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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, August 11, 1910. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1910 cit1910081101 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, August 11, 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. BEREA PUBLISHING CO INCOIUOUATKD J P FAULKNER Manager 3Enteredat the Pod cdlct at tea AY ai ireonil tlaii u U matter THECITIZENDevoted the Interests the Mountain People I Vol XII Five cents a copy BEHEA MADISON COUNTY KENTUCIY AUGUST 11 1010 One Dollar a year No7I IF YOU HAVE NEVER Worn garments from our shop we urge you to investigate their merits You cannot do yourself a greater favor than to learn what correctly fitted clothes feel like and be able to note what a difference they will make in your appearance When you wear them you will real ize how much goodness is where you cant see it The fine materials and tailoring 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 riskR It COYLE t Berea Kentucky NEWS OF THE WEEK Mayor Gaynor ShotThe Tariff TalksGovernment Economy Ten essee Saved Insurgent Victories TRIES TO KILL QAYNOR Jan Galllgbcr a discharged city employe fired at Mayor Gaynor of Now York City Tuesday afternoon a bullet en tering below tho right ear and lodg- Ing In tho tongue The mayor who is making ouch a notablo record was starting abroad for a vacation JIo may recover RECORD TARIFF INCOMEDa- pplto tho faults of tho PayncAldrlch thrift It has produced lfi000000jnoro- rcvenuo than was received In 1907 and 175000000 moro than In any other year TAFT SAVES MONEY Tho last congress appropriated 100000 to President Taft to onablo him to cc cure tho advice and clerical help to properly study how tho various exo cutlvo departments might be conduct ed moro efficiently and economically Federal economy and better business methods havo saved tho country over 111000000 In tho post office depart ment and 12000000 at tho New York customs houso this last year alone ROOSEVELT STUDIES SOCIOLO GY Roosevelt recently traveled 150 miles In one day mingling among peo ple ot all stations of life In tho moun NW tales of Pennsylvania Ho mixed with tho miners who called him Toddy as well ai with tho society people at Uio mountain summer camps He visited a proud mother ot 12 children LAND FRAUD SENSATIONS Tho investigation resulting from charges made by Senator Gore in tho senate shortly before adjournment has brought out tho chargo that Vice President Sherman Is Interested Jn tho big land frauds that would have made 3000000 for tho attorney Mc MurrayCLEAN TENNESSEE POLITICS Clean politics won out in Tennessee lately Gov Patterson Dom had threatened tho Judges of tho Tonnes see Court of Appeals all Dem with defeat If they did not obey him in t the Cooper cases They acted Inde pendently tho Democratic machine nominated new judges the old judges ran on an independent platform the Republicans refused to nominate men against them and they were re elected on tho Independent ticket INSURGENCY GROWING Gov ernment belongs to tho people not to selfappointed politicians a theory often preached but seldom practi cedibut fortunately gaining ground now Cannon cant understand govern ment by the people and so doesnt see tho harm ho Is doing his party Tho result Is that seven of tho eight Congressmen lately nominated in Kansas aro Insurgents or progress ives and the insurgents had a maJor- Ity of 200 in the Iowa convention which indorsed Its Insurgent Sena tors and condemned the present thrift to of MRS FROSTS LETTER English Farm Life DescribedRich Farmers Who Own no Land Lab orers Description of the Hall Old Time Owner Named Frost Dr Frost Improving Doveton Hall Dury St EdmundsJuly 1910 DereaI have been ut n four miles from i town a sleepy little town where Mr Pickwick had sad experiences We often drive to town and enjoyI exceedingly tho view of rolling farm land with clumps of trees fluids separated I by hedge rows and all of tho I i greenest green such as wo rarely see in AmartcaIa dozen cottages with thatched roots This vll age Is owned by tho MarquisI and tho villagers work on The Marquis owns tho farms forImiles around and once a year and his family come to the great houso to live during the shooting sea son This houso is surrounded by aI park fourteen miles In circumference Tho wlfo ot tho Marquis is an American lady the people tell inc They say she has brought money to the estate so that tho vlllago and the i farnis are kept up much bettor than formerly In spite of her wealth she Is not proud but keeps on exhibition tho shovel her father used when work ing on the railroad before ho became a contractor and a rich man The Marquis rents out tho farms on his estate to men ot executive abili ty and means who arc able to furnish stock and Implements and to make the first payment of rent Each farm is furnished with a largo comfortable house tho house ot the farmer cot tages for day laborers barns and outbuildings The Marquis keeps up nil repairs and pays tuxcu tho far mer pays a rent ot about throo dollars an acre Twice a year on a act day the farmers take tho rent money to town and pay it to tho business manager of thu estate Then they go to tho hotel and aro guests ot till Marquis at dinner Some of theao farmers show great business ability One near by rents four thousand acres of land and is counted very rich Americans find it difficult to think of a rich farmer who doesnt own any land but there are many such hero who live in commodious well furnished houses drive out in good style dress their families well edn cato their children and havo a bonk account Tho farm laborer seems to carry the heavy end Ho works for throe dollars a week How he supports a family on that amount Is a mystery but his children lool well and clean j as they pass by to school and the family Is decent at church Most j ot their cottage homes aro really beautiful neat and cosy with flowers for their chelf ornament Often vegoI tables are cultivated In their yards but thero is always a border offlowersThe with whom wo 1IV3I pays a rental of twelve hundred lars on four hundred acres of land He i 1 r liTHE lAND OF THE FREE A tow weeks ago we published in a news item the criminal stabs tics of the United States as quoted by Judge Denton in an nddress before the State Bar Association at MIddlesboro 10000 murders every year and only two out of every hundred of the murderers punishedThe figures of the Judge were taken from an snide in The World Today and they show that Germany convicts and punishes 05 percent of her murderers Spain 85 pegcent Italy 7fi per cent and England GO per centa pretty good showing for these despised monarch ridden countries Ours is The Land of the Free and the Home of the Brave Indeedfree murderers bravo murderers all but 2 per cent of them scotfreeYou dont believe it f Well just look back over the last ten years and see how many killings there have been in your community and then look up the address of the perpetrators of the crime In about 08 cases out one hundred they wont be found in the pen It is not quite so bad as that in your neighborhood f No but then you have good juries and your judges are not intimidated neither are they subject to the party boss and your lawyers are not shystersIt bad enough awl the figures hurt as they ought to hurt The idea of Spain and Italy pointing the finger of scorn at us No wonder the U S is becoming the dumping ground for their criminals It in a good place to ply their trade and escape punishment better than the homeland This is n terrible indictment of our cousin and the alarm is be ing sotniled Where is the blame and where is the remedy f Judge Benton attributes the courts failure to convict to The Court House Lobby and pleads for its elimination Judge Faulk ner before the same Association handled a different phase of the subject We print his address almost in full and ask all those who are interested in the suppression of crime itud look to the courts for protection to read and think AND YET THERE IS BUT ONE PROBLEM It is the province of the courts to hold in check the riot ofcrimp after the homes the schools and the churches Love failed in their sphere their sphere of implanting moral principles their sphere of imparting ideals their sphere of giving religious convictions Imagine the home upbraiding the school the church the courts for its own failure When the home itself fails it may learn to regret throwhstones own There in but one problem tile problem of the homo The home is tho fountain the source and if the sources are all pure the stream will be clear Let the hones do their dutyand the potirts will be put out of business at least so far as criminal cases are concerned They will no longer be needed as the filtering plants of the stream of civilizationThere organizations associations and societies almost beyond number working to check crime and to uplift humanity end their zeal is commendable but most of tIm are trying to clear the strewn after it linn become muddy instead ofseekinJ to purify the sources The first sphere of every worker is iu the homo the home and the chief responsibility rests upon the parents We repeatThere is but one jiroblfin It is all up to the parents h does llttlo actual labor himself butI menlandand hogs for turnips mangels oats barley wheat Corn cannot grow In this cool cUI matoIIlls son has begun life as an independent t farmer Tho oldest daugh whereichildren Ono daughter helps the mother at home Two others hale finished the village school and now rldo on their bicycles to High SchoolI where they are preparing to teachITheir farm was onto an Indepen dent estate owned by country gentle men one after tho other Such a home was often called a Hall and so this placo has both called Doveton Hall for hundreds of years The owner i had to defend his own family and property In those days and as a protection dug a deep ditch around his house and garden and filled It with water some twenty feet deep At night ho would draw up the bridge and fool safe from his enemies Un til about fifty years ago this drawI brldgo was drawn up every but now it has been mado a perma neat brldgo over the moat which Is no longer used for defense but for water for tho stock and for the chil drens boat Eight chimneys tower above tho roofs of tho houso built In a majes tisstylo called Elizabethan In the back kitchen is a huge fire placo with a brick oven whero tho cooking Is done In tho summer time One can look up tho chimney and see tho hams hanging to smoke Such a chim ney would accommodate Santa Claus and a largo pack In the other kitchenI tho cooking Is done on a tho winter time Between tho two kitchens Is tho dairy a room immaculately clean furnished with se parator and other modern appliances for butter making Tho farmer and Ilicturowhen tho rosy faced master ami mlssus with sleeves rolled up stand- working over tho yellow butter In tho front of the houso I1retbeI office and family sitting room con taining rare pieces ot old mahoghany I hanIwnywhich tho mlssus is justly proudIfor has not tho Marquis terse four hundred dollars for the i J filii 1 4 oak panelled walls which go back to Queen Elizabeths day On tho floors above are largo sleeping rooms with low ceilings projecting and iron window frames- I tlmblrsISome three hundred this farm was owned by a named Frost who seem to have been relatives ot tho Frosts who left this country to settle in America As Cleveland says Wo ought to feel at homo In a houso that was owned by a third cousin of our greatgreat greatgroat grandfather We certainly havo felt very much nIhero While you have been trying in vain to keep cool wo have been i sitting by a fire every day and taking stiff walks to keep warm No doubt tho coolness is better for us than extreme heat Dr Osier a high authority in tho medical world on bOth sides of tho ocean tells Mr Frost that it ho will work as other men do there is no reason why ho i should not live to three score and ten This cheers us greatly and ho Is going to work very hard to try to learn how to work moderately God bo with you till we meet again which tho students sang at the station by tho light ot their torches as wo were boarding tho train has been ringing In our ears and hearts all tho year Tho pray er has certainly been answered and we hopo soon to join you all In a song of gratitude yoursIMOVING IN DAY Sunday is to bo celebrated by tho Berea Baptist Church as Moving In Day Dr W 0 Powell of Louls vlllo will preach tho sermon at 11 a Im and at 730 p m Rev B Hat l field of Toledo Ohio will deliver i an address upon The Puritans Every one invited to attend tho services and Inspect the Sunday school addition SPECIAL NOTICEI IThe commttee of tho Union Church deslro to announce that the Rev 0 I B Hatfield of Toledo Ohio Will preach in tho Parish House SundayInext at 11 oclock And at tho evening ho will give an address upon The Puritans in the Baptist Church this In response to a cordial invitation from the Pastor church Rev W P Wllks to occupyI his pulpit Sunday evening H J 3 with a good 4- r Opportunity f K Opportunities to make money Were afterIem They come to men many times Some men make use of them and profit thereby and others do t not We call the former lucky The truth that in order seize opportunities when they come you must have some ready cash hand Are you one of those who although shrewd enough to see the money making possibilities in many propositions have to sit idly by and watch the other fellow gather in the profits because you have no money to work with Turn over a new leaf Begin now to save ifeveriso little Put away a dollar or two every week in this bank Keep it make a habit of it andyou will i soon be well on the way to larger success Berea Bank Trust Co Established 1DO1 THE BANK FOR ALL THE PEOPLE r THE BEREA FAIR As seen The Citizen reporter Tho Berea Fair this year was the Iiclel1rwell planned program and a large variety of amusements all worked I together to mako the occasion a grand success The crowd was the largest and most orderly ever pro sent and tho attractions more numerous varied and clean than ever before Many of the exhibition rings were closo and interesting and all of the races were quite exciting We are sure tho homemade stuffs v ere good for the expression on the judges faces grew until they fin ished and suddenly realized that they would have to come back to common board again And wo think tho peo ple that exhibited stock or display ed their own skill were pleased as remember the smile that crept across tho face of little May PowerS when she took the first prize as tho best girl rider under fifteen years of elthprIusual despite the many chances they hadOf course there were tho snake charmers a merrygoround fortune wheels baby racks toy balloon agents and oven a medicine man who had reverted to Indian herbs and an In dian who affected to pull teeth with out pain A clean show with good performfanccs ferris wheel were features ot amusement unusual to Berea Fairs These were tho attractions that entertain ed the larger number of people who were present In fact everybody was contented except the ice cream cono man for tho weather was too moder ate for wnresIFor those were i tho ring exhibitions horse and horsemanship commanded most attention And they deserved all tho they received for theso were attentionII ot a very high class ple cared for the awarding of prizes I for the best bread buter biscuit andI hams but seemed to more ed by the more showy display of cake ice cream and sherbet It Is to be regretted that more people do not take part in these most valuable features of our fair for It is the encouragement to the raising of good stock of all kinds and the making of good farm product that make fairs a success rather than the allurements ot witches wonderful medicines and popular entertainments that are necessary side features It noticeable that there wore more wasI tries of cake and Ice cream good bread and roasts and the more wholesome foods Wo feel sure that It tho public would take more Inter est the fair management would soon add rings for exhibiting good farm stock beside saddle and driving horses draft horses milk and beet cows hogs and also exhibits of good grainWe hope to see the tlmo when tho general public will pay more attention to the practical side of these fairs and then the farmers pockets will bo full and out ot their surplus tho side shows will be generously patronized It is baseballI r 01 UKnowledge is powerand the t way to keep up modern knowledge is to read I newspaper 1 i r all all is to 1 on up by wo his ly be too IN OUROWN STATE iir McCreary for GovernorBoy Found NIJail breakers Caught MAY GET GOVERNMENT RE BATE The Federal Government srsued draft orders during tho Civil oven though Kentucky was supplying Imore than her quota Now 2000 men expect rebates averaging f300 for pay Ing substitutes when illgeally draft ed- i 1 McCREARY FOR GOVERNOR Former Senator James B last week announced that he wasA ready to enter the gubernatorial conittest In tho next race Ho has named as the man who can unite all Democratic forces and give most hope of victory DEMMA MYSTERY CLEARED Tho body of little Frank Demma who disappeared some weeks ago was accidentally discovered In a cistern f lately The father was not allowed to see the mutilated body and hysteri cally tried to commit suicide but was hindered by his friends L N RAISED PAY After long conference with a committee of tho Brotherhood ot Engineers the Louisville Nashville R R has adopted tho system of paying its engineers on the mileage scale Instead ot day wages The rate adopted raised 4 the pay of all particularly of thoso who have been receiving little TUBERCULOSIS EXHIBITS The Lexington AntiTuberculosis Association will have a practical demonstration 1 of the dangers and means of r preventing tuberculosis Tho state association Is seeking help from tho StateNBoard ot Health In fitting up an exhibit to go into the Cl ldand visit all tho county fairs and teach ers Institutes and many towns FUGITIVES SURRENDER Two men who broke jail at London after 7 two days flight hungry and tired f peacefully gave up to the sheriff and a posse of forty men In Knox County SPECIAL SERVICES A series of meetings will begin at the church of Christ Aug 15th The Evangelist Is a man ot twenty years experience reared In Ireland ho preaches the word of God boldly and wish power The chorus will bo lied by a competent singing Evangelist a graduate from the Music De partment of Drake Unlverlsty Des Moines Iowa and Hiram College Ohio All are invited to attend these meetings J A Watson Pastor IAT CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH Rev W 0 Borckman of Williams burg State Supt of A M A work will preach at tho Congregational church each night next week at 730 Aug 15 1C 17 18 and 19 All are cordially Invited Rev Mr Berck man is a powerful speaker and may b listened to with great profit by all who hear him WANTE Rellable energetic man to sell Lubricating oils graeses and paints in Madison and adjacent coun ties Salary or Commission STETSON OIL CO Cleveland 0 FOR SALE house and lot on Wal nut Street Cottage ot five rooms well built nearly new For terms call on Mrs LIda Whyland 011f +J Mfl D1VA3S PL13YII 1- 13FAII IDNCThtWORD AUTRaR OF tr IJ ILLLICTRATJONY s7 Will ICOPYRfiHTJ907 GY fflAfUOft CAfiXVfiVRO SYNOPSIS Baraka a Tartar girl became enamored of a golden bearded stranger who was prospecting and studying In the vicinity of her home In central Asia 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 the couple to die Barakaa cousin her betrothed attempted to climb 1Jeavlna cllfl mine but shot him The stranger was from a water gourd Hand car rle4 dug hIs way out of the tunnel and departed desertlne the girl and carrying a of rubles Baraka gathered all the 1 gems she could carry and started In pursuit Margaret Donne Margarita da Cordova a famous donna became engaged In London to Konstantln 10 Rothetl a wealthy CountesscleLeven- known Intimate friend was as Lady Maud whose husband had been killed by a bomb In St Petersburg and Lady Mauds most Intimate friend was Rufus Van Torp an American 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 lie offered Lady Maud J50COOOO for her pet- chArity It she would aid him In winning- the singer from Baraka ap proached Loeothetl at Versailles with rubles to He presented a ruby to Margaret Van Torp bought a yacht and Venice He was visited by rentin male attire She gave him a ruby after the American had told her of having seen In the United States a man answering the description of the one she loved The American followed Margaret to the Bayreuth Parsifal festival Mar took a liking to Van