that and have my strength and my earning power I will pay every dollar of those obligations my liCitIIlls friends remonstrated telling him that the courts had absolved him from any such obligation His reply was perfectly But there remains tho highest possible obligation upon me he said It Is an obligation of personal honor and I shall never feel easy for a moment until I know that every person to whom I am morally indebted has received payment In full with Interest to date of pay mentSo on his own Initiative Mr Cur tis gave notes for the amount owing by his old firm and then began lee turing Up and down through the country he went year after year dolly erlng his lectures and every cent of money that ho made in that way went to take up one after another the notes that ho had given Every cent I say went for this purpose for he lived on what ho made as an editor Finally thero came tho day when bo wanted to pay a certain note but he could not locate Its holder and greatly worried ho hunted up his old partner and told him tho circumstances Why said Mr Miller I wouldnt bother about that let it go No I will not let It go declared S Calm in DefeatI a majority and that a good many states west of the Mississippi will fol low suit Well said tho governor In a per fectly easy and almost unconcerned manner we will watt unUl we hear from Wisconsin By and by a message came from Chicago stating that the Republicans had won Wisconsin When up spoke Don bL Dickinson our postmaster gen eral from Michigan Mr President ho said lets dont give up yet Our prospects are as good as ever You know we have private advices that youll surely car ry IndianaWell said the governor In the same easy manner lets wait and hear from Indians Soon the national committee In formed us that General Harrison had also carried his own state Tho gov ernor got up apparently having heard in Ii Original of Captain Costlgan Wean Eyed and Drunken Was Singing Ballads In Music Hall In London Whenever I think of Thackeray two Incidents Invariably come to my mind said Parke Godwin tho veteran author Journalist editor and son inlaw bt William Bryant a year or so before hIs death in 1901 When Thackeray was In this coun try on his second visit in 1854 and 55 he made his headquarters while in New York city In the office of the old Putnams Magazine which was due continued In 1857 Hera Thackeray would come almost every day draw sketches with his pen upon any edi tonal manuscript or newspaper that ho found handy and tell us about the studios that be had made for the novel that ho was to write as a sequel of Henry Esmond and which was after I of responslbllty characteristic Mr Curtis t I am going to find that note and pay it And he did after a diligent searching Thus year after year Mr Curtis slowly but gradually lessoned the amount of the thousands be had sworn to himself to pay off in their entirety with interest And then one day he found that Just two more seasons of lecturing would enablo him to take up the lost note It was that note that ho had Just cancelled when I met him yesterday 33 years after the failure of his publishing firm and do you wonder that ho felt as though ho had been released from prison- A tOO llttlo over two years after Mr Godwin told mo this story the news was flashed throughout tho country that George William Curtis nationally closing years of his life must have been to hlman absolutely free and Independent man once more Copyright 1910 by E J Edwards Turned the Hose on Em A serious conflict between soldiers and civilians took placo recently at Scraplns In Portugal Lately the troops quartered In the town have been causing disturbances and the other day tho inhabitants armed with various weapons mustered In force and attacked group of them The news quickly reached the barracks and a horse of soldiers canto to their comrades rescue A pitched battle ensued and at last tho townspeople forced tho soldiers to take refuge In their barracks So exasperated wore the civilians that they lighted torches and threatened to set fire to the build ing The soldiers were training guns upon them when the officers ordered the fire hoses to play on tho besieging crowd After being thus deluged for an hour the townspeople were forced to retreat drenched to the skin Tho officers stratagem Is greatly commended and there Is no doubt it saved many lives As It was fourteen persons were Injured two of whom died In hospital Cabbage Talk The would bo contributor to the agricultural college paper entered the sanctumHowd you find my dissertation on cabbage ho cheerfully Inquired On tho porkl snapped the editor But I could boll It down suggest ed the near journalist I tear our readers couldnt digest it then sardonically cackled the cruel editor Illustrated Sunday Magazine May or May Not Be True The pompous womau with tho four pounds of puffs attached to her back hair walked up to the floorwalker In HlKbees store yesterday and asked him ns follows Will you kindly direct me to the counter whore I can see some of those negligent waists Cleveland Plain Dealer 4 enough But Mr Dickinson expostu latedJust watt Mr President he urged until you have heard from Michigan You are sure to have large plurality in Michiganthere- Isnt any doubt about it And as Michigan goes so will go many other western states For moment or two the gov ernor half smiling and half serious looked at Dickinson Then he waved his hand comprehensively Oh pshaw ho said Im going to bed And With that he stalked out of the roomDickinson clearly puzzled looked at mo for an explanation Mr Secretary I said the governor knew wo were licked when we got that confidential dispatch from New York Ho only waited to hear from other states because you and Mr Vila wanted him to And you never saw a more crest fallen man In your life than Mr Dick inson was at that moment concluded Mr Lament with a reminiscent smile Copyright 1910 by E J Edwards r Thackeray Character Flesh a Yoke Bondage Curtis Wore publicist a t a a wards published serially In this coun try under the title of The Virginians Frequently Thackeray would bound Into the office exclaiming I have Just seen Becky Sharpo walking up your Broadway And I remember one day that when ho was In the office a young man who wore a peculiar kind of cap on hIs head came in Thack eray eyed him closely through his big spectacles then when the young man had departed he rushed over to me Thats my Pendennls to an eyelash he cried That is one incident made up of a series of little happenings the other occurred in London whither I spent a summer a short time before the Civil war broke out One evening in company with a friend I went to a music hall I must say that I thought that the entertainment was somewhat dull A great deal of whisky and water were drunk by the audience and there was infinite pipe smoking I dont think I saw a cigar smoked In that place There was a good deal of noise but It was goodnatured and tho hour was a little before midnight- At last the manager from his plat form announced that Mr SoandSo I did not catch the name would sing some ballads Mr SoandSo appeared and it at once seemed to me that his songs would have been bettor sung had his appearance taken place earlier In the evening Ho was bleareyed and wateryeyed as well for tears which were not due to any sorrow trickled down his cheeks His voice was rather thick and he had a rich brogueBut despite the fact that he was carrying a heavy load which was added to after the first song when some one in the audience passed him up a stilt drink of whisky which ho swallowed at a gulp tho man got uni vernal applausehe seemed to be a tremendous favorite I was wondering about this a little in an idle sort of way when suddenly the question popped Into my brain Where have I seen the man before I tried to place him found myself at sea and turned to my friend Who Is that man t I certainly have seen him before I said My friend asked if I had ever been In the music hall before No I said but I certainly have seen that man somewhere Why 1 added I have seen him in tho very posture that he is now In Where could It have been I know answered my companion laughing You have never seen him In real life before But you have seen his likeess In a novel of which you fare very fond That man Is the orig final of Captain Costlgan In Thack erays Pendennls e Instantly I realized that my friend was right That drunken swaying man on that music hall stage at that midnight hour was Captain Costigan over again even to the arrangement of his frayed and ragged beard Copyright 1910 by a J Edwards Teach Poor to Cook Helen Smith of Rochester has been engaged by the New York Association for Improving the Condition of the Poor to go among the poor of Syra cuss and teach them the art of cook Ing nourishing foods at cheap cost She did much of this work In the Rochester Italian housekeeping cen ter and proved so successful she has been engaged for a much more exten sive task It seems that the New York association has learned that ex cellent results are obtained by send- Ing trained women among the poor to teach them economy in cooking and other details of housekeeping This instruction not only enables them to save money and to have more health ful foods but It educates them and gives them enlightenment on many things essential to health Winifred Gibbs of New York is another woman engaged in this work In these days of high prices those trained women enable the poor to cut their meat bills in half and teach them to save money for the proverbial rainy day ROUND ABOUT THE STATE MOST IMPORTANT NEWS GATHERED FROM ALL PARTS OF KENTUCKY TO STAMP OUT SCABIES Wants Government Expert to Instruct Live Stock Inspectors Frankfort KyA school for live stock Inspectors working under the state law which has as Its object the stamping out of scabies In sheep Is planned by M C RankIn commissioner of agriculture and probably will be organized The purposo of the school Is to teach the Inspectors what they must do to stamp out the disease Mr Rankin wants a government expert to coine to Kentucky and give Instructions In the handling of diseased sheep to the Inspectors and believes that he will bo able to arrange It A Iqtter from Dr Eisenmann state fve stock Inspector reported that a arge proportion of the sheep and nrabs reaching Louisville and affect d with the scabies Ho said that the stock was generally diseased and he thought drastic action should be ta ken to stamp out the scabies before It has spread any further Mr Ran kin decided that the county live stock inspectors were the ones to do the work of stamping out the disease but would have tobe taught what to do REFORM SCHOOL OVERCROWDED Grand Jury Severely Criticize Con dltlons at Greendale Lexington KyIn making Its report the grand Jury criticised condi tions at the Greendale reform school sayingThe house where the white girls are kept is too crowded for human endurance from the fact that two girls have to occupy one cot only 26 inches wide for sleeping purposes and 28 girls occupy one room Most of these girls are large and matured Ve also found that water procured on the farm is still being used The supply Is not only Inadequate but the water is of a quality that endangers the health of all the Inmates of the schoolInasmuch as the state has made arrangements and appropriations to furnish city water wo think there should be no further delay In the matter STRIKES OF OIL MADE Wells Driven In Robertson and Nich olas Counties Show Results Carlisle KyOil has been dlscov ered in Robertson county near Bridge vllle where n well is now running a barrel a day from