Torp who pre rented her with the Baraka had Ituasianiarrived at him to be the one Baraka was pursuing Baraka was arrested In London on the charge of stealing from Plnney a Jew eler the ruby she had sold to Logot Two strangers were the thieves Lady Maud believed that Logothetls associa lions with Baraka were open to suspi cion and so Informed Margaret VIIIContinuedPJ Without further consulting Marga ret who had seated herself before the dressrng table Potts proceeded to fasten a broadbrimmed black strawI hat on the thick brown hair she then spread an Immense white veil over it drew it under her mistress chin and knotted It in a way that would have amazed a seaman When Margaret was putting on her gloves Mrs Rushmore herself came to the door knocked and opened die I creetly before there was any answer My dear child she asked what In the world is the matter Nothing r serious I trust Oh nothing Margaret answered t going forward to meet her and find dng her natural voice Im sorry if Ive kept you walling Its so unlike you my dear Mrs Rushmore said with emphasis and Potta looked quite grave when she brought me your message half an hour I agoYou would have been more sur- prisedi if she had burst out laughing Margaret said viciously My dear Mrs Rushmore answered I Im astonished at your I know something has happened II know it You are not yourself this morningThis a statement so evidently absurd that it could not be answered except by a flat contradiction so Margaret said nothing and went on working her hand Into a perfectly new glove j I see that you have not even opened your letters Mrs Rushmore continued severely Except that she added noticing the loose sheets of Lady Mauds letter on the toilet tableMargaret gathered them up hastily J folded them Into a crumpled package and thrust them into the empty envelope For once she had forgotten her caution but she retrieved herself by pushing the thick letter into her long glove much to Potts distress for it made an ugly lump She made it worse by forcing in the second envelope which contained the newspaper cutting Tm ready now she said Mrs Rushmore turned and led the way with stately steps she was al ways imposing but when she was of fended she was monumental The two went out in silence and walkly slowly down the straight dull street side by side Mrs Rushmore spoke first after they had gone some distance- I know she said that something has happened It was in that letter You cannot deny it Margaret It was In the letter you folded in that hur tied manner The news was answered the prima donna still vicious I told you so My dear child its not of the slightest use to try to de youai Im not trying to deceive you When I asked what had happened you answered Nothing I do not call that very frank do you Potts was there to begin ex plained Margaret crossly heardI Theres Mr Torp my dear iht said in nulto mother tone and very low and unless Im much mis takenyes I knew Iti lies with Count Krallnsky I saw the count from the window yesterday when he arrived I hope our friend will pro aunt him Y derv say Mararet answered fa differently but surveying the two men through the white mist of her thick veil Yes said Mrs Rushmore with delight and almost whispering in her excitement lie has seen us and now hes telling tho count who we areMargaret was used to her excellent old friends ways on such occasions and gave no more heed to them than she would have given to a kitten scampering after a ball of string The kitten would certainly catch the ball in the end and Mrs Rushmore would as surely capture the lion Mr Van Torp raised his hat when he was within four or five paces of the ladles and his companion who was a head and shoulders taller than he slackened his pace and stopped a little way behind him as Mrs Rush more shook hands and Margaret nodded pleasantly May I present Count Krallnsky asked the American Ive met him before and weve just renewed our acquaintanceMr looked from Mrs Rushmore to Margaret and tried to see her expression through her veil She answered his look by a very slight inclination of the head We shall be delighted said the elder lady speaking for both He Read Mr Van Torp introduced the count to Mrs Rushmore and then to Margaret calling Miss Donne and she saw that the man was handsome as as tall and strong lie had a magnificent olden beard a clear complexion and rather uncertain blue eyes In one of which ha wore a single eyeglass a string lie was dressed and wore no excepting one ring in which blazed a large tallowtopped ruby hound the unmistakable air of a man of the world and was perfectly at his ease he raised his straw hat he disclosed a very white anil short thick fair hair There was no sign of approaching middle age In his face or figure but Margaret felt or he was older than he lookedIn stiffly correct French Mrs Rushmoro said that she was en chanted to make his acquaintance and Margaret murmured but unintelligiblyThe speaks perfect ly Mr Van Torp lIe ranged himself beside Margaret the foreigner to Mrs Rush more much to her gratification were going to walk she said Will you Join us And she moved on It is a great pleasure to meet you Krallnsky said by way of opening the conversation I have often heard of from friends in Paris Your little dinners at Versailles are fa moue all over Europe I am sure we havo many mutual friends though you may never have heard my name Mrs Rushmore was visibly and as the way was not very wide Margaret and Van Torp dropped be kind They soon heard the other two enumerating their acquaintances Kra llnsky was surprised at the number of Mrs Rushmores friends but the count seemed to know everybody from all the grand dukes and arch dukes In Russia Germany and to the author of the latest successful play In Paris and tho man of science who had discovered how to cure gout by radium Krallnsky had done the cure seen the play and dined with the royalties within the last few week Mrs Rushmore thought him one tit tho most charming men she had ever met In the rear Mr Van Torp and the prima donna were not talking but he looked at her she looked at him they both looked at Krallnskya back and then they once more looked at each other and nodded which meant that Van Torp had recognized the man ho had met selling rubles in New York end that Margaret understood this Ill tell you something else thats quite funny It you dont mind dropping a little further behind he said Margaret walked still more slowly till a dozen paces separated them from the other two What is itr she asked in a low toneI believe hes my old friend from whom I learned to whistle Parsifal answered the American Im pretty sure of it in spite of a good many years and a beardtwo things that change a man See his walk See how bo turns his toes in T Most cow boys walk like that How very odd that you should meet again Margaret was surprised She Watched Hint Intently While the Printed Report her well without quietly jewelry When forehead guessed that sweetly English observed leaving We you pleased Austria but not deeply Interested by this new developmentWell Van Torp thoughtfully if Id known I was going to meet him somewhere Id bayp said this was as likely a place as any to find him in now that I know what it was he whistled But I admit that the other matter has more in it I won der what would happen if 1 asked him about Miss Barrack Nothing Margaret answered con fidently Nothing would happen Ho hw never heard of her Van Torps sharp eyes tried In vain to penetrate the veil Thats not quite clear he observed Or else this isnt my good day Tao girl fooled you said Margaret In a low rolco Did she mention his name to you Well no oriever was robbed him of rubles and it was not the oth er way as you supposed Men are generally inclined to believe what a nicelooking girl tells them I Thats true Van Torp admitted But all the samo I dont quite under stand you Theres a meaning In your voice thats not In the words Excuse mo if Im not quick enough this morn Ing please Im doing my best Your friend Baraka has been ar rested and sent to prison In London for stealing a very valuable ruby from the counter In Plnnoys Marga ret explained The stone had Jqst been taken there by Mona Logotbotl to be cut The girl must have followed him without his knowing It and watched her chance though how old Plnney can have left such a tblnu lying on the counter where any ono could take it is simply Incomprehen sible Thats what you heard In my voice when I said that men are credu Ious Mr Van Torp thought he had heard even more in her accent when she had pronounced Logothotls name Be sides she generally called him Logo as all his friends did The American said nothing for a moment but he glanced repeatedly at tho whlto veil through which he saw her handsome features without their expression Well he said at last almost to himself for he hardly expected her to understand the language of his surprise that beats the band It really Is rather odd you know responded Margaret who understood perfectly If you think Ive adorned the truth Ill give you the police court report I have it in my glove Lady Maud sent it to me with a letter She added after an instants hesita tlon Im not sure that I shall not give yon that to read too for theres something about you in it and she is your best friend isnt shot Out and out I dare say youd smile If I told you that I asked her to help me to get you to change your mind No Margaret answered turning slowly to look at him She tells ma so in this letter Docs she really Van Torp had guessed as much and had wished to undermine the surprise ho supposed that Margaret had in store for him Thats Just like her straightforward way of doing things She told me frankly that she wouldnt lift a finger to Influence you However It cant be helped I suppose The conclusion of the speech seemed to be out of the logical se quence She has done more than lift a fin ger now Margaret said Has she offended out Van Torp ventured to ask for ho did not understand the constant subtono of anger he heard in her voice I know sho would not mean to do that No You dont understand Ive telegraphed to ask her to join us hereVan Torp was really surprised now and his face showed It I wish we were somewhere alone Margaret continued I mean out of the way of Mrs Rushmore She knows nothing about all this but she saw me cramming the letters Into my glove and cannot possibly let her see me giving them to yout Oh well let me think said the millionaire I guess I want to buy some photographs of Bayreuth and the Parsifal characters In that shop there on the fight Suppose you wall outside the door so that Mrs Rush more can see you if she turns around Shell understand that Im inside If you drop your parasol towards heryou can get the letters out cant you Then as I come out you can just pass them to me behind the parasol and well go on Hows that It wont take one anyhow You can make believe your gloves uncomfortable and youre fitting it if anybody you know comes out of the shop Will that doT Here we are Shall llOlnt Yes Dont be longr Ill cough when Im ready The operation succeeded and the more easily u Mrs Rushmore went quietly on without turning her head being absorbed and charmed by Kra Huskys conversation You may as well read the newspaper cutting now Margaret said when they had begun to walk again That cannot attract attention oven If she does look round add It explains a good many things Its in the thin ner envelope of course Van Torp fumbled In the pocket of his jacket and brought out the slip of newspaper without the envelope ui precaution which Margaret noticed and approved She watched him Intently while be read the printed report but his face did not change In the least At that short distance she could see every shade of his expression through the white veiling though he could not see hers at all lIe finished reading folded tho slip carefully and put In Into his pocketbook instead of return ing It to the envelope- It does look queer he said slowly Now let me ask you one thing but dont answer me unless you like Its not mere inquisitiveness on my part As Margaret said nothing though he waited a moment for her answer he went on That ruby nowI suppose its to be cut for you Isnt Itr Yes He gave It to mo In Versail les and I kept It some days Then he asked me to let him have it to tike to London when I camehero Just so Thank you One more question if I may That stone I gave you I swear I dont know that Its not glass anyhow that stone does It look at all like the one that was stolen rOb not Its qulto another shape and size Why do you ask I dont qulto seeiWhat I mean is if these people are around selling rubles thero may be two very much alike thats all Well If there were What of Itr Suppose Im only supposing mind that tho girl really had another stono about her a good deal like the d a I Took a Sort or Interest In That Tartar Girl I second ono that was stolen and that somebody else was the thief Queer things like that have happened before Yes But old Plnney is ono of the first experts in the world and he swore to the ruby Thats so said Van Torp thought fully I forgot that And If she had tho other stone sho had stolen it from Mons Logo thou I have not the least doubt- I daresay replied the millionaire Tm not her attorney Im not trying tq defend her I was ouly thinking Site was at his house in Paris keepherI was at Versailles You dont say sol Am you sure of that He admitted It when I was talking to him through the telephone and I heard her speaking to him in a Ian guage I did not understand Did you really Well well Mr Van Torp was beginning to be puzzled again Nice voice hasnt ahet Yes lIe tried to make me think he wasnt sure whether the creature was a boy or a girl Maybe ho wasnt sure himself suggested the American but the tone In which she had spoken the word creature had not escaped him lie was really trying to put the casein a fair light and was not at all maneuvering to ascertain her state of mind That was clear enough now How far she might go ba could not tell but what she bad just said coupled with tho way In which she spoke of the man to whom she was engaged as Mons Logothotl made it quite evident that oho was pro foundry Incensed against him and Van Torp became more than ever anxlou not to do anything underhand Lock here ho said Im going to tell you something I took a sort of Interest In that Tartar girl the only time I saw her I dont know why I dare say I was taken In by herjust ordinary taken In like a tenderfoot I gave her that fellows ad dress In New York Ho nodded to wards Krallnsky When I found ba was here I wired Logothotl to tell her since shes after him I suppose I thought Logothetl would go right away and find her and get more mixed up with her than ever It was mean of me wasnt It Thats why Ive told you You see I didnt know i anything about all this and that makes It meaner still doesnt Itr Possibly If he had told her those facts 48 hours earlier she might hAve been annoyed but at present they seemed to be rather In his favor At all events ho was frank alto thought lie declared war on his rival and meant to fight according to the law of nations Lady Maud would not bo hit friend It be were playing any double game but she had stuck to hit throughout his trouble In the spring he had emerged victorious and rein stated In public opinion and she hai been right Lady Maud knew hint better than any ono else and sh was a good woman It there ever Wall oneYet he had accused himself of hay Ing acted meanly Margaret did no like tho word and threw up her hea4 as a horse docs when a beginner bolds on by the curb You need not make yourself out worse than you are sho answered I want to start fair said the mOo lionaire and Id rather your impress lion should Improve than get worse The only real trouble with Luclfef was be started too high up This singular statement was with perfect gravity and madJslightest humorous intention but garet laughed for the first time day In spite of the storm that still raging In the near distance of her thoughtsWhy do you laughr asked Van Torp Its quite true I dont want to start too high up In your estima tion and then ba turned down ai unfit for the position at the end of theIfirst week Put mo whero I and I wont disappoint you Say I was doing something that wasnt uIactly lowdown considering the ob- Ject but that mightnt pass muster at an honor parade anyhow And then say that Iva admitted tho fact If you like and that tho better I know you the less I want to do anything mean It wont be hard for you to look at It In that light will IU And Itll give i mo the position of starting from the lino Is that right Yes Margaret answered smiling Slang right and English right You ask for a fair field and no favor and you shall have it Ill go straight Van Torp an sweredI Lady Maud will come wont shot ha asked suddenly after a short silence- I hope so Margaret said If not she will moot me In Paris for she of fore to do that In her letter Im staying on in this place be cause you said you didnt mind observed Van Torp Do you want me to go away If she arrlvo tV Why should It Why shouldnt you stayOh I dont know I was only think ing Much obliged anyway and Ill certainly stay If you dont object We shall be quite a party shant weT What with us three and Lady Maud and Krallusky thercMrs Rushmore and Krallnsky had stopped In their walk nnd were wait Ing for them They quickened their paceI thought perhaps this was far enough said Mrs Ruehmoro Of course I could go on further nnd its not your usual walk my dear but un less you mlnd- Margaret did not mind and said so Itushmotodeliberately companion on the way back walkIngMiss Donno and the count can go as fast as they like for they are both good walkers I tm sure you must turnlnltoHa smiled blandly and bent his head a little as If he were ncknowl Tarplookadtxo Es cGIir1NUEDJ KENTUCKY GLEANINGS WHAT IS GOING ON IN DIFFERENT SECTIONS OF THE COMMONWEALTH WANTS AN ADDITIONAL LICENSE Revenue Agent Asks for Opinion on Retailing by Breweries Frankfort KyKentucky statutes covering the sale of beera are not plain on some of the points 0 W Foushco revenue agent of Lexing ton has put the question to Audit- orS James whether or not the breweries that are retailing beer should pay an additional license than the one usu ally paid lie says there are at least CO breweries foreign and domestic that pay to this state an annual brew ers tax of 200 and also a license fIJ wholesale dealer for each agency of J25 and Foushee asks whether or not such persons can be held or are liable for nn additional license of 75 for retailing malt liquors in quanti ties less than five gallons by selling to tho trade bottled beer in pints of three dozen or less at ono delivery Subdivision 4 Article 12 of tho Acts of 1906 Page 194 Is referred to and all of this Is a part of Chapter 22 Auditor James banded the inquiry over to Atty Gen Brcathltt and As sistant Atty Gen Lockett prepared tbefof 1906 Judge Lockett suggests that Foushee make use of the special 11 censo statute which in Section 422 of tho Kentucky Statutes and a number of cases are cited Section 4199 of tho Kentucky Statutes Is quoted In the same connection It relates to tho selling of liquors in quantities in less than five gallons PHONE GIRLS STRIKE Somerset KyAngry because a i chief operator bad been sent from tho home omco to show them a few things about operating the entire force of the Galncsboro Telephone Cos local exchange went out on a strikeA days ago when officials of the company at Cookevlllc Tenn sent Miss Ida Wallace an operator to this office to Instruct the local hello girls just how to handle tho drops and plugs the force here de- clareds they were far superior In their ability to the newcomer and refused to work longer They also asked for higher wages Manager Godbey end a force of linemen have been busy at the board try ing to handle the service Nearly all the strikers arc expert operators and 1 they claim the sending of the new In 1structor brought upon them dire hu 4 miliation PAROLES WERE REFUSED Frankfort KyParoles were re fused four noted convicts now in the j Frankfort penitentiary at a meeting of tho prison commission The cases + in which refusal was had wore Tom JointlytHenry Youtsey convicted of compile t ity In tho murder of William Goebel Judge C E Booo convicted of pecu lations from the state while employed in tho auditors once as assistant au door and claim clerk The resfusal of these applications means that the convicts will have to wait for three months before their i cases can bo considered again It is hardly probable that they will be ta ken up within tho next year as the prison commission has Indicated that it will not parole either of the four men until some time has passed if tall PRISON COMMISSION ACTS Frankfort KyTho ototo prison commission appointed tho fouryear term men for the Frankfort and Eddy vllle penitentiaries Practically all of the men who have been four years at each prison were reappoInted The appointments for the Frankfort prison are Warden Col E E Mudd Har din county deputy warden S M Lyklns West Liberty Ky assistant deputy warden T M Phythlan Louis ville ami RL White Orayson county clerk A Addams Crab Orchard chap lain Rev Waller Vroelahd Louisville and physician Dr E II Mcggard Ash landEddyvllleWarden II T Nagger man fowling Green deputy warden E M Taylor Fulton assistant deli uty wardens C B Miller of Hardln burg and William Wilson of Sturgis Clerk W N Wlnn of Oallatln county paid physician Dr R II Moss of Hog dcnville COMMISSION GRANTS PAROLES Frankfort Tho prison commission jtt Its session hero granted the follow ing paroles Sid Roach Groves coun ty life sentence for murder served 17 years Pearl Brown Hopkins county 7 years for Manslaughter served 4 years Mlles Gregory Wayne county 14 years for manslaughter served 7 years Charles Hayden colored Jeffer son county 13 years for manslaughter served 8 years John Lumpklns Frank ltd county 21 years for manslaughter served 3 years I I I I The Commonweaith Carlisle Grover Cameron a farmer of Myers this county died after several days Illness of typhoid fever Mr Cameron was 25 years of ago and a son of former Assessor James A Cameron of this county HopklnsvlJle Charles Dond a ne- gro was arrested hero upon a request received from officers at Carthage Tenn on the charge of having murdered Bob rimes colored at that place in November 1WI2 lcxlngtonUnder the direction of tho Fayette county board of health an inspection of all the dairy plants In tho vicinity of Lexington has been begun It will take more than a month to complete the work Henderson At Wheatcroft Ed Hal sam a white miner fired his pistol into a crowd of negroes at a barbecue James White was killed and Walter Harris Anna Plndleton and John Holt were wounded Halsom ned Lexington Mrs Amanda Farris of Cleveland 0 tho guest of Mr and Mrs R L Baker of this city en route to Paris in an automobile fell into the basement of the Bourbon garage and broke both arms at the wrists Glasgow Tho American Onyx Co with a capital stock of 50000 has been organized and Incorporated un der the laws of Indiana The quarries are situated at Cave City this county near the main line of the Louisville Nashville railroad Lexington Tho authorities of Lex ington and Fayette county are plan ning laws to stop automobile speeding since u big car took a wheel off Editor Desha Brccklnrldgcs auto County Judgo Scott said that ho is determined to stop automobile scorching Mlddlesboro Andy Watson who was a fugitive for a number of years was found dead near his home It was reported that ho had been killed Coroner Evans was summoned and found that he had bled to death from a hemorrhage of the lungs Lexington Maj F A Dalngerfield the noted turfman manager of James R Keens Castleton farm here is 111 at Castleton and his friends fear his condition Is serious He is the father of Algernon Dalngerfield assistant secretary of tho Eastern Jockey club Louisville The body of a man was discovered in a vacant lot on Market street when two men saw a hand sticking out of the mud The man evidently had been dead for several days The body is believed to be that of Charles lets a saddlemaker who has been missing for nearly a week Coroner Duncan will hold a post moir tem examination Plnovlllo James Price an L N brakeman while switching In the Wallsend yard let the car on which ho was riding bump Into a car loaded with steel and the force of tho Im pact shifted the steel forward pinning Price to the other car As a result the unfortunate man will probably lose both leg- sPaducahNotices were posted at tho Illinois Central shops stating that all employes who had not received a raise since April 1 had been granted a 5 per cent Increase effective the fist of July This includes clerks as well as mechanics and the raise will Increase tho pay roll several thousand dollars per month Frankfort Gov Willson refused to pardon George Davis serving a life sentence in the penitentiary upon third conviction from Carlisle county Ho was convicted the last tlmo of ma llclous cutting The governor says no good reason was given for granting the pardon and until some good rea son Is presented ho does not see why ho should Interfer- eFrankfortActs of tho last legisla tore as compiled and printed In book form have all been sent out by Frank Kavanaugh state librarian and the justices of the peaco and other offi cials who are entitled to receive them can get them from the county clerk in each county Tho acts wero sent by freight addressed to the county clerk in each county Ml Sterling State Chairman n U Prewitt is in receipt of a letter from John W Vreeland member of tho Democratic state central committee from the Fifth Congressional district announcing his resignation The res ignation will bo accented Vreeland has served as member of tho state executive and central committees for 14 years He has accepted public of Ace in Loulsyille and can not hold both places Springfield KvGeo Dohnn of liar rodsburg qualified here as adminis trator of Carl Ethrlngton the younj man hanged by a mob at Newark O- Ho executed bend for 5000 This Is the first legal step toward tho recov ery of tho 5000 indemnity for which counties in Ohio are liable for every person lynched in Tho administrator will at once proceed to enforce tho collection of the claim against Licking county Ixjulsvllle Mrs 0 A Muena of Mo from whom it is understood Chief of Detectives Carney learned the address of Joseph Wend ling wanted In Louisville on tho charge of murdering Alma Kellner has put In a claim for tho rewards offered by the state city and several citizens for the arrest and conviction of WendlinG Mrs Muena in her lets ter says that she Is wearied out with telephone calls and newspaper reporters and claims her business in Hnme has been Injured to such an that she will have to open for extentI trade in some other place m r BLUE GH55 Fllll Exhibition at Lexington During This Week Few of the State Fairs Are Superior- In Any Respect Premium List Embodies a Total In Excess of 25000 Lexington KyTho Blue Grass Fair which Is the first of the big live stock shows of the United States opened at Lexington Monday and con tinues until Saturday of this week Since its inauguration in J896 this fair has taken high rank among the most Important of the fairs and expo sitions of the country Few of the state fairs with their large approprla tions are its superior in any respect and in Its horse classes particularly it stands unique among the fairs of the world This Is to some extent made possible by the fact that Lexington is In the center ot the most famous nursery ground of North America Within a radius of a few miles of that enterprising city are found practically all of the great breeding farms for thoroughbreds that are to bo found in this country a large proportion of the JOUETT SHOUSE Lexington Ky Secretary Blue Grass Fair Association who welcomed KentuckIans at the Blue Grass Fair this week saddle horse nurseries and many of tho most famous farms devoted to the production of the standard bred or trotting horse This years premium list of the Blue Grass Fair embodied a total in excess of twenty ve thousand dollars Particularly liberal In Its horse classes it does not neglect the impor tant breeds of beef and dairy cattle It otters liberal classification for both sheep and swine which is backed up with all by a splendid racing program From a show standpoint the three outstanding features of the fair were the three stakes for saddle horses one of a thousand dollars for fivegait ed horses one of 300 for fivegaited horses three years old or under one of 300 for threegaited horses three years old or under There were besides the regular classes a full quota Of championship for which handsome trophies were given thus adding to the horse show elements something of the best of the sentiment that has clung to racing in European countries through the award of plate rather than of monetary of feringsWith good weather recordbreaking crowds visited at Lexington all this week and the fair was the best long and notable history of the famousI old town Word comes from South Africa of the finding of another large diamond at the Premier mine The gem is said to weigh more than 191 carats and is described as a pure white stone flaw less and measuring two Inches long by about threefourths of an inch thick It is estimated to bo worth 50000 uncut The Premier mine be came worldfamous In January 1905 when the Culllnan diamond was dig covered there The gem the largest ever found weighed 3032 carats in the rough It was cut into smaller stone and presented to the late King Edward VII by the Transvaal govern ment R E Boauropalre the Australian swimmer has established n now worlds record for 440 yards Tho tlmo for the distance was 5 minutes and 23 seconds which is 32F seconds better than the previous worlds record held by T Hattersby of England fcnrt 5 25 seconds faster than the American rec ord held by Chas M Daniels Most of the accidents with big guns of the United States have happened in Tho navy The list follows April 9 1903 Battle ship Iowa gun exploded 13 men killed 5 wounded April 13 15104 Battle ship Missouri explosion of powder 83 killed 5 injured April 14 1900 Battle ship Kearsargo pow der explosion 7 killed 14 injured March 27 1P10 Cruiser Charleston breechblock of threeInch gun blown off 8 killed several injured July 21 1910 Fortress Monroe Va breech- block blown from twelye Inch gun 11 killed many Injured LOOKING HOMEWARDBy Montreal Can We are confident I say and willing rather to be abient from the body and to be present with the Lordr Cor v8 That noble spirit Lamennals who tasted the bitterness of exile from his native land comforted himself by saying Our homeland Is not here be low man vainly seeks It here that which he takes for it is only a lodg- Ing for the night The abiding homo of humanity is not here We are all wanderers Our real home Is elsewhere This Is not the place of our rest All noble souls loftily or lowly are travelers walking not by sight but by faith Our dearest treasures are laid up In heaven Our hopes our Interests our hearts are there They that say such things do clare plainly that they seek a coun try They desire a better country that Is heavenly wherefore God is not ashamed to be called their God for ho bath prepared for them a city Our adversities are the necessary incidents of a journey All earths Joys are the shifting scones of a land through which we are traveling This world is the scene of vicissitudes of storms of sorrows of partings of heartbreaks and tragic loneliness There Is a peaceful and permanent home awaiting the Christiana city that bath foundations a settled habi tation a haven after lifes tempestu ous voyage a refuge from all the sor rows of the present existence a land of light where there Is no more pain ful mystery a land of love and eternal reunion where sympathy Is perfect where the heart Is satisfied a realm secure and gladsome thronged with ancient folk and dear ones of our own day There we shall see as we are seen and know as we are known There light Intellectual Is fullcharged with love love of true good full charged with gladness gladness which transcends every sweetness That Is the goal of all our belongings Archbishop LeIghton used to say that if be were to choose a place to die in it should be an inn for that would look so like a pilgrims going home God gave htm his wish In an inn he ended his pilgrimage and went home to the city of the sun toward which he had long looked wistfully To the spiritually minded that homeland is more real than anything round about them here It is not in the darkest hours of life alone that the vision of that home Is most attractive Often the thought of its peace its fruition its infinite and eternal satisfaction of our desires and possibilities comes to us with strange power when life is strongest and most joyous In the hour of some great joy at the time of the accom plishment of some purpose which has cost protracted and strenuous en deavor or when we have beheld the mystic beauty of a perfect morning or have looked into eternity through the splendor of the sunset the thought of the home of the soul has been a rapture of desire Our best and happiest hours are prophetic of heaven are windows through which we obtain fascinating glimpses of Its Ideal beau ty When like Simeon we bold the Light and hope of the world in our arms like him our heart exclaims Now lettest thou thy servant depart in peace for mine eyes have seen thy salvation Were we to have one minute of perfect existence bodily mentally and spiritually one min ute of absolutely perfect health perfect spiritual vision and harmony and happiness the veil between us and our home would disappear With out dying we would arrive instantly athomeThe for home is not the weariness of weaklings the ennui of worldlngs the indolence of the ease loving the synlclsm and disgust of those who do not find this life worth living It Is characteristic of fulness of spiritual life and energy None have more earnestly longed for heaven than the bravest soldiers of the cross and heroes of the faith Paul though for the sake of others willing to remain In the flesh confessed to a de- sIre to depart It was because to live was Christ that to die would bo gain lipsaid For Indeed we that are In this do groan being bur dened not for that we would be un clothed but that we would be clothed upon that what is mortal may be swallowed up of life Being therefore always of good courage and knowing that whilst we are at home In the body we are absent from the Lordfor we walk by faith not by sight we are of good courage I say and are willing rather to be absent from the body and to bo at home with the Lord lie was so fully alive that he longed for the land of the livingIn his later years though he was not really aged and was surrounded by a beloved and happy family Luther longed to be with Christ and behold his glory He tolled tremendously and with unabated heroic energy till within a few days of his death but ho had often expressed his desire for release Nearly five years before his decease on his recovery from a pain ful and dangerous Illness he wrote to his prince who had sent his private physician to attend him I should have been well content if the dear Lord Jesus had taken me in his mercy from hence as I am now of lit tie use on the earth It Is the greatness of man not his littleness that in spires him with desire for larger room and the fulfilment of his noblest de sires and holiest Ideals 0 1835 Berea College 1910I I FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEO i PLE OF THE MOUNTAINS t Places the BEST EDUCATION in reach of all 1 Over 64 instructors 1365 students rats 27 states Largest college library in Kentucky NO SALOONSrA special teacher for each grade and for each main subject So many classes that each student can be placedwith others lik l himself where he can make most rapid progress Which Department Will You Enter I THE MODEL SCHOOLS for those least advanced Same lectures library and general advantages as for more advanced students Arithmetic and the common branches taught in the right way Drawing Singing Bible r Handwork Lessons in Farm and Household Mazm anent etc Free text s booksTRADE COURSES for any who have finished fifth grade fractions Del compound numbers Brickwork Farm Management Printing Woodwork Nursing Dressmaking Household Management Loam and Earn ACADEMY REGULAR COURSE 2 years for those who have largely finished common branches The most practical and interesting studies to fit a young person for an honorable and useful life CHOICE OF STUDIES is offered in this course so that a young man may secure a diploma In Agriculture and a young lady in Home Science ACADEMY COMMERCIAL 1 year or 2 years to fit for business Eves a part of this course as fall and winter terms la very profitable Small extra foes ACADEMY PREPARATORY 2 3 and 4 year courses with Latin Ger man Algebra History Science otc fitting for college COLLEGIATE 4 years Literary Scientific and Classical courses with use of laboratories scientific apparatus and all modern methods The highest educational standards NORMAL 3 and 4year courses fit for the profession of teaching First year parallel to 8th grade Model Schools enables ono to get a firstclass certificate Following years winter and spring terms give the Information culture and training necessary for a true teacher and cover branches neces nary for State certificate MUSIC Singing free Reed Organ Voice Culture Piano Theory i Band may be taken as an extra in connection with any course Small extra R feos Expenses Regulations Opening Days Berea College Is not a moneymaking institution All the money re celved from students is paid out for their benefit and the School expend on an average upon each student about fifty dollars a year more than he pa- 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 alck the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge Alt except those 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 winter It la expected that all will have a chance to earn a part ot their ox peases Writ to the Secretary before coming to secure employment PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing laundry postage books etc vary with different people Berea favors plain clothing Our climate is the beet but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather warm wraps and underclothing umbrellas and overshoes are necessary The Cooperaitlve Store furnishes books toilet articles work uniforms andiother 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 coffee or extras 135 a week la the fall and 150 In winter For room furnished fuel lights wash i leg 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 build ings hospital library etc Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our Instruction Is a free gift The Incidental Fee for most students Is 500 a term G In Academy and Normal and 700 in Colle glato 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 College Incidental Fee 500 600 700 Room 560 560 GGO a Board 7 weeks 945 945 945 0 Amount due Sept 14 1910 2005 2105 2206 Board for 7 weeks due Nov 2 1910 945 945 945 i Total for term 2950 3050 3150 If paid In advance 2900 3000 3100 WINTEReIncidental Fee 500 600 Room 600 600 600iBoard 6 waeka 90 900 sOP Amount due Jan 4 1911 1011 2000 21OS 2t0 Board fo 6 weeks duo Feb 15 1911 900 901 901 Total for term 2900 3000 3100 1 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 29 111 1575 1675 1775 Board for 5 weeks due May 3 1911 675 675 C7G Total for term 2350 2350 2450 If paid In advance 2300 2300 2400 REFUNDING Students who leave by permission before the end of a term receive back for money advanced as follows No allowanc for frac lion of a wok On board refund in full i On room and Special Expenses there is a large loss occasioned by vacant rooms or depleted classes and the Institution will refund only onehalf of the amount which the student has paid for the remaining weeks of the term On Incidental Fee students excused before the middle of a term will re calve a certificate for onehalf the Incidental fee paid which certificate will be received as cash by Berea College on payment of term bills by tho student in person or a brother or sister if presented within four term The first day of Fall term is September 14 1910 The first day of Winter term is January 4 1911 T The first day of Spring term Is March 29 1911 For lufonnaUoa or friendly advice writ to the Secretary WILL C GAMBLE BEREA KENTUCKY Iy v ti e Co SShOe 1 bends with your foot I Does this look like a I 11I shoe comfortIj Yet hundreds of women say I never knew such comfort Oxfords 350 4 High Shoes 4 5 r- EFNCOYLEa You pay lessor get more I Berea and Vicinity GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES DR BEST DENTIST CITY FIIONK 103 OFFICE OVER POST OFFICE DAN H BRECK Fire Life and Accident Insurance Phone 505 Richmond Ky- 1VANTIDAll the fresh country butter Top prices- J S Gott Depot Street Prof and Mrs Marsh Gene and Wilson are visiting and fishing In k Clay County this week Mr and Mrs Osborne have joined the Berea party at Chautauqua for their much needed rest Mrs Todd and Margaret are at ChautauquaMiss Black of Richmond has been visiting her cousin Miss Bar bara Jackson during the FAir Mr and Mrs Will Hanson of Win chester visited their parents Sir and Mrs Samuel Hanson last