a depth of 400 feet Pennsylvania oil men aro on the ground directing the work and ma chinery Is being installed to sink a number of wells About 200000 will be spent at once In development work A strike of oil was made here on tho property of the Carlisle Electric Light and Power Co where they are drilling for gas The strike was made at a depth of 550 feet and the oil gushed to the surface when tho vein was penetrated by the drill AN AGREEABLE SURPRISE L N Shopmen Are Given Unsolic ited Raise In Wages Louisville KyMore than 1000 men employes in the shops of the Louisville Nashville railroad were agreeably surprised when they received their pay envelopes for June to find that they had received an In crease of 6 per cent in wages It could not be learned whether or not the Increase would be effective among the shop men over the entire system as the officials refused to talk about the matter saying that It was not the policy of tho road to make public statements Louisville United States District Attorney Durelle filed civil suit against the Louisville Nashville railroad in the United States clerks olhce seeking to enforce penalties against tho road for alleged violations of the hours of service law in 24 in stances It Is charged that the com pany violated the law by keeping em ployes on duty longer than nine hours Louisville II D Daugherty of Maysville Ky was elected president of the Kentucky Hotel association at the first regular meeting of the association which la holding its annual convention id this city W D Clay brook of Springfield was reelected secretaryLouisvilleLen S Miller one o the last survivors of tho famous Or phans brigade and general inspector of the Louisville Water Co was found dead in bed by his daughter Martha 13 when she carried a glass of water to him Columbia Len Coomers who rep ided near Fair Play six miles south of Columbia committed suicide by shooting himself after a quarrel with his wile Coomers was a Spanish tetrerlmn aoldtir 35 years old and eaves a widow ind six children I The Commonwealth I Maysville Earl Housh 19 while in swimming in the North Fork creek was seized with the cramps and drowned The body has not been re covered Ills parents live near May lickHopkinsvilleChristian county crops and farm property were dam aged to the extent of 150000 by a cloudburst Several barns were de strayed by lightning and stock therein was killed Newport Dr N O Zlnn of Alexandria was appointed by Judge Haw kins to be the Campbell county com mIssIoner on the state live stock san itary boar- dLancasterJames M Ross a merchant at Hammack this county who was shot by his cousin Quince Tan kersley died of his wounds and Tan kersley was arrested and lodged in Jail hero charged with the killing Danville John Grimes tho vaga bond who assaulted little Mary Ash ford near Mundys Landing Is still at large after escaping from the officers by Jumping from tho train while being taken to Nicholasville for safekeeping Hawesville Louisville Henderson 8 St Louis westbound passenger train No 145 which left Louisville for St Louis was wrecked by a landslide two miles from this city Fireman Rey rolds was killed and several passengers slightly shaken upj The land slide came just as the train was pass- Ing under a high bluff Frankfort Gov Willson almost nosed out Capt Jackson Morris in rifle shootingN for the champion shut of the Kentucky National Guard Gov Will sons score was 47 and 46 out of pos sible 50 while Capt Morris score was 48 and 49 out of possible 50 Gov Willson will maintain his place on tho capitol team for tho remainder of the seasonlIodgenvllleDesplte tho fact that he pleaded guilty to the murder of Henry Williams an aged colored man of this place in the hope of avoiding the death chair Emmet Walters a young negro narrowly escaped the death penalty the Jury being out seven hours before returning a verdict of life Imprisonment Seven of the jurors held out for hours for electro cutionRlchmondA D Miller president of the Kentucky Press association has appointed the following editors to serve on the executive committee with Chairman Ed D Shinnlck of the Bhelbyvlllo Record J R Lemon of the Mayfield Messenger J R WIl- lIams of tho Falmouth Pendletonlan John Lawrence of the Cadiz Record and C P Cunningham of tho Mid dlesboro New- sHopklnnllleDr T W Gardiner and Judge A J Wells the committee appointed to investigate the second escape from the Western Kentucky Asylum for Insane of G B Warner slayer of PulaskI Leeds of the L N road reported to the board of con trol that John W Miller the attend ant on duty when Warner escaped was guilty of negligence On their recommendation Miller was dismissed Louisville After a weeks negotla dons farmers of the St Mathews distract who organized as a branch of the American Society of Equity disposed of their pool of wheat 35000 bushels to the WashburnCrosby Co of Louisville at 103 a bushel Tho price paid Is in advance of normal quotations Louisville millers having declined a former conference to com plete a deal for the output at 1 per bushel Lexington Rev Frank DeWlttTal mage and William J Boehm respectively pastor and organist of the Broad Street Presbyterian church of Phila delphia arrived here from their evan gelistic tour through the mountains of Eastern Kentucky They were accompanied by the Rev E Qr Guerrant of Wilmore Ky president of the Soul Winners society and Dr Guer rants son Russell Tho trip was an interesting and eventful one- LexingtonThe disappearance of Frank Demma the 12yearold son of Joseph Demma an Italian fruit peddler is proving a puzzle to the police and detectives A reward of 100 for return of the boy alive has been offered It Is generally believed that the boy was either drowned while swimming in some of the ponds in the suburbs or has been enticed away by older