week Mrs U M Burgess of Paint Lick was in Berea Saturday Mrs W H Porters sister Mrs Glenn and little daughter Etha of Houston Texas were guests at her home for the past week Mr Glenn was here for a day or two at the first of this week r Master Cecil Jackson has gone to Cincinnati Ohio where he will spend a few days with his sister Mrs W H DuncanMr Pasco arrived Saturday tar a visit with his parents Rev and Mrs M K Pasco Dr Will Jones of Union was In our city during the fair Miss Grace Adams of Richmond spent last week at the homo of Allss Stella Adams on Chestnut St Mr Grant Isaacs of Valley View vUlted here over Sunday at the Lome of his sister Mrs J K Baker Miss Samantha Fish of Wlldle was in town last week for the fair Mr and Mrs A P Settle left Tuesday for London where they will make their home for the present M L Splnk was in Lexington Tues dayMr Montgomery Jackson has returned to his work below Richmond Mr J H Jackson spent Fair week with his family Mr Burt Holder of Roanoke Ala Is the guest this week of Mr and Mrs James Early Mrs Stone of Point Level with several other relatives visited here at the home of her nephew Mr Green Hill several days of last week and of this They made a short trip to the mountains the latter part of the week- Earl Phillips was In town for a few daye last week Mrs S L Black of Richmond has been visiting her sisterinlaw MrsI J H Jackson 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 E Mr and Mrs Hal Brewer and daughter Effie of Richmond were the guests of Mr and Mrs E M Spence during the Fair Mrs J G Harrison and son How old left Tuesday for a visit of several days with her brother Mr Lee Hayes and family at Fredericks burg Ind Rev and Mrs WHks expect to move soon to the house on the corn er of Center and Forest streets Mr David Fowlers father of Sta tion Camp has been visiting at his home here for several days Miss Bertha Robinson is visiting friends at Burning Springs and I Inearurday afternoon the young horse which Mr Clarence Adams was driv ing began to kick and ran Into the fence The horse succeeded in drag ging tho buggy thru the fence and I for quite a distance Into the field Mr Adams suffered a broken leg from the wreck and Mrs Harry Pra ther and Mrs Geo Golden who were with him were pretty severely bruised The carriage and harness were badly damaged and the horse received several cuts Mr Adams was taken to his home in Richmond Sunday after the broken limb had been reset bythe Doctors GibsonIProf L V Dodge left Monday torILexington where he will attend Blue Grass Fair Tuesday he goes to Danville as a representative from this County to the Republican contention held there He went from there to Harrisburg to attend an Institute of the Grand Army soldiers I Archie Bradshaw a well known Berea student for years Is being graduated this week from the Phar macy Department of Highland Park College at Des Moines Iowa Mr and Mrs Rhlnehart and daughter of Cincinnati are visiting Mr and Mrs J W Stephens this week Mrs Richard Thacker of Hampton Ohio is visiting her mother and other relatives for a few weeks FOR SALE Grocery store InI DeIreaing 11 ounces Is on the editors desk Our thanks to Mr J Burdette in whose orchard It grew It looks worthy of the blue ribbon of any county fair Dr and Mrs Cowley are on their way home They will sail from Liverpool tomorrow August 12 over the Canadian Pacific Line for Quebec whence they will go by rail to Mon treal and from there to New York Mills N Y to Mrs Cowleya home They are coming home earlier than they expected owing to tho fact that Mrs Cowley has not been and is not very well Word comes from Mr Taylor that Mrs Taylor is improving slowly and that unless further complications should set in she will recover soon If all goes well Mr Taylor will re turn to Berca In a couple of weeks Mr and Mrs Oscar DeGroodt and their son Paul are camping on their farm on the Scaffold Cane Plko for a month I MRS EARLYS f ITvN Yak I FLY TORMENT HOW TO PREVENT IT cows that are bitten and pestered all day by flies cant do their best You know that as well 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 quitoesjHow can feeding stock thrive when they do not have a quiet minute during the day Let us furnish you a preventative Doesnt cost much 25 cents will buy 2 12 gallon of fin ished spray 40 cents buys 5 gallons Porter Drug CompanyINCOR- PORATED Berea KentuckyThru A good letter from Miss Robinson fcr publication but which has to beI reserved till next week gives address for the remainder of tho summer R F D 2 Meredith N II The third of Prof Robertsons art idles from Virginia is on the editors desk It contains much that oughtI to interest every native but It has to go over till next week Rev J P Blcknell spent a part of last week with his family hero IMiss Cora Marsh writes that she will return to Bores this fall and bring her younger slater with her Miss Ethel Todd left Monday morn ing for Michigan to get relief from Hay teverIsuccessful work traveling for the Keystone View Company He will have Kentucky and Tennessee Col leges for his territory next year IThe meeting of the C E at tho church last Sunday night was led by Mrs Oeo Dick with the subject Our Friendship with Christ Every minute of the hour was filled with prayer speech or song I error on the part of the I reporter the following item was omitt ed from last weeks Issue I 1held31 was very successful and a great inspiration to the largo crowd which I was present Miss Dunn Is an enter speaker and gave an interest ling and helpful address on tho O E in the Kentucky prisons Dur- Ing I the meeting a vote was taken I to find out the sentiment In regard ThoseIi IIbcso meetings during the summer are very inspiring and It Is hoped that even a larger number will attend tho next one to be held at tho Congregational Church at tho end of this month Eugene Thomson came over from Louisville for the Berea Fair He returned Monday to tako up I as a secretary in the Y M workI A work there J CREAM FLOUR 1 Ii ECONOMY JARS It AT Phone 108 WALTER ENGLE Berea Ky THE BEREA FAIR Continued from fint luse or thousands andyell while about a score of follows who dont need It get all the exercise The fair association Is to be con gratulated In every way The events came off promptly the crowds wore well entertained and no disorder or accident of any kind marred the uniform success of the greatest and best fair Berca has ever witnessed- A list of the premiums awarded followso t two lbs comb honey 150 Mrs I3 II Walters Richmond Joe JoI Mason Whites Station i net home made cheese fJ50 merchandise Miss June Rice Kingston MraT J Curtis KIrksvllIe 2 neat two lbs butter fjjp Mrs W A Arbuckle Klrkivlllc first and second T nest naked ham f500 tnerclian disc Mrs Green II Turley Mrs T J Curtis RichmondI 4 Hest loaf salt rising Ihs flour Mrs W A and second 5 nest loaf yeast rising bread 100 Ihs flour Mrs liert CoddliiKtonUerra Mrs Mollie Powers Richmond 6 lest plate beaten biscuit 350 merchandise Mrs T J Curtis Mrs W A Arbuckle 7 Hest quart home made wine 250 Mrs T J Curtis Mrs Green 11 Tur ley 8 Rest gallon Ice cream fcoo Mrs W A Arbuckle Mrs Green 11 Turley 9 Rest gallon pineapple sherbet t500 Mrs Cbas Hanson Herea Mrs TJ Curtis 10 Most glass Jelly fjoMiss Barbara Jackson Uerea Ilu Mary Walker Kingston it Hest white cake too Ihs flour Mrs T J Curtis Mrs Julia Maupln Kingston 13 Best sponge cake 100 Ibs flour Mrs Sam Lackey Kingston Mrs T J Curtis 13 nest chocolate cake 150 Mrs Chas Mullen Richmond Mrs Mason Dunn Cnlcxst 14 nest fruit cake Zoo Ibs flour Mrs Mason Dunn Caloast Miss Millie Powers Richmond IS Best black cake Miss Mollie I I Powers Richmond 1500 Mrs KIze i Cornel bon Herea 350 16 Prettiest girl baby under 18 months Mrs E IL Wagers 1750 I Mrs Jesse Moore Hcrca 150 17 Prettiest boy baby under iS months Mrs Arthur Riddle Kingston I 75 Mrs Hush Richmond fajo 18 HesL ladyrider Mrs Todd Moore faint Lick iSo Miss Era Lewis Kingston 1350 19 net gentleman rider Chas Dunn 750 Todd Moore Paint Lick IJ50 licit borrider under 15 years Dunn 500 El lison Adams 350 21 licit girl rider under IS yrnrs May Powers Caleast 500 May Tudor Paint Lick 350 I 33 Best stallion mare or gelding any age Robert Walker 1500 Dr L I A Davis Herea f cooI33 Best McWIlliams Whites Station fiooo Cuss Curtis Ktrksvlllc fjoo 34 Best suckling mare colt C Shearer Whites Station 1000 C Shearer 1500 35 nest suckling horse mule colt JohnI26 Best suckling mare mule colt no entries 37 Hcst stallion mare or gelding I yr under 2 John W Turley Richmond fiooo John W Turley 1500 38 1 est saddle stallion 2 yrs and fIOOOI39 Best saddle stallion 3 yrs and under 1 Robert Walker fiooo Edgar Doty Soo 30 Hest saddle stallion 4 yrs and over Chas Dunn f15 Edgar Doty fy y Eldean Patent Flour 70c a bag cash a- tWJTatums Fresh Groceries North Cor Main St StBerea Kentucky 31 Best harness mare or gelding a yrs and under 3 Robt fio Park limes Richmond 5 32 ne1 harness mare or gelding 3 yrs and under 4 RoM Walker loRoy Munn Whites Station F J Pest harness mare or gelding 4 RbbtWalker31 Pest roadster stallion mare or gelding 3rrsand under 4 Park limo tSJ II J Whites Station 5 35 Rest walking stallion mare or gelding any age T D Chenault Richmond jo Dick Dunn 5 6 net lady driver Edith Mason Whites Station 1750 Ellen Gilbert Richmond 1250 37 Fanciest turnout Edgar Ioty 10 Charley Dunn 5 38 Rest combined stallion mare or vrs and under 4 John Mo1 Kinney Richmond fto Roy unll 5 39 net colt either sex lijr sale Jr Nose Miller Paint Lick fiaTodd Moore season by Janis Jr 40 lest saddle mare or gelding a yrs and under 3 Robt Walker f10 Park Ilros fs Pest saddle mare or gelding 3 roLkobt43 nest saddle mare or gelding 4 and over Charley Dunn f 15 Dave Parish Caleast fs Best harness stallion a n and andera EdgarDuty10TEllnldwin Richmond fs 44 Hest harness stallion g yrs and under 4 Robt Walker f15 Edgar Doty 545 Host harness and over Edgar Doty fis CussDunn fj 46 test harness stallion mare qr gelding anyage Clancy Dunn fao Edgar Doll fs 47 Hest saddle Rtalllon mare or 2qLhas18 Rest combined stallion mare or ciudlngany aGe ChuDlllln fio Relit fj Hest roadster stallion mare or gelding anyaJoe Robt Walker fjo Chas Dunn S to Hest suckling coil either sex Dillard Anderson Whites Station 45 Cuss Curtis KIrksvllIe fio 51 Mule race Roy Dunn fio Oliver Maupln Whites Station fs 52 2 0 trot fuo Robt Walker Robt White 53 Mule race In harness Oliver Maupln fio Roy Dunn fs 54 3i8 trot or pace fjoo K r sun Heron Martin Gantry Rlchmonll- G C Anderson Ml Sterling Free for all trot or pace f3oo Ruld11blte J 1 Johnson G C Anderson i CARD OF THANKS I take this means of expressing aty sincerest thanks to tho cltlicus sf Derca and vicinity for their klnd ness and sympathy in caring for nay boy Clarence who had the nils brtuno to have his leg badly brokn by a horse at Bcrea tho evening of tho 6th lost Yours very sincerely- E E Adams UchmondKy ANOTHER SALEWe Have Decided to Have Another Sale and J that Will Be onI r t I Dress Shirts FOR 10 DAYS BEGINNING AUGUST 13 Dont Buy Any Shirts until Saturday arid then You Will Get Bargains i 200 Shirts Cut to 159 100 Shirts Cut to 79 I i st tai 50St tt v 150lr 119 39 11 Come in First and Buy Yourself a Half Dozen 71- j RHODUS CHAYES MAIN STREET The Quality Store BEREA KYi c 1- c I IrV I l I IMade PaleFaced Women complexionsdarkout tonicThe the womans tonic ingredientsarethe womanly organs and help to give needed strength and frameCardutIt contains no min dangerolt CARDUIJThe Womans Tonic After my doctor had done all he said he could for me Cardulfemaletroubles bookthatTennlotDiscontent with the Action of the Courts in Criminal Cases and the Remedy Address of Judge H C Faulkner before the State Bar Association- at Middlcsboro Tho subject assumes a popular die content with the result ot crimina- ljurlspruduneeand such is the caeo and yet much of this discontent is tho result ot prejudice and ignorance and a very natural propensity on tho part of the Ignorant to quarrel with the established order of things whether good or bad Tho only remedy for this kind ot discontent Is in education and In this tho Bar the Tress the Schools and tho lulplt should join It is a patriotic duty and should bo shirked by no one Whenever it is possible to defend the commonly accepted procedure in our courts and the results obtained I Gold it the duty ot every good citi zen to do BO But no respect for venerable institutions or fear ot wounding those who conduct them should prevent us from fearlessly showing wherein they fall and tho cause of their failurerPopular Feeling Dut there is a fueling among oven tho more Intelligent of tho people that our jury trials both In civil and criminal causes are a sort ot lottery a sort of game of chance set up by tho state at which curtain gentlemen of tho liar have a xlgfit to play in which certain members ot tho public aro tho victims and over which game another member of the public supposed to bo chosen for that purpoo by tho public acts ns a sort of moderator This moderator is re garded as a secondary sort of figure by all the participants and in fact he Is such In ninny respects Certainly ho has far loss power In bring ing about Justice In n jury trial than have the counsel on either side and infinitely less than tho Jury And yet there Is still a tort ot lingering public belief that our moderators still sometimes called Judges are In reality responsible for the failure as well as tho success of tho courts 1 am Inclined to tho belief that tho Judge lies only a minor part to play in I FLOUR l the enforcement of our criminal laws Judge Not Responsible Alone- I am not trying to minimize the work of our many very able judges- or to fcontend that they are not a very potent force for good in the- I community nor nm I engaging in carping criticism I nm simply try Ing to state a rather unpleasant fact as pleasantly as tho subject will ad I mit A careful analysis of tho work ing of courts as respects both civil and criminal causes triable by jury I will show that tho jury tho attorneys and tho public in attendance at tho court have far moro to do with tho administration of justice than tho judge of the court though tho judge Is not without certain powers as will be shown hereafter Responsibility of BAr and Jury Tho members of tho Bar engaged In time case shape it and practically determine whether it shall come to trial and how tho trial shall bo con ffucted whether the trial shall lo long or short and tho jury deter nine the facts aro the sole judges of the facts nnd they aro subject of course to tho trend of public opinion as reflected by those present at lh trial and as imbibed by them beforehandJury System Criticised Our system ot selecting a jury is the most admirable that mankind can devise for the purpose of us orII that nothing Is easier in common I practice than to secure a jury in any Important criminal case the opinion nnd point of view of every member whereof Is well known to tho defense beforehand All that re mains to do Is to call around tho de fondant tho mon who control this Irresponsible assembly wo call a jury and tho work Is done and no Judge In Kentucky can prevent It no matter that his capacity and no I YOU KNEAD THE DOUGH made with our flour about half as long as you take with ordinary brands Thats a saving of labor It takes mnch less of our Cream of Wheat flour to make a loaf or a cake than it does of many other flours Thats a saving of money It takes less time to bake too Thats a saving of time You need our Cream of Wheat flour BEREA ROLLER MILLSBerea I ANDREW ISAACS Prop Bargain in a Farm Boones Gap Ky 1 150 acres50 acres in cultivation i Good Dwelling Outbuildings and Store sPrice Only 105000 Onehalf in cash Balance to suit purchaser thejmoney only Call or write at once PorterHowell Co Berea Ky matter what his devotion to the cause ot Justice Resulting Complaints j- Hcnco it is that we have thought ful men In every walk ot life saying that life and property arc both alike insecure in Kentucky That there ta no uniform enforce ment ot our criminal laws especially that against homicide That wherever strong family political or financial influences Intervene on behalf of the prisoner there is and can bo no punlshmontIThat when these influences aroIon the side of the prosecution well they may be there is little chance for the Innocent to escape That there is tittle or no attempt to enforce the law against carrying concealed deadly weapons except against those without political or family Influences I That our laws against election of fences when they are thought of ut all are a Joke there being no en I forcement ot the statute against bribery and especially against the bribe giver so far as recordediThat the state courts are absolute ly powerless to deal with the mob or offer to the Injured any redress whatever for their wrongs and that the I conduct of the mob is Justified by the inefficiency of the courts which is no Justification at all because the mob of whomsoever composed IsI simply organized lawlessness anar i chyThat the courts furnish to Labor i organized or unorganized no remedy whatever against the oppression Capital and Capital is otI complaining that It cannot through the courts any redress over for any devastation however great wrought upon it by the mob spirit of striking workmen and theJrI sympathizers That the courts are equally power less against the organized feudists time mountains the toll gate otI of the Blue Grass and the night ders of the tobacco regions And last but not least there Is the ever recurring complaint of delay in the trial ot causes in our courts until the President ot the United States Is on record as saying that the delay of trials in our courts 115I a national disgrace If it is shall we place the responsibility on lnls1terj Are these complaints and some others well founded If they are notIthen our duty has already been pointed out if they are well founded In the main or If there are other complaints equally well founded then it behooves us as a profession to find a remedy and apply it even if it be necessary to revolutionize the System- It is our duty then to inquire whether the System which we have built up or Inherited from our English Norman French and AngloSaxon i ancestors will stand tho strain ot our rapidly expanding commercial Ism and vastly Increasing population or meet adequately the new form oi lawlessness incident to the great combinations ot wealth and almost equally great combinations ot or ganized criminals Frankly I tell you that I think our icurts as at present organized and us hampered by our present tradi tions customs and machinery must ot necessity tall upon nearly every point where they are subject to seri ous criticism Lot us see Partial to Individual For several hundred years we kayo proceeded upon the idea that the individual was ot the chlefcst concern All our legislation all our forms of procedure all interpreta tions of tho common law and every change thereof whether in Codo pro cedure or Statute or by court de cisions has been made in tho Interest of the Individualnot in tho Intorets of the people Public Cannot Appeal VJhcre appeals have been granted they are for the defendant nothing is final as to him Not so with tho other side to this case tho side ot the people No matter how unfair tho means used by the defendants or his friends what infuence he has brought to bear whether family poll tical or financial how much bribery may have been used to bring about an acquittal no matter how ignor ant the Jury or what the error committed by the court in favor of tho defendant and against the public whether the result of ignorance pro judice or corruption there is no rem ody for tho people This rule was established somo hundred years ago by certain gentle men in a famous contest with a tryant but cowardly king and wo have written it into all our organic laws M firmly as to prevent an np Ieal on tho part ot the people no naWr what the wrong done them in the trial Is it not about time that some consideration wero given In this country to the rights of the community tho people the State Public Should Have Like Recourse- I am not now contending and shall never contented that any one should be twice put in Jeopardy ot life or liberty for thee same offense by the j institution of another and different prosecution I am simply saying that any system which allows the Indivi dual to appeal from a Judgment against him and by reversing tho Judgment of conviction secure an other trial and consequently another chance at acquittal even when pat I pably guilty is grossly unfair when it denies or falls to provide for a like hearing and like reversal of un iunjust Judgment or even an erroneous Judgment against