boys who wanted to see the countryCovingtonSteps taken by the county commissioners Indicate that they will do away with tho ancient manner of collecting toll on county pikes County Judge Wal ter Cleary took the Initiative by Introducing a resolution which was adopted that all tollgate keep ers shall give the commissioners the name of the gate whether or not they wish to sell the same the length of the road and the fare asked for each mile These questions must be an swered within the next 10 days Frankfort State Treasurer Fancy Kenftucky that warrants not marked in terest bearing and of less than 50 will be paid on presentation at the stato treasury office These notices were sent out so that the bankers can ac cept the warrants as rash Frankfort On account of a meet- Ing of the Associated Harvard clubs about September 26 Gov Willson had to decline an invitation to be one of the speakers at the National Irriga tion Congress to be held at Pueblo Col beginning September 26 and last lug save days Jesus on the Way to JerusalemSu- nday School lanes for Ash 7 1910 Specially Arranged for This Paper LESSON TEXTMatthew 19 1 2 1326 Memory verses 1315 GOLDEN TEXTJesU8 said Suffer little children and forbid them not to como unto me for such Is the kingdom of heaven Matt 194 TIMEMarch X D So PLACE Perea beyond Jordan during Jesus last journey to Jerusalem Suggestion and Practical Thought He did for men those deeds which revealed tho loving kindness of our father tho blessings to bo found In his kingdom and the spirit that must fill every one who enters and dwells therein Vs 12 When Jesus has finished these sayings His private instructions to his disciples during the past few weeks Ho departed from Galileo and came into the coasts borders Jesus by his words and deeds expressed tho loving kindness and tender mercies of our Heavenly Father They were the Incarnation the visible expressions of the heart of our Invisible God Jesus through his treatment of chit dren taught us some of the most ef fective ways of bringing tho world Into the kingdom of heaven By training tho children to follow him By ourselves having the childlike spiritAfter Jesus had built around the family a wall of defense against the I lusts and dragons of the slime that I would ruin it vs 212 there were v 13 brought unto him little chll drenShould put his hands on them those hands that had been used In many a miracle of healing and even of raising the dead The touching I would make more real to them tho fact of his blessing conveyed In this way and would be an influential mem ory to the children all their lives long And pray Invoke Gods blessing upon them pray that all good should come to them for this life and the Ufo to come that they might grow up In J the kingdom of heaven But when his disciples saw itthey rebuked thorn the mothers They probably thought that Jesus ought not to stop his Important teach- Ings merely to bless a few children But Jesus moved with Indignation Mark 1014 because they so misunderstood his character and his work as to hinder any who wished to come to him especially children tho hope of tho church and the mothers tho best workers for his kingdom called them unto him Luke taking the children in his arms and blessing them Mark Sutter permit let them alone little children for bid them not emphasizing his com mand by the repetition putting it In both the positive and the negative form To come unto me Twelve men were debating great questions about tho expected kingdom The Master set a little child in their midst and said Think of him The highest good the summunx bonum of man is eternal life in the kingdom of GodVs 1026 Parallels Mark 101722 Luke 181823 As Jesus was leaving the house where he had blessed tho children Mark 101317 one came running Mark showing his earnestness and kneeled before him and said Good Master teacher what good thing shall r do What act of sacrifice or heroism what generous action what penance or sufferings He has the idea of purchasing of deserving of inheriting eternal life That I may Inherit eternal life have it as a permanent possession In the homo of his father J Why callest thou me good The reading adopted by the revisers Is Why oskest thou me concerning that which is goodt What is the real good you are seeking fort But if thou wilt enter Into life the true life eternal life keep the commandments Tho young man asks which and Jesus names several of the commandments that relate to his conduct toward his fellowmen and adds love thy neighbor as thyself the sum and soul of them all Sell that thou hast Not for himself but to give to the poor And thou shalt have treasure in heaven You will have the char actor which belongs to heaven and have a noble and glorious part In tho redemption of tho world And then Jesus made him the greatest possible offer greater than the emperor could have bestowed upon him greater than be could conceive unless he could have seen the vision of the Gospels triumph and of Jesus the King of kings and Lord of lords In a redeemed world That offer was Come and follow me Come to Jesus to his character and person Join the company of the apostles whu were to carry on the kingdom of God In the world He might be tho buss ness man of the apostles In the place of Judas who had tailed There was a need and a place for Just such a man Mahuioud tho greatest Moham medan conqueror of India when ho had reached Somnat an idol 15 feet high facing the entrance of tho tem pIe Instantly ordered tho Imago to bo destroyed but the Brahmins threw themselves before him and offered an enormous ransom if he would spare their duty Mahmoud struck the imago with his mace His example was Instantaneously followed and the Image burst and poured forth a quan Lily of diamonds and other Jewels which amply repaid Mahmoud for tho sacrifice of the ransom stoner CV oKOOlokoetoetokoRokootattoKaKoKotKatoKoroKoftoKaKolSOtosto olt I I East Kentucky Correspondence o o I c News You Get Nowhere Else iJ I r oNocorrespondence published unless signed in laU by the writer The name o aIsnot for publication but ai an trUence of iced faith Write plainlyo I okoSlollokolokokoaoaoaoaoaoJACKSON IKKKMIAII Greenball July 25J D Pierson has sold out his growing crop and J Smith and Co have sold their stock of mrechandlso to Charley Smith who has bought from Charley Cecil the J D Pierson farmJ N Smith and 1wifewill move to Bunk Plersons pro perty to stay about ono month after which they are thinking of going to California J D PIerson will leavo for Oklahoma this fall Ho Is now selling out his household and kitchen furniture W N Hughes and wlto were visitors of J D Pierson and family Thursday Farmers are about through with their corn crops which are lopklng wellRL Pierson writes from Norman Oklahoma that corn and cotton are good there Green Strong and Sammie Plerson have gone to Hamilton to seek work Jesslo Wilson and wife rare going on the road drumming soon Jessie Pearson Is In tho tobacco business raving lately bought one of the nnIest patches In the county Jim les will leave for Hamilton soon Mrs Cyntha Flanery began her school at Hickory Flat today with a- very good attendance Chas Smith will begin moving to his now home I this week Miss Emma Dalton Is visiting at Mr Flanerys Miss Ma into and Lucy Evans were the wel visitors of Miss Lucy Plerson flcomer ISAAC- SIsaacs July 24We have had dry weather this week and most farmers 1 have been busy putting up their hay Mr and Mrs Dan Allen were the guests of Mr and Mrs H C Davisr Sunday Mr General Willis who has 1been working near Hazel Patch IsI t again School at this III is progressing nicely with Mr Robt Akemon as teacher Mrs Sam Tay lor who was called to Dayton Ohio js to see her sick boy has not returned yet Most all women have been busy picking and canning blackber ties this week The singing at trI H C Davis Saturday night was much EnjoyedGeorge Hunley Is expect ing to start to Louisville next weeltc to workMr and Mrs Will Truett and Mr and Mrs George Denham of Ettawa Tenn have been visiting In section the past week They are lthis to return home today The Infant child of Mr Dan AllAn has been sick the past weekJ I Allen Is on the sick listD B 0J ris has purchased a wagon and from Mr A J Casteel Mrs Arkey Hacker was a guest of Mrs Annie Brewer Saturday night Miss Laura Isaacs and her mother have moved to Roblnet where the former will 1tench school this fallA horse kicked one of John D Riles children 1 In the mouth knocking several teeth 11 out and seriously hurting the child The Holiness meeting at J W Da I viss Saturday night was well attend ed- t i IfunlmuMildred July 25yF L Jones bea Isan school the 18lh Aunt Tom Stubblefleld Is better Mr and ilmy W M Bowles were visiting at r 11111dredW K Jones Mrs Jane Morris hasI returned home after a three weeks visit In Laurel CountyW F Jones Is teaching school In Laurel County this fall the same one he taught last fallMost every one Is done lay Ing by corn In this community I Neal Moore and family were visit ing at Tommy Moors SundayJ G Morris made a business trip to Laurel County Saturday The Con a gressional race Is getting rather warm I In this community but Mr Powers I will get 75 per cent of the votes from hereIITYNER Tyner July 24The blackberry J crop Is almost a faflue Owing to the rainy weather the farmers huve j had much trouble with considerable damage getting their wheat and oatst stacked Mr Wm Riley Moore of j Lee County has been visiting his mother Mrs Mug Moore for the past j few daysour school will begin Monday with Win Dunigan as teacher Pearl and Mat Moore have gone to Viva to visit their grand parents Mr and Mrs F C JonesV M Ba ker has been branding cross tics for W K Jones the past week Oscar Moore the six year old son of Mr I find Mrs E C Moore cut one of his toes off Sunday while chopping with an axe Messrs E C L CIend G W Moore have been camping and fishing on the river near MidI fdieFork the past week They caught r lot of fish and one eel thatI was 40 Inches longMr and Mrs Wm Bowles visited at the homo of tti W K Jones Sunday Mr Sam Davidson sold a three year old mule t last week for 225Ed Vaughn J1 G x t r aoigoioSloSl oloi oko tokoaoao7oilob- ought a cow from Riley Moore fo- r30A J Hamilton sold his saddle mare to Sam Davdlson for l50ttlt- tdred Greenhall and Island City I could elect Mr Powers he would be 1 sure of his election but since there are other places to be heard from we feel sure ho will never represent us In congress so hurrah for D C Edwards PKIVKTT Privett July 2iThe funeral service of Mrs Martha Simpson wife of Mr Will Simpson will be held at 11 oclock Friday Aug 12 Misses Emma Sparks and Martha Hlgnlto from McKee were guests of Mr and Mrs Dave Carr last Saturday night Will Simpson and son have gono to Garrard County to vsilt relatives this week Miss Schermerhorn our Sunday school teacher at Gray Hawk has gone back to her home In New YorkMr Sllus Spurlock made a business trip to East Bernstadt last weekMr Frank Welsh who has been clerking for Mr J D Spurlock the last two years has left for Virginia to make his future home The election of trustees will be hold Saturday Aug 6th and wo earnestly hope that this election will be given proper consideration Elect none but the best men who are Interested in acquiring a good education for their children We ore sure that they willI employ a good teacher Mr Charlie Culton visited friends at McKee Saturday and Sunday j OKAY 11 ItIGray Hawk July 24Corn looksI well In this part Hay Is just aboutI half as good as last year The oat crop Is moderately goodFrank PenIwas In our mdlst Sunday talking up