the other side to the case the people LiesIthe ancient tryanny ot Kings which in a largo part never exist ed and which certainly has not ex isted for three hundred years Wero I it not so we woud not hold on to a system which almost invariably brings together twelve of the most Ignorant men of the community to settle tho most sacred rights In die pute between one or two ot the people and all the balance of the people And we ask and expect these unlettered men to draw tho finest distinction in the law given by the court and apply the law to the most com plicated state of facts Moreover we set these men to vote away the life liberty and property of our fellow citizens before wo have ascertained in any way that they are mentally or morally capable ot tho task and then we wonder that they do not safeguard the interests of the public I feel that the weakening of the confidence of the public in tho ad ministration of Justice Is due in a great measure to the incompetency of tho Juries Remedy Simple And the remedy is simple careful selection from a larger unit than a county of men only of approved Intelligence from all parties and all forms of religious belief and reinstating trial before the Judge and Jury instead ot before a jury alone Another Criticism Again appeals from the interior to the circuit courts with the trial do novo ought to be abolished It tho Inferior court is competent to try the case at all the judgment should be final unless reversed by a competent courtsIhavosedeas bond can not undo And thus begins the long wait on the part of the people for the fair trial in the circuit court which often never comesHow Circuit Court Is Crippled Anyone who wll take time to analyze our system of appeals established for the defendant will not lie sururlscd that tho dignity and reaped which once attached to tho Cir cuit Court and the office of Circuit Judge has passed away forever We look upon this court as a sort of necessary ova which we would abolish if wo could but since we cannot wo go through the formI had tryling once to tho Judge Then wo keep con stantly before tho court the jury and tho audience our determination to api eal tho case if by any chance the verdict shall go against tho de fendant Wo keep our threat too so that tho circuit court has become only a sort ot Court ot Preparation for tho Court ot Appeals anf no criminal In Kentucky over goes to tho penitentiary till tJ10 Court of Appeals has finally passed upon and overruled his petition for rehearing And the Court of Appeals finds reversible errors In over fifty percent of the cases taken before It I state the fact for the purpose ot showing the general inefficiency of our circuit courts always supposing the Court of Appeals to be right We must not forget that many of them are second and third appeals the fourth appeal never comes because a third reversal Is equivalent to nn acquittal of tho most horrible murder caseFair Trial Impossible for People Tho truth of the whole matter Is that since we have had our oneslded criminal appeals In Kentucky we have built up such a system of precedent In the decisions of the Court of Appeals that it takes a genius to try a simple case of homlcldoso that the trial will stand in tho Court ot Appeals And even a genius cannot do this and give the Commonwealth the people a fair trial Whenever the circuit judge attempts to give the Commonwealth a fair trial ho is almost sure to be met with reversal System a Relic of Barbarism AH this brings us back to original principles back to our system of trial which is a relic ot barbarism the successor to the ancient wager of battle with Its formal rules of the game And so it is today we are all vastly Interested that the rules of the game bo observed but little Interested in the result Most of the time ot the Court ot Appeals in criminal causes is taken up not in trying to ascertain whether the Judg ment is right commensurate with the crime committed but almost tho sole question to be considered is Did the Commonwealth keep to the rules of the game1 No account is Aa I Announcement Subscriptions are now being received for stock in the United States Savings Bank which f i will be established in Berea The proposed capital of the Bank is 50000 The price of each share of stock is toooa price that will enable people of moderate as well as large means to become stockholders Seldom have the people of Madisoh Gourity I and Eastern Kentucky been offered such sound a high gradt investmentan investment HKat aG I fords both unquestioned safety and a substantial 1 return Applications for stock and all ihquiries should 0 M i be addressed to W H Porter JCrustee Berca I 1 N KentuckyHr to s E Some of the men who will act as Directors upon approval of the stockholders of the Bask 1 t YT I1 4 Ii arer1jo ll G E Porter A W Stewart R H Chrisman IAndrewIsaacs VHPoher J RtBaker i J United States Savings Bank Berea Ky taken as to whether the defendant played the gamo fairly That Is a matter that the Appellate Court is rarely called on to consider and if ever at all it Is after the defendant has been releasedI IIIsis that they do not rise up in their might and overthrow the whole sys I IItbatthousand people in any one county or community are ot as much Import ance as ono or two or a half dozen who may be criminals right then we will change tho wholo system torI one where the rights of the commun ity are at least of equal Importance with the rights ot the individual it Is not so nowA Suggestion It the circuit courts aro really Incompetent as the number of rever sals would tend to prove why not have tho Court of Appeals pass on tho merits of all civil cases submit ted to it and at least all but capital criminal cases It would at least be u great saving ot time and money in new trials Perhaps no satisfactory method could bo worked out for capital cases but it ought not to be difficult in civil and penal enusesI Another Criticism One ot the worst abuses which our solicitude for the individual rather than the community has produced is our Codo provision for the severance of criminal trials It is productive of great economic loss to the state and usually results in title turning loose without trial of most of tho defendants in any feud case and it would work out even worse results In- cases of mobs or night riders if grand juries were ever to get in the habit of indicting those gentry The Remedy Whenever we shall reorganize our procedure upon simple modern business lineslines of economy with a simple commonsense care for the rights of the community we shall leave it to the sound discretion of the trial Judge as to whether there shall bo a severance and to what extent even if he shall have to have a preliminary hearing ot the case to determine that matter As it is now it five men go forth armed in a conspiracy and kill and murder a neighbor wo may convict one of them ot manslaughter rare ly of murderbut by the time the trial court has run the gauntlet of the Court of Appeals on the first case and received a verdict fair according to the rules ot the game as interpreted by the Court of Appeals all the witnesses lawyers and prosecutors are dead worn out or so scattered that any one ot the other four Is rarely tried even if the court had time Other cases have come up and the usual order on motion of tho Commonwealths Attorney Is filed away Such is the course of justice Change Explained Something has already been said of the trial judge known in our Kentucky jurisprudence as the Circuit Judge I said he was simply a sort of moderator What else could he bol The ideal trial judge with us is a pure machine This scorns to me to have come about by rea son of the two formative periods through which our system has passed the Puritan age of England and tho first halt of the Nineteenth Century In America These wero formative peflodVonr ing which were swept away the last vestige ot the summing up of the T I case and the charge by the Judge to the Jury The Jealousy of the t judge was such that we formulated a t set of hard and fast rules for his t evidencem I ortvised special machinery to eliminate the personality of the judge At tho r same time wo gave increased rein I to tho advocate as well as to the shyster tilt now the Judge must dally 1 sit like a knot on a log and lis ten to speeches to the juryspeechesIthat are the disgrace of our civiliz ation and dally watch practices which he is powerless to prevent and which are recognized by all the community as void of all semblance of morality To make matters worse x 1 wo have made our judges all of 4 them mere puppets of Party so i that It is impossible for them or any I of them to be independent as Is know every one ot our Judges would wish to be- How Judges are Selected Let us see We elect our Judges all of our judges which means Sn 1 common practice that the dominant party In every district elects the judge which in turn means that the prevailing faction of the dominant party selects the Judge which In turn means that the judge so to be selected must have tho approval orJtho boss of the prevailing factionl of the dominant party in his district All others are barred What are some of the evil results First theaa 4judge in order oyer to be elected v r f Iheltlon of the dominant party ot his Ji district and a friend ot the boss of the district It the other faction t of his party sees a chance to de M feat him in the party they put up I another candidate who is tho choice 1Iof that faction and its boss and they v settle it between them In the party 1 j I primary or party convention where 11 IIeach of them and all their friends f are expected to spend all tho moneyI I they can raise and they generallyrA do Just that thing If the other par I ty see a chance they put up a can f didate In much tho same way ex cept that the corruption in the par I ty Is only In proportion to tho chance 4 of final election This candidate can only secure a clean nominationfif he has no chance of final election I In this beneficent way we fin ally get two candidates for the most f a IIarffor either ot them not to so i short the victor often gets his office as all other officers get theirs by the worst form of political chicanery to say nothing of wholesale of votes both in the the final election And then briberyIus who do not know the well actually expect a judge ed to enforce the law against election j offences and especially bribery I in elections What fools we mortals be A judge so nominated and eo elected goes into office with a mill tIstone about his neck If he were to attempt to enforce the election laws his party would crucify him And the Result But this is not the worst ot it The maxim to the victors belong tho spoils is expected to bo en forced rigidly not only in all all pointments and jury service but in many other ways Moro than that the other fellowsthose who lostrexpect no favors and to their cre Continued on lilt put I The Citizen A family newspaper for all that Is tight true and Interesting Fubllihed every Thursday it Berea Ky 1 j BEREA PUBLISHING CO Incorporated J P Faulkner Editor and Manager Subscription Rats rAYABUt IN ADVANCE Oat Year ios- Elz Moath bI Three Months SS Send money by losto ice or Hiprris Money Order Draft Registered Letter er one sod two tent stamps The date after your Dame en label hows ta what dale subscription Is paid If It la not chanted withla three weeks after renewal notify us- UUalnr Bumbers will be rladly supplied If wt rt notified rtns premlami cheap with nsw lubMrictlnniI tad prompt renewals Send icr Premium Un liberal terns gins to any who obtain new i svbaerlptlens for us Any one sendlnr ua four yearly Can recjneTIaClllnl fnl krhwait for one AdTcrtlilnr rates on application MtMsm OP KKMTUCKY PRESS ASSOCIATION Going shopping for porch furniture and bathing suits seems worth while even on the hottest day New York persists in the thought that It Is a worlds fair in itself It baa all the sideshows anyway Though the aeroplane could not con duct a war all by itself It could give the enemy a severe nervous chill If the world wero your oyster would you open it now or wait until the oyster season begins next September King George must be a deliberate r ruler He hasnt even discharged a fourthclans postmaster since he went Into office Robins are reported to be eating all the cherries In York state That Is probably what the robins think they are there for Prof Schlaparelll who discovered the canals on Mars Is dead without ever having had a chance to explore them In a motor boat That chauffeur who Inherited 1500 000 must have felt almost as happy as when he reads his taximeter after an allday shopping excursion Expert opinion aeems to be that a woman who wears a hobble skirt looks like the sort of a woman who would wear the fool thing Two prisoners In the jail at Coopers town N Y sawed their way to free dom with a razor blade That kind of razor blade is common enough With great tact the Minneapolis committee In charge of the Interns Uonal convention for the prevention of smoke entertained the delegates at a banquet Instead of a smoker A New Jersey man convicted and bout to die In the electric chair upbraided his attorney for butting In and saving him from death The man probably always has lived In New Jer ray and scarcely could be blamed for being disappointed when escape was to sight The antlklsslng crusade has prog reseed to the point where friends and relatives will be asked not to kiss brides and fathers and mothers not to kiss their babies But the kissing of brides and babies was done long before sanitary osculation crusades were thought of and is apt to survive them It women are to be kept on the farm farm life must be made less bur densome and more attractive to wo men The conditions which result In farmers wives figuring first on the list In the statistics of Insanity are not calculated to develop rural life at Its best Improve the motherhood of any section of the country and the section will improve itself Sooner or later most of them come here There have been many princes and potentates among visitors to the United States and now Maharajah Sir Sayajl IH Gaekwar of Baroda India has started for Nov York and Boston The Gaekwar Is renowned as the rich est of the Princes of Hindustan but Is also credited with being an enlightened and progressive ruler And as he has a son who is a student in Yale University It is evident that he Las imbibed some American Ideas New Jersey woman married on what she thought was her deathbed wants a divorce It seems that the funeral baked moats did coldly fur wish forth the marriage table Tho razing of a twentytwo story building In New York City to make room on valuable ground for a struc ture that will make adequate return on an Investment of 675 per square toot In the site shows that economic i conditions must be closely studied by property owners who make Improvements The Queen of Bulgaria wanted a cigarette smote while at the foreign once In Parlt but the foreign minis ter had no cigarettes There will be DO international complications In consequence It TAFT IS INDORSED IOWA REPUBLICANS HAVE WARM TIME IN STATE CON VENTION SUPREME JUDGES ARE NAMED Session Is Marked by Hisses and Cat CallsSenator Cummins Ignores President In His Address Dolllve Elected Permanent Chairman Des Moines IaThe Iowa state Re- publIcan convention adjourned Wednesday after a bitter controversy between the progressive and stalwart factions Candidates for supreme justice and su perintendent of public Instruction were nominated and a platform was adopt ed Senator Cummins was the tem porary chairman and Senator Dolllvei the permanent presiding officer Both were cheered and hissed during their addresses The resolutions as adopted dismiss consideration of the president with the clause We indorse such efforts as President Taft and his advisers have made to fulfill the promises ot the national platform They reaffirm their loyalty to the platform of 1908 but do not recognize the revision of 1909 as a satisfactory fulfillment of the party promise and therefore favor the creation of an In dependent nonpartisan tariff commit tee to secure facts regarding Imports and urge revision of schedules separately They commend Senators Dol liver and Cummins for their Work upon the tariff bill the railroad bill and the postal savings bill They commend trio action of the house In revising the rules They Indorse the antitrust law and recommend It be given additional strength to meet the devices of modern Industry They nluaiUonplete system of accounting They favor amendments to the postal sav hags law to keep the money deposited with the government within the com munities where deposited They favor conservation of natural resources They Indorse tho primary law They promise there would be no backward steps along prohibition lines In Iowa They demand election of United States senators by direct vote of the people They Insist on a readjustment of the representation of Republicans In national convention They favor an Incomo tax and favor cooperation ot the national government In enlarging the usefulness of the system of public educationUnder the primary law the nomina tions for state officers were made at the primaries In June excepting for supreme judges and superintendent of public Instruction In the litter office there not being a majority vote Judge Evans of Fort Dodge and Judge H M Deemer of Red Oak were re nominated for the supreme bench A M Deyce of Garner was nominated for the stake of superintendent of public Instruction The new state committee Is composed of six Insurgents and five stalwarts and C F Franke of Parkers burg will be continued state chairman Senator Cummins as temporary chairman threw the convention into disorder when he named the party of Lincoln ot Grant of Roosevelt Ignoring President Taft Former Congressman Lacey a standpatter walked Intq the center aisle crying Taft Taft TaltHin which he was joined by his fellow stalwarts Roosevelts name was cheered Cummins Ignored Laceys cry but it was some Urns before he could resume Senator Cummins was very emphat ic In his declaration that the tariff bill as it stood needed considerable revision to make It right He also warned the country against going too fast on the central bank idea and said that wealth was demanding too much toll already Senator Cummins was cheered rep- eatedlY by the progressives the stal warts generally remaining silent Unless to Interrupt him He referred to hopeless and retreating reactionaries and declared that tho R pub lican party must speedily become all progressive or all standpatters He declared It would be easier to make the Republican party all progressive than secure proper legislation from a Democratic administration He rverred that Payne Aldrich Dalzell and other socalled regulars are no more In favor of tho principle of protection than are the progressives When the Insurgents presented the name of Jonathan P Dolllver for permanent chairman the stalwarts of fared opposition in J C Mabry of Albla Dolllver was named by a vote of 834 to 649 In accepting his posi tion he said I have but one ambition leftto keep myself on the firingline for public rights against private Interests And so my sympathies are with the man who seems to have suffered at the hands of the roll calL Here Dolllver was hissed Ship Rammed Off Seattle Seattle WashThe steel steamer Chippewa rammed tho old wooden steamer Albion off Westpolnt north of the entrance to Seattle harbor Wednesday Ten passengers bound for Everett were aboard the Albion but none of them was injured Roosevelt Gets Auto Tag Albany N Y Theodore Roosevelt has applied to Secretary of State KoenIg for an automobile license un asII I ITHEHOBBLE SKIRT I GRAND TRUNK STRIKE ENDED TERMINATION OF TRAINMENS WALKOUT IS ANNOUNCED Government Intervention Brings Peace and All Strikers Except Those Guilty of Disorderly Conduct May Resume Ottawa Ont McKentlo King Canada s minister of labor Tuesday sent tie following telegram to Sir Wilfrid Laurler at Weyburn Saskatchewan Am delighted to be able to Inform you that the strike of conductors and trainmen on the Grand Trunk railway system has been brought to an end through government Intervention It means of course that the big trainmen strike Is settled The men are to return to work as soon aa pos sible All strikers except those guilty of disorderly conduct will be reinstated as soon as possible The Increases as offered on July 18 become effective and date back to May L On January 1 1912 the standard rates of pay as on the Canadian Pacific railway will go into effect SLUMP IN THE AUTO BUSINESS Bottom Seems to Have Dropped Out Notwithstanding Boosting Efforts of Manufacturers New York Indications point to