the cause of holiness lOur school Is progressing nicely with Sll Lucy Bowles as teacher It is the duty of all parents to send their children regularly and to furnish them with needed supplies for their work In school Mr H L Brumback leftI Saturday for Hamilton Ohio where will work this fallL J Peters lour new merchant Is doing a hustling business selling flour and mealWe are aiming to build a new Methodist house at Gray Hawk In theInear future old Johny Mason ley Guinn and Emma Rice are staying with J B BIngham this yeartRVRLRY Hurley July 24Most every ones about done laying by corn here Ilr and Mrs John McColluin vsllttng the latters parents at South Fork for a few days Miss Fannie Lakes of Loam Is visiting at Dave Gabbards this weekMr Ned McIIono won with us last week taking new subscriptions for The Citizen Messrs Charlie and Riley Gabbard attended church at Sand Gap Sunday Messrs John Roberts Denote Johnson and Frank Roberts started Sunday for Madison County- to work In the tobacco fields Mr and Mrs Grover Gabbard visited friends at Letter Box Saturday and Sunday Mrs Eliza Baker who died t Indianapolis d last Tuesday was brought to the Hamilton graveyard near McKee for burial Thurs dayICIOVKH nOTTOM Clover Bottom July 24 Typhoid fever Is raging In these parts now C M AztHll is very low with typhoid CeerS V Azblll and Dennis Ab ney who have been down for some time with typhoid are slowly recover IngEb Azblll Is very low with ty phoid James Crusle who has beenI down with typhoid for about 21 days Is thought to be some better Mrs I Alice Cruise Is on the sick list with pain In her hip Pearl Gentry of Hamilton Ohio is visiting her sick father C M Azblll and her sick bro hers S V and E Azblll W S Az of Locust Branch visited his bro C M Azblll todayAb Azblll and family of Klrksvllle visited A Cruise and family last week Mrs Annie Hayes will begin schoolat Cave Springs on the 25th instTwo elections have been held to select a teacher for sub district No G EducaI tional division N6 6 They have fail ed to select one as no teacher ts able to get six votes necessary to a choiceI N Dean lost a flue brood sow todayW K Blcknell visited sick folks in Green Briar today Miss Lillian Abrams is stckM 0 Cruse sold his oat crop to G E Dean for 225 per hundred binds Corn crops look well here now but most of It Is lateoats were fine but tobacco is almost aifaflureMrs Laura Smith has brought suit to compell the chairman and secretary to sign her contract to teach the school In sub district No 10 Educational division No 6 She alleges that she received a majority of the votes of the trustees but they were frau dently counted by the secretary H N Dean will begin teaching in sub district No 9 Educational division No 6 July 25I I rVUlJl PARROTXParrot July 24Mr J W Creech 0of East Brenstadt passed thru hero last week on his way to Middle Fork on busidessA large crowd from here attended church at the mouth of Pond Creek Sunday31r Ned McIIone The Citizen agent call ed at this place last week Miss Nora Price was at Annvillo Saturday on buslnessDr Goodman of Welchburg made a professional call at this place last weekPreston Pennlng ton traveling salesman of London called on the merchants hero last weekHenry Dyche and family vis ited relatives on Moores Creek Sat urday and Sunday Church at Letter Box every Saturday evening nirnii Hush July 25The school at thU place began last Monday with Mr Grover Drew as teacher Crops look very well but most of them are H I little late this yearIr Will Parks whorls sick moved his tent to Bear Knob last Monday but Is reported to be no betterMr John Halo made a business trip to 11 1 Halos last week Miss Leila Kimbcrlain of Dreyfus visited her grand mother Saturday Mr J A Parks and sonI Wlll made a trip to Cincinnati re TlailUngMiss China Hudson and Mr Carlos Moore were married last WednesdaI We wish the couple a peaCe and happiness Miss Hudson was a teacher at this place last tall and has also been a pupil hero Mrs Maggie Burns Visited her mother last Sunday Mr Everett Bongo Is at Dear Wallow this weekMr Roy Drew of Evergreen was the guest of his brother Grover Saturday night LESLIE COUNTY HYDEN CITIZENS BANK Hyden Ky Wo do a general banking business and solicit accounts of firms null In dividuals thruout eastern Kentucky We are seeking new business and we are prepared to take care of It A B Eversole Prcs T O Lewis Vice Pres Thos L Gabbard Cashier IIUS Hyden July 23II M Hensley left hero Tuesday for Boll Point Leo County whew he will be In charge the Bell Point Lumber Co forI some time About 5000 acres of was sold hero last Monday at a State Revenue solo by the Circuit Court Master Commissioner Mr W A Mor gun The land was sold under the Acts of 1906 and was done or the purpose of clearing UI old and complicated land titles Mr Gib son secretary to A J Asher became he purchaser of most of the land its the sale was made for cash In hood I and the citizens and squatters were able to do strong bidding A I good many of them objected to the male and will enter suits later on and claim the lands by possessionSllsa- Grace j Cornelius of Berea is visiting hef brother Dr Bert CorneHusI A deed was lodged for In the County Court Clerks office by the Burt Brabb Lumber Co of Ford Ky conveying 14000 acres of land to the Grassy Fork Coal and Timber Co of Louisville for the sum of 97210 to be paid In two equal Installments of ono and two years respectively On July 20th tho trustees of tho Graded school district of Hyden called an election to beheld on July 31st to see whether the citizens of tho district want to vote 10000 in bonds to build a public school house The district has not hadI any school building for the last io years and the public school has been taught In connection with ix mission ary school that has been conducted