the bottom having fallen out of the automobile business The manufacturers it is reported In trade circles are making strenuous efforts to keep up a show of continued prosperity but It Is also said that they are not selling their product but are storing ma chines throughout the country at their various agencies to prevent the public realizing the true conditions of the market Several large concerns are laying off men and giving all sorts of reasons for so doing except the state ment that they are overstocked Two or three of the largest factories recently closed entirely ostensibly for the purpose of taking Inventory but the workmen were not given any deft trite time at which to again report for work and It Is not expected that these factories will again bo In operation this year A wellknown automobile agent of this city said yesterday that all cars would undoubtedly be selling at from 25 per cent to 60 per cent less than present list prices within the next two or three months He added The trouble with the automobile business Is that the farmers and people of the smaller cities and towns have not taken as kindly to the Idea as was anticipated The farmers find that the cost of keeping them In re- paIr and operation Is more than the cost of keeping horses to perform the same work and while there was for a time a tendency among the farmers to Invest In the machines the demand for cars from this class of buyers has practically stopped and I venture to say we will not again sell to the farm ers to any extent until prices are ma terially reduced CANCER IS MARRIAGE BAR Missouri Prosecutor Directs Refusal of License to Couple Because of Hereditary Ailment St Joseph Mo Though parents gave their consent Prosecuting At torney Kellar directed that a mar riage license should not be Issued to Lcnnle Harding twenty years old and Hazel Morris aged sixteen because as ho says their marriage would not make for the public good Ho had learned that the young womans mother Is afflicted with cancer ExOfficials Are Indicted Albany N Y Indictments against former State Engineer Frederick L Skene Louis B Harrison former divi sion engineer under Mr Skene and several contractors on charges grow ing out of alleged Irregularities in the awarding of good roads contracts were voted Thursday Three Men Killed In Storm Schenectady N YThree men were killed Thursday by lightning at Greens Corners seven miles north of here during an electrical storm 0 STUBBS WINS IN PRIMARIES Returns Indicate That Five Kansas Reactionary Republican Congressmen Are Defeated Topeka Kan Governor Stubbs the progressive Republican candidate for renomInation won out In Tuesdays primaries by a majority estimated at 20000Returns Indicate that the reaction ary Republican congressmen lost out In Cve of the contested districts Thomas McNeal Is running 800 ahead of D n Anthony A a Mitchell Is nominated over Scott In the Second by Governor Stubbs 300 Fred S Jackson won over J W Miller In the Fourth by more than 2000 R R Rees is ahead of Calder bead In the Fifth by 800 and I D Young will be nominated over Reeder In the Sixth by a small majority SPAIN IN FEAR OF REVOLT Rushes Troops to San Sebastian to Prevent Demonstrations on Part of Clericals Madrid Spain Alarmed by fears that the proposed demonstration of the clerical forces at San Sebastian the summer capital will assume the character of an uprising the government began to rush troops Into that city Friday A regiment of hussars left Madrid followed by another regiment of cavalry and two battalions of cbaus seurs A regiment of Infantry also was ordered to San Sebastian from Victoria General Weyler the captain general of Catalonia and Count Sa guts minister of the interior will go to the danger zone to bo In charge In case of disorder The government believes the Car lists and members of the religious orders which are numerous In northern Spain are openly inciting their followers to violence The governors of the Basque provinces issued orders to the mayors of all municipalities In these provinces to warn the Roman Catholics against assembling In or entering the city of San Sebastian with arms SEVEN SUFFOCATE IN FIRE Incendiary Blaze In Emigrant Lodging House at Jamalcla L I Is FatalTwelve Hurt Now YorkSeven persons two of them women were suffocated to death two were fatally hurt and ten others were injured less seriously when an Incendiary fire destroyed an emigrant lodging house at 100 Rockaway road Jamaica Friday But for the heroism of one of tho occupants who was fatally hurt while attempting to save others tho loss of life would have been greater 16000 Tailors on Strike New York Another general cloth Ing strike Is under way In Now York city Fifteen thousand coat tailors of whom 6000 are women quit work Thursday In 300 factories demanding a 53hour working week and an in crease In wages Oldest Inhabitant Found Parts The worlds oldest Inhabi tant was discovered in Bulgaria Thursday in the person of Mme Babavasllka aged one hundred and twentysix a resident of Bcvelsko I TRAIN HITS AUTOMOBILE Two Were Killed Outright and Three Fatally Injured Birmingham AlaTwo wero klllci outright threo fatally injured and two others may die as the result of an au tomobllo being struck by an engine at a railroad croralng near West Lake below Bessemer The chauffeur and a young lady passenger were tho ones killed outright Only ono passenger escaped uninjured Ho jumped from tho car before the engine struck The automobile maintains a regular passenger schedule between Bessemer and West lAke and It was carrying eleven passengers to the lake Tho machine was struck by the fast passenger train on tho Southern railway shortly after 4 oclock and was demolished There Is a steep grade leading down to the Southern tracks just before West Lake is reached and as the highway is In a cut It was Impossible for tho chauffeur to see the locomotive or lor the engineer to see tho automobile Tho front wheels of tho automobile had just run on to the tracks when the engine running at high speed struck it- TROOPS LEAVING COLUMBUS It Is Believed That All Rlotlno Has Ended Columbus OThl Eighth regiment Ohio National guard has left+ Colum bus after ten days car strike duty The Third regiment and auxiliary commands will remain on duty another day All tho city nnd military author flies bellevo that rioting has been ended although should break out again troops will be returned Nothing has been accomplished In peace negotiations A letter to Coy Harmon from tho carmens union of fering to submit the whole dispute to the state board of arbitration has been turned over to General Manager Stew art of tho Columbus Railway k Light Co tanager Stewart says rho company has given its last word so far as sot tlement Is concerned and it Is up to tho union to accept Its proposition of last week or nothing ILLINOIS PLANT BLOWN UP Two Dead and Seven Are Thought to Be Fatally Hurt Granite City lI1Two men are dead and seven are believed to be fa tally hurst as tho result of an explosion on tho Corn Products Refining Cos plant The sixth floor was wrecked and It- was an hour before the men could betaken out The top of the plant woi blown 600 feet In the air The explosion was caused accord- Ing to officials of the company by ipontaneous combustion duo to the largo amount of dust All of the injured with the cxccn lion of one were working on the sixth floor sacking tho corn dust as It came from the refining plant The concussion blew out tho whole east side of tho sixth story and threw everything in its path against tho west- side GOV FOLK INJURED Chauffeur Attempts to Keep Automobile from Overturning Muscatlne la Former Coy Joseph W Folk was Injured in an auto smash nil near Muscntlnc when to save the machine from turning turtle tho driver took a ditch and hU a telegraph pole Mr Folk and three companions wore hurled out of the machine and the governor sustained bruises on his right arm and left leg His right wrist also was sprained when ho struck tho bank Besides sustaining severe in- JurIes the governor clothing was bad ly torn The machine was wrecked NOTED EDITOR DEAD Baltimore MdCol Harvey W Scott editor and part owner of the Portland Oreglonlan died at the Johns napkins hospital following an opera lion for a minor trouble Tho body ma shipped to Portland Ore and tho funeral will bo held next Saturday or Sunday Ills death was unexpected and was s blow to his relatives Ho was born In Tazewell county Illinois February I 1838 and was reared on a farm Ho later received a classical education end went to Oregon in 1852 He had been an editor of the Ore onlan since 18C5 Ho Is survived by sin widow and four children Special Session Will Be Called Galveston TexThe blocking of Ilbo ten milo liquor bill In tho Texas enato has decided Coy Campbell to all a special session of the Thirty second legislature In December to give exaa prohibition May Revolutionize Mathematics Kansas City Michael Angelo Uc Innls serving a ten year sentence for forgery In tho Missouri penitentiary claims to have made mathematical dIscoveries which will have a sweeping Influence on that science Sleepwalker Killed by Brother Albany Ga Mistaken for a burglar bile walking In his sleep Julntus Land tho 16 year old son of a wealthy merchant of this plao was shot and killed by his elder brother hey- Land JESUS NEARING JERUSALEM SondV School Lessee for Aaj21 1910 Specially Arranged for ThIs Paper LESSON TEXT Matthew M1731 Memory versos 25S7 GOLDEN TJi1XTThe Son of Man came not to bo ministered unto but to minister and to rIve his life a ransom for mnnyM tt 05TIMRM rch A DIO In the last month of Jesus ministry After the raising of Lazarus John PLACE Pereo beyond Jordan Suggestion and Practical Thought An Example Tho Splendid Hero ism of Christ Va 1710 Tho com pany of disciples led by the Master wero now drawing near to Jerusalem Jesus with a clear vision of all that was before him was moving steadily on with majesty and heroism to the terrible scenes of mockery rejection IIIhandTho heroism of Christ was tho greater because lie was perfectly able to escape the pain and death to which ho was going Thlnkcst thou he said to Peter that I cannot now pray to my father and ho shall presently give me more than twelve legions of angels Matt 2053 They guarded his spirit from falling but ho chose to go to his death Therefore doth my father love me because I lay down my life that I might take It again No man taketh y It from me but I lay It down of my self I have power to lay It down and I have power to take It again John 1017 18 Ho gave himself for the greatest and most worthy cause In all history A Warning Two Ambitious Young MonV 2023 Who wish to be heroes but set out In the wrong way However at length they became great er men and greater heroes In Christ way than their highest dreams at i this time 20 The mother of Zobcdcoa chjl dren Not little children but sons From comparing Matt 2755 66 with Mark 1640 161 It appears that her name was Salome The sons were James and John Mark 1036 According j to Mark the sons came ma king the request for themselves This agrees with Matthews for she came with her sons The Request and Its Motive What wilt thou It was best for them to spread out In the clear light their secret thoughts and hopes Such a statement Is often more than half a cure Grant that these my two sons may sit the one on thy right hand and the other on the left In thy king dom That is In the two chief places of honor The first place of honor was the right hand of the sovereign the second tho left hand Ye know not what ye ask They knew not the greatness of the favor they asked how blessed beyond their t highest dreams It was to sit on the right hand of tho Son of God how radiant the glories of that kingdom were to be Are ye able to drink of the cup that I shall drink otr Have you counted tho cost Can you pay the priceThey say unto him Wo are able The language of assurance somewhat overweening for It was the assurance not wholly of faith but partly of Igtnpranco of themselves and of tho ture They tied with the other disciples In the night of tho arrest Jesus showed them the only true way and turned them from the path they thought led to the daslrcd good but which led them away from the goal They drank the Lords cup Judas alone took tho wrong way and utterly failed of his hopes True Greatness 1I0w to Make the Most of LtfeVs 2428 And when the ten heard It they were moved with Indignation This shows that they had tho same feelings as tho two 1 brothersIt our own faults that we most JDlrroltlInselfish the fretful think others are In bad temper They were all In one boat They all alike needed the In struction which Jesus proceeds to giveBut Jesus called them unto him Their controversy In tho last verso had been carried on asldo and apart from Jesus Yo know that the princes of the Gentiles L e this is the plan In the worldly kingdoms In distinction from his spiritual kingdom Exercise dominion over them Lord It over them exercise tyranlcal and arbitrary power Not for the good of the governed but for tho advantage of the rulers themselves as the French king said voicing tho old idea of kingship I am tho state The Need of Opened EyesVs 2934 There la not room to enter upon this section of tho lesson In detail and to do so oven if wo could would detract from the great lesson wo have been studying Jesus and his disciples have crossed tho Jordan and reached Jericho on the way to Jerusalem The True Greatness 28 But It shall not be so among you The whole principle of Christs kingdom lathe exact opposite of the usual world ly plan Nearly all tho evils that have come to the church have come throaglu a disregard of this commanda desire to bo honored and to rule ratLer than to serve and help nut whosoever will bo great among you Jesus does not forbid the desire to be groat but only tho desire for selfish greatness The wish to be greater than others Is EL wrong ambition Tho wish to be as rightbu ROUND ABOUT III THE STATE MOST IMPORTANT NEWS GATHERED FROM ALL PARTS OF KENTUCKY LEXINGTON WINS SUIT Demurrer to Plaintiffs Petltln Was i Sustained by Court Lexington IyIn tho circuit court Judgo Parker handed down his do clslon in tho case of J T Slade and others against tho city of Lexington waSi tho court hold that tho city might en ter Into a renewal of Ita contract with tho Lexington Hydraulic and Manu facturing Co owners of tho local reservoirs for a period of 25 years Tho question on which the decision rests is whether or not the renewal clauso of tho original contract waif binding or whether it was merely a statement of Intention to contract Tho clauso provided that at tho end of 25 years unless tho city purchased tho waterworks tho contract should to renewed for a term of 25 years Tho constitution of tho state adopted Blnco that time prohibits contracts under such circumstances for a term of more than 20 years Judgo Parker hold that tho shall renew was a contract and that tho constitution can not impair contracts entered before Its adoption An exception to tho ruling of tho court was noted by Samuel M Wilson of counsel for tho original petitioner and an appeal may bo taken BODY FOUND IN CISTERN Disappearance of Son of Italian Fruit Dealer Solved I Lexington Ky Floating In a dls used cistern In a vacant lot at Lime tono and second streets tho body of l Frank Demma 12 who had been miss lag since tho afternoon ot luly 15 has teen found Tho boy was a son of Joseph Demma an Italian fruit dealer Tho And was made by John Muth sou of R JTuth a baker who owns the property In which the cistern is located Tho condition of tho body was such that it was ordered taken immediately to a vault in Lexington cemetery The belief is gaining ground that the Demma boy was murdered Ills father and mother visited the cistern tho day alter tho disappearance and nothing was found t re then People In tho neighborhood say the weights on the covering had not been moved for weeks and that the weights could not have been lifted by the boy SHERIFF GETS PRISONERS Governors Order to Militia Averts Threatened Clash of Authority Paducah Ky Following an order from Gov Wlllion tho prisoners are rested in Lyon county for tho murder of Axiom Cooper a cropper who wai ahot at a barbecue at Slnllde and who died later wero surrendered by Col Hnssott In command of tho state guard on duty here to Sheriff L L Cash who placed them in jail at Ed dyvllle The action of tho governor probably averted a clash between the troops and civil authorities who wero at words point owing to Col Bassetts refusal to glvo the sheriff possession of tho men under arrest there wore several witnesses to IAsshooting tho real facts aro ex to bo ferreted out at tho exam ining trial which has not yet been set but probably will take place tho latter part of the week at Eddyvirio FREEFORALL FIGHT Constable Tried to Collect Execution In Kentucky and Trouble Ensues London KyA telephone message from MoKee Jackson county tells ot nn affray near Grayhawk In which four men were seriously wounded Neal Vlckars a constable went to tho homo of J P AdkIns to collect an ex ecution and being alone was forced to leave emptyhanded by AdkIns and his two sons- Vlckars returned with two other men The trouble was soon started again and a fight followed in I which Vlckars was shot through tho thigh and noriously and probably fa tally stabbed In tho side Adkins and his son William were both shot and dangerousy wounded and another son Irvlno Adkins was beaten over the head with a large re volver and seriously hurt Vlckars and tho old man Adkins both are possibly fatally Injured- Morgantown Agents have been In Morgantown In an effort to establish a rival packet line for Grocn and Darren rivers between Bowling Green and Evanavllle Ind Capt Elmore Bewloy of Bowling Green has secured a boat and will enter tho trade Louisville With his head almost severed from the body John Beet 29 a negro was found at Hancock and Madison streets by two policemen It Is alleged that a negro called Ben Brown did the cutting with a razor and escaped I Kentucky Intelligence I Lexlngtbn The police aro hunting Green Bastln a farm hand who re cently married in the High Bridge section a daughter of William Buckley his employer He Is charged with desertion after having obtained over 30 under false pretense- sShepberdsvllleIn two weeks tho Bullltt county fair begins and tho greatest exhibition of stock and farm products of the fairs history is looked for A day has been set aside for Louisville when a record breakfng crowd Is looked for LoulsvllleAlexander M McCrack en 70 builder of the Louisville Hen derson St Louis railroad and who was Its first superintendent died at his residence hero of an aneurism Mr McCracken camo to Louisvlllo in 1887 Ho was born in Bucyrus 0 in 1840 Frankfort Miss Mary Ann Bean ot Lexington has been appointed clerk and stenographer In the office of Com missioner of Agriculture Railkln and Miss Ethel Reid of Glasgow sister Iulaw of Phil Grinstead bctymcs clerk In the office of Superintendent of Public Instruction Regcnsteln- Maysville Lieut Gov William H Cox who has been confined to his homo and bed hero for the past three weeks is much improved and hopes tobo able to attend to his business Interests Gov Cox Is however very weak and it will be some time before he has regained his vigorous health Frankfort Mott Ayres of Fulton sergeant of tho state senate and for mer state fire marshal was elected as employment agent by the Prison Com mission tho place having been created by tho present legislature It Is tho duty of tho Employment Agent to look after the paroled prisoners keep In touch with them and obtain positions for them before they aro released from tho prison Louisville By tho explosion ot gasoline stoves at about tho same tlmo of day but in different parts ot tho city two women Mrs W Bryan and Mrs W J Stammcrmann wero seriously burned about tho head and arms Both attempted to fill the gas oline tank whllo tbo stoves were lighted Tho fire department was called in each case Lexington Harvey Musselman 17 who was sent to the Greendale Reform school from Irvington Brockcnridge I county for housebreakIng hanged himself About a year ago tho boy I was shot In tho right foot and the l member was amputated When he came to tho reform school his limb was inflamed and ho was scat to the hospital of the institution for treat mentLouisvilleThe largest pool of wool ever sold in Kentucky was that dls posed of by Boone county growers at Burlington Ky when 400000 pounds was purchased by D Davis Son and Isaac Rosenbaum t Sons of this city Tho price paid for tho best grades was- 263e Tho wool is said to be the choicest In tho state According to the local purchasers the total