since 1S9C Tho Short Creole Log Company has resumed its work of logging and sawing Ues Creek after a summer vaca ItlonTho Institute will be conduct j In the Court house and a big tilDeI Is anticipated for nil teachers It will begin July 25 and continue forI five days CIIUTKII Chappell July 16Corn Is looking fine at this place All the people are through laying by cornt H Farley was here recently on business M M Lewis was also her on business recently Grant North Is in the fishing business John Bagley and others were here looking for the old logs that were left Cllne Joseph und Cass Casey were united in marriage Satur duyIl1Iy Lewis went to Incline on business Saturday ROOKCASTLE COUNTY CLIMAX Climax July 18 Farmers are much behind with workGrant York has Jut returned from Mt Vernon where he has been serving as juryman 100 Reward 100 The readers of this paper will be pleaded to learn that there la at least one dreaded llaea e that Kiencc has been able to cure In all ita sta gee and that In Catarrh llalla Catarrh Cure lathe positive cure now known to the m lIcal- lralcrully Catarrh a constitutional dis ease requires a conntitutlonal treatment llalla Catarrh Cure is IlIkelllnlcrllal1y acting direct ly upon the mucous surface of the system thereby destroying the foundation of the and giving the patient strength by aIIIlCualllrcIIImuch faith in its curative powers that they offer One Hundred Dollar for case that to cure Send for list testimonials Address I J CIIHNNV K CO Toledo O 7cTake for constipation i ofkT K W Mr G W Lear and son of Kicks j vlllo visited Isaac Rector last week D G Rector Bud Clark and Walter Baker wero in Climax Saturday week on business Mrs Keen of Klrksvllle visited her father Isaac Rector cf this placo lost weekOldl Undo Jas Henry departed this life July 4th and was laid to rest In the Chas teen grave yard We all mourn his loss but heaven Is his gainco crops are better in this part than they have been for yeRrsD G Rector Is working for York and Rector this summer Born to the wife of Mr G Sparks a boy- QOOC1ILANU Goochland July 22Tho Rev Simpson McGuire of Bores preached ut Goochland Sunday and Sunday night James Lunsford of Dreyfus Madison County was in Goochland last week on business Willie Saul mon of this placo contemplates go ing to Oklahoma very soonFrank Cocks who has been In Knox County for some time Is home ngalnStelllI Sparks began her school at this placo with a goof attendance Work has begun at tho Johnetta coal minus near heroj Win Jones attended the Institute at Mt Vernon last week 1WilUs Johnson of Orlando has been visiting Frank Dooley this wink Much cows are selling for 30 to 50 here LAUREL COUNTY 1ITTSIUritU Plttsburg July 20 Married Jiuy 3rd Mr Garvls Sutton of London to Miss Anna May Hugh of Grays The Rev B IL Colo officiated Born to the wife of Mr John Bylel a fine girl They named her Georgia May Married July 3rd Mr Henry Sutton to Miss Martha DeesWI are having some fine farming weather East Plttsburg school began July 25 with Jessie Taylor as teacher MarrlM July 4th Frank Welch of Coalmottt to Miss LIzzlo Higglns of Pittsbur Married at tho home of B II Cole July 1C Mr Wllllo Welch to Miss El la Prult Singing school will begin nt East Plttpburg next Saturday con ducted by Mr Williams Several peo ple of this place visited Mr Williams our singing teacher last Sunday Wo are having n tine Sunday school hero now CLAY COUNTY We havo on hand some 10 sewing machines which can be bought for 25 Inside of 30 days We also wish to call your attention to our grocery line We have meal for 12u per bushel You will find our prices on all groceries low er than elsewhere Call and aeo Slusher Bros Store at mouth of Jacks CreekD S Sluxher Manager J PIVine July 23 Fanners are very busy working In their tobacco crops Nearly every one Is thru with his core Mrs Tom Young of Farlnton la visiting her parents Mr and Mrs W 1T Browning who are not very well Tho school at Chestnut Branch bl gan the 18th Inst with Mr Wllllo Kelley as teacherRoy Williams Is sick with something like fever Wesley Estrldge of this place vis lied her grandmother Mrs Calllo Estrldgo at Pond Creek Sunday night Willie and Martha Wells of Farlston are visiting relatives here this week Lucy Roblnicn who has been away for two years has returned to this place She will spend the fall with Mrs Laura Chestnut Lewis Fergu son Is sick with something like fever Miss Mary Gafarth of batty vlllc Is visiting her cousins Julia and Lizzie Ferguson this week- IIKCTOIl Hector July 24Last week mow ling machines were busy and every scenfrlSlngfinished his cutting stacking late Saturday night He Is cutting the different neighbors grass this week Corn is looking fine and every ono of this place Is nearly thru laying byTho regular meeting time le- the first aturdny and Sunday and fourth Saturday and Sunday of each month at the school house here School Is progressing nicely and tho teacher H W Short Is hav ing a flno attendance HARLAN COUNTY iMTtY Imlay July 23Corn crops aro looking unusually fine Born to tho wife of John C Napier a fine girl on the 19th Inst Both mother and child are dolts woll1he Sunday school at this place Is progressing nicely with good attendance School at this place commenced Monday with Boblo Howard as teacher Tho people of this place will vote for r WE BU- YWOOLH DESANDFURBtlaIkalsa a weuttfk- tttct be JM tk1 1 tuhK ctuutiM HttcktiU Ktlmict 117 Ink fa Loaiiiille We foriUl Woolfla FtecU oar ihjfftn Wcite be put li t I M ABEL R SONS LmiuaLaehTllle I h Caleb Powers Sept ICth People are generally well In this vicinity OWSLEY COUNTY IllCKTOWN Rlcctown July 23Mr Lucas be gan his school Monday with a very good attendance C B Gabbard was at Booncvlllo Saturday on business Mr J G Rowlett of Travelers Rest was hero Tuesday and Wednesday