price is near 9000- 0FrankfortAt a meeting of tho capItol commission tho contract was let for tho construction of the ap preach from Todd street to tho Capitol to Kent IC Kern of Indianapolis a soninlaw of John E Glenn of this city The consideration Is 23450 Tho contract for tho plumbing for the approach was let to Charles White head of this city at 130725 Tho approach will bo made of granite and Bedford ston- eloxlngtonA V Combs a gauger in tho internal revenue service and Florence Mooney Combs his wife wero divorced by tho circuit court The custody of their 10yearold son was given to Miss Carrie Mooney an aunt of Mrs Combs and to Mrs Shields tho mother of Combs foi stated periods alternately The case has been io court for about a year and many sensational allegations were made on both sides Lexington At a meeting of the board of health It was stated by Pres- Ident J C Carrick that thero are 15 cases of typhoid fever in tho city which aro directly traceablo to one dairy The dairyman and his son are in tho hospital and tho sale of milk and butter from the plant has been suspended It was found that the dairyman had been washing his palls crocks and cano with water from a cistern and that this water had peen Infected with typhoid germs Frankfort Judgo Finley E Fogg prison commissioner filed with the secretary of state and the Railroad Commission articles ot Incorporation of the Cano Valley Railroad Co of Morgan county Tho road will bo built from Cannel City to the mouth of Cans creek opening a rich coal and mineral deposit and will bo 13 miles long Tho Incorporators havo put up 100000 for the road They are lien ry W Holly Francis M Leach Chas II Potter William F Wood and S it Collier LobanonTUriah Myers a wealthy business man of this section died at Elizabeth hospital hero Ten days ago ho underwent an operation his left leg being amputated at the hip caused by cancer of tho bone Fo somo tlmo ho had been a merchant at Mltchollsburg Mt Sterling Thomas Fox 27 son of G T Fox fell Into the water at tho Gatowood pond while watching boys selno and expired It Is believed ho was attacked with heart trouble as he stepped Into the cold water He was quickly taken out but nothing could bo done for him KNIGHTS TEMPLAR HOLD TRIENNIAL IN CHICAGO Great Conclave Presided Over by Acting Grand Master Melish Wonderful Parade Through Elaborately Decorated Streets Is the Most Spectacular Feature IChlclCoMarchlng to the music of almost equal ly melodious cheers of hundreds of thousands of their relatives friends and admirers some 60000 Knights Templar took part August 9 In the greatest parade ever held by the order Their waving plumes and fine uniforms were fittingly sot off by the beautiful decorations of life streets and buildings and the scene was one that will not soon be forgotten by those who were fortunate enough to witness It This magnificent parade was the climax In a spectacular way of tho thirtyfirst triennial conclave of Knights Templar which opened here on Sunday Aug 7 In accordance with tho time honored custom of the grand encampment the doings of the week began with divine service Begin With Divine Service Tho sir knIghts selected Orchestra hall for this purpose and entirely filled Acting Grand Muter Mellth tho body of that hall to listen to a sermon on Templarlsm delivered by Rev Dr George II MacAdam of son WIs in the absence of Sir Knight George O Rafter of Cheyenne WYQ very eminent grand prelate of the grand encampment The music was in charge of the grand organist of the grand commandery of Illinois the Choir consisting of several male quar tats belonging to the order in this state Tho Grand Encampment of the United States marched to the hall es corted by sir knights of the various commanderles of Cook county com manded by Benjamin S Wilson chairman of tho escort committee In many of the leading churches of the city special services were held which were attended by visiting knights and their familiesMonday was devoted mainly to tho receiving of the grand and subordinate commanderles and escorting thorn to their hotels It Is estimated that fully 100000 visitors came with the knights and that about 300000 other excur sionists have flocked to the city this week In consequence of tho conclave Of course every hotel was thronged and thousands of the Visitors found quarters In private residences On Monday evening all the local and visiting commanderies kept open house at their respective headquarters and many of tho visitors found their way to the various amusement parks and the theaters Parade of The Knights Tho grand parade of Tuesday was tho largest parade of Knights Templar ever held Tho preparations were elaborate and Michigan boulevard was most elaborately docorated Tho sir knights formed In line of march on tho boulevard south of Thirtyfirst street and signal to move was given by tho guns of Battery B I N O tho detnchment for tho purpose being composed of Knights Templar all of whom are members of tho battery Th6 same detachment fired the salute to tho grand master Marching northward in Michigan boulevard the parado passed neat Hubbard court beneath an entrance arch built In the form of an ancient battlement with Its towers and turrets This was Intended to represent the entrance to the city and as tho column passed under It buglers stationed on its heights heralded the ape proach of each grand division Next the knIghts came abreast of tho first grand stand onehalf mllo In length and this needed no decora tions for It was filled to its capacity mainly with ladles whose beautiful summer costumes made It like a vast garden About 50000 persons were in this immense stand as at its center was a gorgeous throne on which sat the acting grand master William Bromwell Melish of Cincinnati who became head of the order on tho recent death of Grand Master Htnry W Rugg of Providence R I Mr Slellsh will bo regularly elected grand master before tho closo of tho conclave Just north of the Art Institute the reviewIngtho city council and the park commis sioners Beautiful Templar Way marchersturnedlered on the Templar Way This stretch extended from Randolph to beautiful Corinthian columns of pure white erected thlrtythree feet apart on both sides of tho street Festoons of natur anlttheand coat of arms of the order were prominent in the scheme of decora lion Moving south to Jackson boulevard the knights again turned west and near the federal building passed be fore yet another reviewing stand which accommodated Governor Deneen and his staff Marching north on La Salle street tho parade passed be nealh the grand commandery arch of pure white which spanned the street at the La Salle hotel tho headquarters of tho grand commandery of Illinois This was a beautiful structure designed by one of Chicagos most famous sculptors Upon its top stood the figures of mounted knights four teen feet high At the new city hall on Washington street the parade was dismissed after marching fortythree blocks Care For the Marchers Everything that could bo thought of for tho comfort of the paraders and tho spectators was done by the local committees In nearly every block along tho lino of march wero station ed physicians who wero also knights templar with trained nurses and equipment for emergency cases In addition emergency hospitals to be kept open day and night during the conclave were established at many points In the center of tbo city and at the West Side ball park which was selected as the place for tho competi tire drills Wednesday and Thursday were the days sot apart for the drills for which handsome trophies are awarded and band concerts sight seeing and many receptions were on the program Entrancing Scenes at Night The scene in the streets at night was especially beautiful for all the arches festoons and columns of the decorative scheme were brilliantly 11 luminated and on State street in ad dition to the Templar Way the merchants had put up decorations that transformed tho great shopping district Into a veritable fairly land Undoubtedly the most spectacular feature of the night display was the wonderful electric set piece erected In Grant park on the lake front reproducing in colossal size tho official emblem or badge of the conclave It was 150 feet high and Its 6000 power Grand Generalissimo MacArthur ful electric lights of varied colors brilliantly Illuminated all that part of tho city Much of the success of tho conclave must bo Attributed to tho efforts ot John D Cleveland grand commander of Illinois and president of tho tri ennial executive committee Arthur MacArthur of Troy N Y Is the very eminent grand generalissimo of tho grand encampment and W Frank Pierce of San Francisco tho grand captain general Among the most noted of the visit ing masons from other lands are The Right Hon the Earl of Euston pro grand master of the great priory of England and Wales the Lord Athlum ney past great constable Thomas Fraser great marshal R Newton Crane past great herald F C Van Duzer past great standard bearer II J Homer acting grand master banner bearer John Fergucson past pre eptor of England and Wales and thn Rleht lion Luther D Archibald most eminent strand master of the irrnat priory of Canada and official staff 1 ITHE MARKETS Cincinnati Miscellaneous Butter Extras 30c lb firsts 29c fancy dairy 21c Poultry Hens 13c lb spring chickens 16c spring ducks b lbs and over 13c turkeys 8 Ibs and over 18c EggsPrIme firsts 18Hc doz firsts 15c ApplesPIppins 2 a4 bbl weathy 275a375 Cabbage Homegrown OOaGOc bbl Huckleberrlci 376a425 bu OnIonsWhite 65a too bu PeachesFancy 250 bu Po tatoesHomegrown 2a225 bbl sweet 375a4 bbl Pears Bartlett 2a225 bu Plums Wild Goose lal50 abundant 75ca125 damsons 150 175 6basket crate Sugar Corn lOa 12Hc doz String Beans 10a25c bu TomatoesHomegrown Jlal25 bu Cincinnati Grain WheatNo2 red lal02 No3 re 93a98c CornNo 2 white 67a67c No3 white 66a67c No2 yellow G- 666c No3 yellow 65a66c No2 mix ed 6GaG6c yellow ear 65a67c mixed ed ear 65a67c white ear 65a67c Oats No2 white 37a38c No3 whit 37a37c standard white 38a38Uc No 2 mixed 3Ga36c No 3 mixed 35 A a3Cc Hay New No1 timothy 18a 1850 Old No 1 timothy 19al960 No1 clover mixed 1750a18 Barley No2 spring 72a74c RyeNo2 78 a80c No3 75a77c MaltSpring barley 8Sa90c Cincinnati Live Stock Cattle Shippers 6a675 butcher steers extra Ca635 good to choice 5a585 heifers extra 510a525 good to choice 425a5 cows extra 475a 485 good to choice 4a465 Bulls Bolognas 4a450 fat bulls 450a5 CalvesExtra 9 fair to good 7a875 HogsSelected heavy 835a850 good to choice packers and butchers 87ta 880 mixed packers 865a88p common to choice heavy fat sows 575a7 light shippers 49a915 pigs 110 Ibs and less 890a915 SheepExtra 415a 425 good to choice 335a410 Lambs Extra 710 good to choice 6a7 yearlings 4a- 5CONDITIONS OPTIMISTIC Reports Portend Better Trade Than Superficial Aspects Seems to Warrant New YorkR G Dun Cos weekly review of trade says Business conditions aro irregular and at some points unsatisfactory and yet while falling short in volume and minus that stato of buoyancy that ex- Isted at the beginning of the year it is better than the superficial aspect of the leading markets makes it ape pearReports from the principal trade centers aro of especial interest be cause in the main they are optimistic One declares that belief in fair activ ity in the fall is more genuine Another reports considerable improve ment notably among jobbers of woolens and cottons Another reports quite an active wholesale movement in dry goods A leading city in the northwest reports Increased confi dence larger buying and some reinstatement of canceled orders A I neighboring market reports sales equal to a year ago Pig iron production continues to di minish but the demand for steel prod ucts and particularly for wire pipe and structural materials is large Prices as a rule show little change but tho tendency is still downward The low condition report on cotton was one of the underlying causes for a further hardening of values in primary cotton goods and yarn markets Curtailment of productions has become drastic and also is influencing prices The demand from printers converters and tho manufacturing trades who must anticipate their wants is better but jobbers still buy conservativelyExpert with the far east is slow but there is a very satisfactory miscellaneous business with Haytl Manilla San Domingo Central Amer- Ica and some South American ports Spring openings on woolens and wors teds have not been attended with any keen buying yet Buyers are numerous In the central markets and opera tions are still very conservative New orders for footwear come in slowly but New England plants are fairly well engaged and manufacturers have a considerable volume of reserve contracts on hand Tho price question retards new business somewhat The leather market Is still a waiting one and business is restricted in most quarters Trade In domestic packer hides is less active but sum cient business is consummated to ad vance the market about half a cent on all varieties Business Failures New York Bradstreetss says Business failures for the week end- Ing August 4 were ICO in the United States against 198 last week 184 in the like week of 1909 205 in 1908 157 in 1907 and 137 in 1906 Business failures in Canada for the week number 27 which compares with 41 for the last week and 27 in the like week of 1909 Wheat Including flour exports from tho United States for the week end ing August 4 aggregated 1275730 bushels against 1246743 bushels last week and 1534558 bushels this week last year For the five weeks ending August 4 exports ore 6323743 bush els against 6928289 bushels in the corresponding period last year Corn exports for tho week are 419 154 bushels against 315831 bushels last week and 58577 bushels in 1909 For the five weeks ending August c corn exports are 1717625 bushels against 388104 bushels last year t J I i ob = o COL LOCKE ON TEMPERANCE Regards Restrictive Laws as Only Irx tended for Temporary Checksums Up SituationII Inaare temperance movement Is the following expression of opinion from Col Frank U Lock president of the Boston Whoadsaidavery In the effort for temperance legisla tlon Indicates I think that people are f toe h which intemperance reaches Into and f affects the everyday life of the cornimunlty To those having at heart the interest f of the city the stato and tho na tlon this awakening to the evil of tha j situation and the Interest manifested even by those who are not total ab ti t stammers must bo gratifying While the ma 1lem led to take any action which will tend to improve conditions even if it beJonly to temporarily check the evil until further investigation and the ap plication of modern scientific methods of study any analysis may offer lr i moro satisfactory solutionrThe increased adoption of laws J prohibiting the sale of liquor does not I think signify a growing convic lion that such is the only wise os t proper solution of tho liquor problem but that It is a temporary check ana 1 helpful until a better means Ischand Tho study of modern condi tions In our penal institutions and 011Ithe general social condition more and more to a realization the remedy for these publIc Ills thaCInot in attempting to administer i ishment or to make cures for tho damage which has been done but I rather In adopting measures that will prevent the occurrence of the dim cuI ties More and more It Is comlnllIto be felt that Inebriety oa well deed most of the criminal offences are due to some defective mental con 1 dition rather than to deliberate dispo k sition to be bad or mean The treatment of the drunkard as i well as the criminal generally is be and moro to be looked t X49uponpital treatment Tho success which has tended the work at the State hoerpital at Foxboro along this line Is In teresting In connection with the forward I movement for temperance I wish thatImore effort might bo made to provide amid proper surroundings the soda blllty and goodfellowship which IILfound in the saloon This sociability and goodfellowship are to my mind qulto as much the attraction to the sa 1 loon as the liquor i ALCOHOL AID TO PNEUMONIA h Well Known Clinical Fact That Users of Llqupr Fare Badly When At tacked by Disease It Is a wellknown clinical fact tha those addicted to the use of alcohol taro very badly when attacked by pneumonia Indeed the mortality among drinkers Is very high in every disease but is especially marked In pneumonia Dr Julius Pohlman was struck by this fact and in order to test it performed a number of ments he has recorded in the MedicalINewsPneumonia Is considered by i authorities as an infectious I and from Its organisms there is sup posed to spread through the system a Iitoxine called pneumotoxine against which weak bodies struggle with great difficulty or in vain says Health The disease is more than a mere tion of the lungs Dr Pohlman In hIliIexperiments took some strong lusty dogs and injected into nndItrachea just below tho larynx of ono some pure alcohol and I j 1rhtheralthough of much less value However I hIs work will give tho antivivisectionists I something to talk about Ills theory Is that if to a congestion of the lungs brought on by alcohol a pneumonia bo added the individual stands little chance of recovering While the study of tho blood serum In pneumonia has not advanced quite ss far and to such practical results at In diphtheria still ft is pretty well agreed that during an attack pf acute lobar pneumonia there Is In clrcula i tion in tho blood a certain substance which may bo called pneumotoxine J which In fatal cases causes death be ing disseminated all through tho body with the blood whllo the organisms as a rule in simple cases stay in the lungs In cases that recover from pneumonia there is noticed at the time of the crisis and after that there Is a disappearance of pneumotoxine from the blood and there Is found an anti dote to it which has been called anti pneumotoxlno and experiments with this antlpneumotoxlne from a con valescent patient Injected subcutane ously into one very 111 with pneui monla have shown that the serum la this stage has some curative proper ties JUo East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else Ho comipoadence published ui eta lifted In full by the writer The game It not lot publication but a an crldence of goad fatal Write plainly It I t JACKSON COUNTY J OItAY IIAAV K 4GrayHawk Aug 4W Anderson r preached at Gray Hawk last Sunday t tHistext was Bo not deceived God mocked There was a largo crowd in attendance and good order A Baptist association meeting w1l1 j be held at Oak Grove church Auf 24 25 and 2GthA serioUs fighti I r took place near the Devils Den between Neal Vicars and Preston Ad i klns with his boys Vicars is constable and went to Bill Adkins to collect a cost that was against him t in a damage suit The result was 1 2 fight in which Preston and Bill Ad kins were shot in tho thigh and 1 i Adkins hurt in the head and also bad ly shot Vicars was severly cutin the face It is reported that the row M after Vicars had collected the money was straightened outI- OUIILELICK Doublellck Aug GThere is a great deal of sickness hereOlt Uncle Jimmie Hammond died tho t first of Aug Ho leaves a wife one several grown children to mourn hit osDorn to Mr and Airs San t Callahan a fine boy tho 31st of July I Our school is progressing nicely with Mrs Charley Abney as teacher Mrs Frank Jones of East Bern atadt visited relatives in Lone Val ley last weekSeveral from Big Hill attended church Sunday at Pine Grove Mrs Mary Hammond visited Mrs Witt of Doublellck Tuesday Crops look fine considering the late springMost everybody is done har vesting IIUOIl Hugh Aug SW1l1 Parks Is with his sister at Whites Station now but Is not improving Albert Baker of Illinois is visiting friends and relatives hereRobert Baker went to Kerby Knob Sunday Mrs Eliza beth Hale is not well this week Mr and Mrs Isaac Burns visited G M Benge SundayMatt Green and his mother passed thru here Sunday enroute to McKeeGrover I Drew and wife visited at Bob Halea f fiyIIngJohn Parks is closing out his mer chandise here and expects to move tl to Whites Station the first of the yearSorry to say our Sunday school has fallen thru It Js however thru our own neglect on account of rainy evenings and muddy weather R I Yale was elected school trustee in this district John Parks and chll dren are visiting at Whites Station BIDS WANTED For Jackson County School Houses Sealed bids will be received from now until Sept 1 1910 for building School Houses in SubDistricts No 8 Alcorn and No 14 Pond District in Educational Division No5 also one in SubDistrict No 10 Morris j in Educational Division No4 Size of each house to be 24 by 30 feet and 10 feet