Mr and Mrs A Gabbard visited relatives on batty Bowman Branch Saturday and Sunday Some of our citizens have been making hay this week Miss Molllo Wilson of Cow Creek visited relatives at this place Friday night anti Sunday Mr and Mrs Henry Gabbard are visiting Mrs Gabbards parents on Cow Creek Thomas Frost and family left for Hamilton Ohio a few days ago There Is a good deal of talk about the congressional race Our citizens sny that they are going to stand by Mr Powers IXLAND CITY Island City July 22 People are thru with their corn anti are now har vesting Captain Short Wm Mays and their employees captured a moon shine distillery in Jackson County belonging to George Pierson Ho was held to answer In tho Jackson Feder al Court One hundred dollars worth of hogs were also seized at tho dis tillery Robert Lynch Is harvesting for G J Gentry this week Sunday school was organized at Oak Grove Sunday conducted by Mr LOUR from Berea School began Monday at Walnut Grovo with a largo attendance and good order Silas Moore will be teacher Eva Chadwell will attond school at Walnut Grove until tho graded school begins at Oak Grove Aithur Bryant is very low with feverDr Wm Hornsby of Clay County visited at the homeI of W A Bowman SunllayT Hurst and Wm Anderson will be KIll moving their saw and grist mill In t fow days to their new quarters near G J Gentrys Joe Moore wio has been sick for seven weeks with fever Is not Improving any Margaret McGcorgo after a visit with friends In Clay County returned home a few days ago Emory Peters visited at Blake Sunday and stayed over until Monday G J Gentry returned from Beattyvlllo Sunday Wm Mays Is taking a few days visit with homo 1 folks this wkW B Roberts Is very low with fever There Is a large tide In South Fork river at present Jacob Moore brother of Jas Moore was In this County a few days ago In tho Interest of the lion Caleb Powers lie Is the right man wo think MADISON COUNTY II A UTS Harts July 2liThe farmers are hustling around with their oats and corn crops while It Is dry and before more rain comes Mr Jno Blcknell of Locust Branch bettor known as Slmroy was In our midst Sunday and Monday Mr W R Lake and sister Kathoriho visited J E Ham mond Sunday Miss Ivn J Antler son and brother visited tho homo of J W Lake Saturday night Wo all wero sorry to hear of the death of Roy Martin son of Mr J J Martin of Scaffold Cane We all extend our heartfelt sympathy to the bereaved family Mr 0 M Payne was In our town Monday on business School at this place began July 25th with MlM Mary Tatum as teacher Mr and Mrs Rolly Davis have gono to Hatnll llton 0 to visit relatives Miss Mar1 tha J McQueen visited friends anllI relatives on Silver Creek Sunday KINGSTON Kingston July 2Severnl from hero attended church at Dreyfus Sun dayMr Roy Hudson and Martha Powell wont to Hugh Wednesday to I attend tho wedding of Miss China Hudson and Carlos K Moore Misses Bessie and Trcsslo Riddell of Fayctto County aro visiting relatives hero this week Mrs Geo toung anti daughter Jesslo went to Berea on business FridayMr Mllborn Isaacs and wlfo spent Saturday Mr and Mrs Lewis SandlinThoIrevival meeting which ing on for two weeks BullaIthis community regretted very much to hear of the death of Mrs Morris Baker She was a good Chris tian woman and loved by all who know herMrs Nelson and daugh ter are visiting at tho homo of Mrs Nelsons mother Mrs B B Boon Mr Chester Parks made a business trip to Richmond Saturday Mr nLhero Monday cnrouto to Richmond Several from hero attended the Fair at Richmond Saturday I STILL COUNTY STATION CAM Station Camp July 25Mrs Kato Haynes and little daughter are vial Itlng friends and relatives of Station Cutup and Wagersvlllo Mr and MrsI Joo Kelley and baby of Mlddlctown Ohio are visiting friends and cola tlves of Estill CountyWm Edmon son formerly of Irvine has moved to S B Gamins farm on Red Lick J M Flynn bought a fine mule finni L D Carroll of Drip Rock Price 1CO Mr lynn also bought a mute of Joe Henderson for 175 There Is much sickness at Station- Camp especially among tho children whoIfitin chronic diseases died tho 14thI hart Ills remains vireo laid to rest In tho old Rico cemetery on Red wiltIchurch the 14th of August conducted by the Rev Anthony of Irvine Lloyd Click of Kerby Knob visited C H Click and family last Satur day and Sunday a week ago Wheat threshing will commence soon on Sta tion CampA great many people of Station Camp attended meeting at Crooked Creek last Sunday Tho Masons had a rally at tho Masonic hall on Red Lick last Saturday BEREA COLLEGE OFFICE HOUR SCHEDULE SUMMER 1910 Omen floras HAW Aut TrwMircr raaloiiJo holly Coop Store roar to 11M- Intap T1I P11- llHn IailyNellaml totesaleIarle Dally harden TaclotMtaolo a ally Library Salta uu MVPThSalf- cjctD JIIpmh ttt IJIll to tle So vtlNegtslrar are- tpte yo hoar SwtUty 9It t8ii4 Icily SuereefNegt Ije l I Ac4cniy Mitt Chapel TrrtMircr fIIO 11130 natty Wood Weeks IkirgtM aeto two nail llu ten TWO lo 8M Daily Umltley jjoeloitxo ally IIe yen IMO IIALI arcakfaat liwto aye DlIy SundaySnppcr SundaydinnerSupper ytite 61 NIIICClLL41ot bath heio 94opmTuSati- nset bulldin- gtniilouaeOpn fcjUo Jpnl Tu Irt Sudan Cvntnciirv oaM Btt 4y VtniHR Men No Lincoln Hall Chapeli 0WHEN A MAN IS A FAILURE When he does not care what hap- Pens to his neighbor or to his friend BO long aa he Is prosperous When he IB so busy doing that ho has no time for smiles and cheer Ing words FRIENDS LOOK HERE For the next 60 days I am going to offer at cost every thing in my store except groceries This includes Shoes Hats Clothing Dry Goods Notions and in fact everything found in a general Store Now is the time to get bargains Dont wait till after the sale Come at once and get first choice STORE AT MOUTH OF FLAT CREEK JeR STEWARTI Spring CreekKentucky 4- r e r s =