from floor to ceiling Root to be made of VVV Crimp Galvanized Iron Rootings Not less than 9 good solid dressed stone foundation pillars Three good solid oak foundation sills extending the whole length of tho house Solid oak sleepers 2 by 10 Inches laid 2 feet apart Each of said houses to be celled I with good pine lumber well seasoned and well dressed Weatherboard with first class poplar lumber well seasoned ani well dressed to be 6 inches wide and laid not more than four and onebait Inches to the weah cr All studding sleepers and rafters must be well braced tied and supported Said contractor to build a first class flue of stone or brick from the lower part of the ceiling to 2 feet above the comb of the root Each of said house to be painted with two coats of first class paint well mixed and well applied Ono Blackboard extending all the way across the rear end of the house to bo 6 feet wide well blacked with the proper material Three windows on each side of the house regular size and good shutters for same Floor to bo laid double of No 1 pine lumber 1 by 5 inches wide Two doors made of first class pine lumber well hung and furnished with lock and keys All of said work to bo done In good style and first class workman shipSaid bids must be sealed and sent to J J Davis Chairman of the County Board of Education Tho said County Board of Education reserves the right to reject any and all bids Done by order of the County Board of Education this 30th day of July 1910 J J Davis Chairman I ew r ISACS Isaacs Aug 4Corn crops are looking flueMrs Tllllo York whO In teaching on Indian Creek visited home folks Saturday and Sunday Sarah Turner of Gray Hawk w1l1 make her homo at Mr Jerry York this fall Wlllard Campbell and Dan Allen have been visiting friends In Madison County a few days Irs Annie Brewer who has been sick Is getting betterThe Holiness meeting at Anuville last Sunday was well at tended There Is Sunday school ant meeting held at the Seven Pines school house every Sunday evening Mrs Nannle Allen visited her broth r Geo Davis Friday night and Satui day Aunt Polite Cope is very low Mr and Mrs Jim Allen have been visiting their daughter Mrs Laur Campbell a few days Tho Holmes people are holding a protracted meet Ing In the old meeting house nea Arch Baldwins Tom Brewer and General Willis are making ties this week David York and family or Hamilton Ohio are expecting to move back to their old home place In DecemberD C Edwards seem to be In the lead in tho Congressional race In this community Mrs LI tha Swlnford of Berea Is visiting at Moores Creek this weelPreston Pennington of London is visiting In Jackson this wee- kLESLIE COUNTY IIYDEN CITIZENS BANK Hyden Ky Wo do a general banking business and solicit accounts of firms and In dlviduals thruout eastern Kentucky We are seeking new business and w are prepared to take care of It A B Eversole Pres T G Lewis Vice Pres Thos L Gabbard Cashier nUls Dims July 31Lots of rain and corn crops look extra well in this part of the countrySH Jones wit teach school at Cutshln this year W Farley has returned from Hyden where he has been on buslnessSI- H Jones returned from Hyden to where ho has been attending the Leslie County Teachers Institute tad reports that it was tho best ever meld at HydenThe Powers and Ed wards contest Is getting warm In his part of the county with Ed- Wards in tho lead Ntrllu Napier Aug 7Crops are lookin- gflneJ C Pennington is teaching music Ho says his class is progress- Ing nicely The L N railroad is progressing well with their new line ip the Cumberland rlverJ Asher eturned from Hyden Saturday where 10 had been attending the County nstitute School commenced on the 10th of July with James Asher as eacher Everybody likes Mr Asher or a teacherCharlle Jackson returned from Hyden Saturday where he had been attending the Institute T G Turners wagon left here today for Plnevilltjc Dr McCarty pass ed through this week invoicing lugs or the Kentucky River Poplar Co HYDIiV Hyden Aug 6 Trustees were lected in many of the school districts oday and much interest taken in the elections These hard contests ror trustees do not come from the desire to well represent tile district In education but to name the eacher next year Elllo Harkle roads of London a traveling salesman was here Saturday and Inform cd us that things are looking very IJro perous for Powers in that terrl ryMr and Mrs Carl W Lowery and Miss Lido A Post arrived here Saturday Mr and Mrs Lowery will hlo charge of the High School work and Miss Post has a position In the raded schooll R Lewis left bursday for Harlan County to take a contract on the new railroad Mrs H D Lewis and her two little sons Homer and Edward of Bush were over last week visiting friends and relatives in this vicinity A new roject to build a road to Harlan Is being advocated by some of our best citizens If this road is built roperly and taken care of it will bo a great benefit to the people of Leslie County When the new railroad Is completed through Harlan Hyden w11l be within 25 miles of a railroad Instead of 54 miles as it is at present This will enable us to get our merchandise hauled more cheaply and more quickly and also to get- our man ono day earlieh London Is- now our nearest railroad station We hope the officials and citizens ot Leslie County will see the benefit of this road and start tho work at onceone night last week the Edwards followers here met to dls- cuss plans for their campaign They have not done much In this work Jet asi wawa SWs ESTILL COUNTY WAGKUHVILL- KWagersvllle Aug SThero Is much sickness in thlv vicinity Maudo anll Ella Parks were the guests of Katherine Wagers Friday of last week Mr and Mrs Ambrose Wagers vli Ited tho latters parents Mr and Mrs R J Scrlvncr Saturday night and SundayRuth Scrlvnor and John Burnam of Richmond went home last week after a visit with relative here Kathcrlno Wagers visited In Irvine one day last weekDrJ P Sutton visited home folks at Beattj vlllo the first of last week Mrs J A Tipton died at her home on Dug Hill Saturday morning Shu was burI- ed hero Sunday morning Quito a number attended Court at Irvine Mo day Laura West of Irvine vlsltn relatives here last week OWSLEY COUNTY ISLAND CITY Island City Aug 7Terry Gentr Esther Gentry and Nora Peters In company with Vesta Roberts vlsltoi T Wilsons at Dig Springs Satur day and Sunday William Bicknel and family of Blake visited relative hero Sunday MnrrlJ July 27th J H Brower to Miss Susan Carrell U Shepherd who left two weeks ago for Hamilton returned home a fnv days ago Reports are that the 0 K Lumber Company will begin business In a few daysj Mr Henry Price of Vincent visited her sick son Arthur Bryant at Blake a few days ago who Is low with fever Mfclvcn Short of Jackson County Is visiting rela lives here this week The grader school at1 Oak Grove will begin about the middle of August Teachers an from Barbourvllle O Bi Crank of Sturgeon was at Island Creek Saturday on business Arthur Bryant wit has had fever for four weeks Is bet terMrs Mattie Carmack and Mar tha E Gentry visited Mrs Callej McGeorge SundayW B Roberts It low with feverMrs Motley Ham mons of Cincinnati in company with Mrs Motley Harvey of Richmond are fishing relatives hereW L Peter Ilert Wdcnesday for a weeks visit it Berea to locate property for lh- efuturcW H Venablo of Vincent Visited friends at Blake Wednesday lad stayed over till Thursday Caleb towers is still ginning votes everyday It is safe to say without any loubt ho will receive one thousand najorlty in Owaloy County Men who were for Edwards one week ago oday are for Powers CLAY COUNTY IMIUY Dory Aug IMrs Susie Banks anal children visited Mrs America Jrewster SundayGreen Singleton started for Lexington this morning Misses Martha and Della Banks vls ted at Ell Singletons Sunday accompanied by Hattie Brewster Ettie Byrd will start for Lexington this weekMrs Susie Edwards gave tho oung folks a party last Saturday tight All reported a good tlme Iorrls Combs house burned down last wCkDavld Allen is getting along Ino with his school with good scholars and good attendanceJ R Mur ray is low with feverHenry Banks Is some betterUUH111TSIIA Brightshade Aug D Messrs E G and Tolman Garrard visited hero lase week on business A largo rattle imaka crawled Into the kitchen at Robert Greer but was killed by his wife and Mrs Ada Smith before It escaped Mrs Sarah Smallwood who has been sick with consumption tor several weeks died July 18 She saves many friends to mourn he- rlossThe little child of Mrs Gilbert Smith who has been sick for several months died July ISDora Hubbanl who has been very ill with pneumonia is improving nicely Joseph mallwood and Samuel Smith have gono to the railroad for work Ball1 lum Stewart lost a fine cow last week She was grazing on a high clift and accidentally stepped over and was hurled to her death SEXTONS CIt FK Sextons Creek Aug 6Corn crops are looking wellThe little boy ot Martha Shelton Is illW N Burch tended the Institute at Boonevlllo this week and reports one of the best over held at that placelt H Bowman has been to London this week on business Win Steward Is routed very sick Lula Allen of Taft has been staying with Lula Burch this week Little Evan Smith t has verWillie Murray Is also reported sick with foverlf people would tall- less told think more about the Congressional race that Is pending in this district they would know better how- to cast their votes for the best man aud the best measures 100 Reward 100 The readers of this paper will be plra ed to- learn that there la at least one dreaded dlaeaae- that science has been able to cure In all Its ala Ite 9 and that U Catarrh Hairs Catarrh Cure Is the positive cure now known to the medical Iralemlly Catarrh being a constitutional dl- eaae requires a conmitutional treatment HitCatarrh Cure la takenlnlemally acting direct Iy upon the mucous aurfacea of the ayalelll thereby destroying the foundation of byldluguIII doing its work The proprietors have so In Ita curative powers that they ofTer- One Hundred for caw thalit fall to- eure Send for list of tettlmonlala iddreaa P J CIIKNNY R CO Toledo 0 Old by alt Druggist sc Take Ilaira Family Imalor constipation I aINE Vine Aug 5Lowls Ferguson who has typhoid fever is some better Mr and Mrs Bradley Baldwin anll Mr and Mrs Arthur Wyatt or Moores Creek visited relatives here last week Matt Pennlngton and Jno Ferguson visited friends and relatives in Lincoln County last weekMrs Bill Whlttymoro is very 111 with tyI phold feverW M Ferguson and wife of Cartersvltlo are visiting In Clay County this week 1V T Brown- Ing is no betterCharley Ferguso Is visiting friends and relatives her but will return to Cincinnati the first SeptemberLAUREL COUNTY riT1smu110 Plttsburg Aug IDied last Tues day night tho infant baby of Mn Lula Sutton James Evans and wlte aro not In good health Mrs Charle Spurlock is planning to start for Indiana Saturday whore she wl1 make her futuro home Laurenc Halo whose foot wall cut off by a freight train some time ago is almost weltEd Hale who has been work- Ing at Coalniont has returned horn again Mrs Zella Taylor who Is vis icing relatives henv will soon star home 1IUMIAM s- Bonhani tug 4Tho rainy wlatluc is making crops of all kinds look tln1 Born to Mr and Mn Cook a fin boyBorn to Mr and Mrs C F Reams a fine glrlour school Is progressing nicely with a largo at tendance Preston Edwards Is teaches J C Catchcn has sold a part or his farm to William Hamilton for seven hundred and fifty dollars MADISON COUNTY II A UTS Harts Aug There was no chun at Silver Creek Sunday Mr Pear sons failed to tin his appointment James LcForco of Oklahoma andI sister Sarah visited Mr and Mrs J S Wilson from Wednesday till Friday They go from here to Bell Co Pearl McClure is visiting with rrlendsI at Burnsldo Mrs C C Logsdon Is visiting her sister Mrs Jim Chanej of Valley View Mr and Mrs Lu ther Carrier of Indiana are vlsltlnt Mr and Mrs J F Hawkins Wll Stephens of Rockford was In out town Saturday to attend the Fair Leo Bowfin and wife of Wallacetor ire visiting the latters parents this week There will be preaching bt the Jones Chapel next Saturday and Sunday by tho Rev BryantJ E Hammond and family of Disputants visited Jno Lake from Friday until Sunday Leo Wallen of Oklahoma has been visiting his uncle J S Wilson Mrs Thos Dougherty Is visiting her mother Mrs Lewis or Berea Dottlo Jones attended the Dorea falrTho Rov Hudson preach cd at Jas Barretts Sunday morning at 10 oclock Miss Vlrgla Payne was In our midst Saturday night tom Dlsputantn ROCKCASTLE COUNTY FOR SALE ICO acres land neat Dripping Springs SO acres In culti ration well watered and good build ngsNow stock barn and good orch ard one mowing machine and rake tad other farming tools 15 stacks of hay For further information nil on or address C H Todd Crab rchard Ky COX WAY Conway Aug SElmer Williams and wife have gono to Brush Creek where Mr Williams Is to have an operation performed Chas Bowman tas gone to Mt Vernon to have his hroat treated Mr H H Dalloy has been very sick but Is some betUr low Several attended tho Berea fair and report it a good ono Delia Joker of Berea Is visiting friends Ben Gabbard is visiting homo folks The Rev Malnous preached hero Sunday night Chas Bowman has sold his house and lot to Mrs Dalton for 400 Mr Bowman will move to Mt VernonI A Bowman bought a farm near Kingston for 3825 Aunt Retta Hlatt Is here visiting rlenda IrsrPattlo Brooks baby has been very sick but Is improving School Is getting along nicely with good attendanceoitiANtm Orlando Aug 9CroII are look Ing fineMrs Sam Allen has boon very sick the past weekJohnetta mines are In operation agalnEI- mer Williams is improving Willis Allen of Gap was hero on business rlday Miss M T Singleton was- In Mt Vernon Monday on business The Citizen agent has been hero recently taking subscriptions Jno Singleton who lUIs been with tho naT for three years has returned homeMrs Mary Shell has been vis- Iting her sister Mrs Wm Parker of Ivlngston who has consumption ayer services were held Sunday at McNew ChapelTho funeral or- Roy Owens and sister Uobo Mul- Uns will be preached the fourth Dun- day In Aug Everybody come TrwUHsi acc wtiubtUtut MOTHER GRAYS SWEET POWDERS FOR CHILDREN ACertalniAlleffoyFeverlbn MtamacrocbTroab TneI en DeroJvoIlIamj I milled trUER Add A OUlITED L Ror HY I I Shall Not Want I By Byron William I The Irfirrt It my Shepherd I shall nol 11 ail ill loads life away from the danger haunt Awn from the tooth of the gray wolf un- tlIaJhl me along where the path la fair Hy wnysi that are joyous beyond com pnro- Wherever He leadcth my footsteps dare The loOn la my Shrphvril I tear no tH I suffer no dread of the undertow sty cilia that are laughing I BO I got I iro through the wood and the laden field I KO by the blna of tho harvest yield Mud ever and always my fwor la sealed The lon In my Shepherd He cares far me At night In the dark or upon the lea Wherever lie gem tie the light I Vet tly waters of peace and by postures I green He Ipnilfth away by the aunllghta sheen To wyrldadllJIlnel The yard la my Shepherd I shall not want Ho lewds me away from the danger haunt Away from the tooth of the gray wolf Haunt He leads me slang where the path Is fair By wry that are Joyous beyond com pare- Whertfrr lie leadeth my footsteps dare t TRADE MORAL Joan of Arc I Iwas the only woman on earth to resist a bargain adver I tisementand shes dead If youve got a bargain in some tiling advertise it to the worn il en folks in this paper t Discontent with the Action of the Courts in Criminal Cases and the Remedy Continued from fifth puke dlt bo It sold that all they ox pect from the judge Is simply lo- bo let alone Even tho minority tao tlon of the successful party do not expect n fair deal from the judge so elected II would not have It understood that there are not many judges who ore do Ing great work oven under the handicaps of this method of election be cause there are But what I am con tending for Is absolute independence of the Judiciary from the sinister influences brought about by their method of election 1 would havo them so independent as that thay might do justice tl all and at tho same time enforce all the laws In tho same way that they enforce some of them This they cannot do under the present method Not Be Worse ICould for the selection of judges has never yet been found but one thing is certain our method could not be worse To expect our system to produce or bring to the top the best men and keep them there when found is to expect the impossible The criminal will flourish in the land and Kentucky will still be the dark nod bloody ground until wo reform our system of trials make our judges Independent of PIlIty and of tho criminally Inclined and glvo at least a broad enough discretion to our judges to enable them to do right Criticism of the Bar nut if I have not spared tho judges tho courts or the system under which they work what shall I say of that most Important adjunct to the business of Justicethe members of tho BarUnder our system our best law yers are simply caretakers for their clients and tho worst are woll God pity the worstThe Why should we hold on to n system vhlch allows any member of tho Bar to hold over the head of the best and fairest judgo the constant threat or tho Court of Appeals even In the simplest criminal case The only emedy is to mate it impossible for t tho ignorant and unqualified to get into the profession Education will not keep all the bad men out but a much smaller number of such men will apply It werequire n thorough education as a preparation for tho study of tho law and at least a i three years course in the law before examination Examination a Farce I It Is needless to say that our circuit courts arc utterly unfit for tho examination of candidates for admission to the Bar and that an exam ination for tho Bar in this stato is III farce Tho one thing wo need above all things In flit obtaining of jua tico Is a trained Bar With a trained Bar and an Independent and non par tisan judge and jury each intelli Intelligent jury guided by i Igenttho humane and absolutely Judiciarythen and not Xtomunity The Shyster No one who has not been a close observer of our courts can have any Idea of the amount of business of the courts that Is done by the shyster and the Inefficient but It Is sate to say that very much more than half the number of all the cases In all of our courts are conducted hy this class of lawyers True It Is often potty business but tho moth ods of those men bring reproach to tho whole profession and It Is they who make and unmake judges Tho ravages of this class of men have been such that many of our best people Judge tho whole profes sion by this class alone Something Is radically wrong with any system that brings to the head of tho profession or near It In any county In the state the worst character in the county and keeps him there till ho makes a fortune and yet 1 havo seen our system do just that thing It Is the finest haven In all the land for the Ignorant and unscrupulous knave both In the protection of criminality and In tho fleecing ot tho Ignorant of ovary walk of life Let Minor Things Go There are many minor things I might suggest and which I think would help In tho way ot removing reproach from our courts but tilt tho hunch can become absolutely Indepen dent of all sinister Influences until our ByBtom shall bo so changed na to havo a proper care and respect fur the whole community as woll na lor the Individual until Clio lysteiit will Insure the most Intelligent and upright men on the Jury rather than tho opposite until we con havo a trained liar of our befit men and none other to conduct our trials and kelp the Judge we need not worry- ovttr the minor Improvements which ciiuld be suggested toss Gal AT yOU SCANT ISEe 1t7 rrmtIMeTo Yovg COAL list ittiNtII If you want to secure the lowest price of the year buy winters ftcoal now If you want good service alongjwith good coal permit us to fill J your bin at o- rHolliday I l S Co I Phone 1 69 and7l Berea Ky 1 1 ran WE BU- YWOOLH DESANDFUR I B ilDultri 4 we ddktua fen roa the iJeaU K eoaawlw BtrtiiiU Rctereict say Ink U Ueiiiillc We luriiil VMDitiFrtc U Mt skiffCM Write ftke list Ill SABEL a SONSeiistiQ LMkrilM nlGO MAFSIIICO Anron tending a tkelrh and deeevlptlnn r urerlnlii our opinion fret whether an Inrentlnn 14 prohnblf CommunlM tlon itrlctlrrnnndtnthl HANDBOOK onlMcnU amt Tres Oldest eelnt tot eocur nR patent 1ttant taken throuili Jluim A fo recelrt apeetal twIll without charge iu the Scientific fltttetlcatn handsomely IllnitrttM weekly Jreet clr eolation of en j trleiUIDo nurnsl Termlela MlNoucrCO3610roadaq L ikiM N wdork liranc Ctt F ilL Watblogton nU 1