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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, September 15, 1910. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1910 cit1910091501 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, September 15, 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. J IHES I3ENT S rrIC IBEREA KY vk BEREA PUBLISHING CO INCOlllOllATHIl- x J P FAULKNER Manager Enttrnl at tAe Post ofPC at Ilea Ay at ircond clou tnallmnlter I Vol XII Five cents copy BEHEA MADISON COUNTY SEPTEMBER 15 1010 One Dollar year No 12 I Mens WeartI XA7E are ready to show J you the newest in Nobby Suits and f Overcoats Good prac tical Clothes that are up to your expectations in I every requirement lOto20FO- R FINE QUALITYI Suits and fHiJTSSHOES SHIRTS HOSIERY ETC At Popular Prices Browne Quit for Cause Nearly Ousted Tho tecond trial of Leo OXcil Browuo leader to tho Illi note accused of largo brlbo from Senator Lori mer for his and voto has Continued on fifth page 1 THE CITIZEN Devoted the Interests the Mountain People aa R R COYLEBerea Kentucky NEWS OP THE WEEK VerdictPreachers Balllnger Patterson Withdraws Insurgent Victories DROWNS ACQUITTED Democratic Minority Legislature receiv- Ing a Influence to of IN OUR OWN STATE Powers or Edwards TodayNew Candidate In the SeventhDe velopment of Mountain Land State FairYoung Man Drowns FORECAST IN THE 11TH Both sides are still vociferously claiming tho victory in tho PowersEdwards contest in tho llth Congressional District as we go to press on this tho election day A lato election fore Conllnurd on fifth 1e cl COULD YOU BELIEVE IT The editor met au old friend of his youth a few days ngand learned that a daughter born since the days of that friendship is now a teacher in the public schools A little inquiry elicited the fact that she had pretty thoroughly prepared herself for teach- Ing but her training however good had not made it an easy mate ter to secure a position V The fact is site had met with unusual difficultiesso un usualitt least it seemed so to the editoras to justify an exposure of the method and an appeal for a citizenship that will put tho sacred interests of childhood beyond the reach of the grafter These are the facts as related by the father lie had gone into a certain district to see the trustee about the school for his daughter but before finding him he met the teacher of the year before u young man ofseveral years experience but in different as a teacher Ho was told by this teacher that he need not go any further for who ever taught that school would have to dent with him that he did not intend to teach it himself as he preferred au adjoining school that did not pay nearly so much but that the teacher that secured tho hotter paying school would have to pay him the difference in salaries and that he had it fixed with tho trustee so that he might consider tho school lily daughters I if ho would agree to these terms Whether tho father agreed for his daughter to handover a part of tho salary to this nameless rascal and whether she is teaching the school does not muller for the purpose of this story which is true Continued on fifth page- rr u A SIGHT WORTH SEEING The Great Student Procession from Ladies Hall Around the Campus to the Chapel PRESIDENT FROSTS ADDRESS Tho march on Wednesday morning preparatory to the opening exercises of tho fall term in tho Chapel was worth going miles to see Prof Ralno was tho chief marshal but each of tho separate schools hall Its manhal and under their direction the procession formed and moved like old and well trained soldiers The following wore tho locations of tho various divisions before tho march began Tho College Ban1 northwest corner of Ladles Hall tho Model Schools in a direct lino west of tho Band the Vocational Schools west end of Ladles Hall tho Academy In a line extending north from too front entrance to Ladles Hall tho Normal School In a lino northeast from Ladles Hall fro talld the colJ C Fall Term Began September 14th r b I Something Good for Every Student Study these Educational Ladders and the College Announcements on Page 3 Each square stands for one year A star crowns the completion of each course i Vocal Iinentnl I P97 P 98 MUSIC I t HallI boll ceased tolling tho band struck up n familiar march and the procession fell in lino in the order named above followed by the various divisions of tho faculty in tho same order the college faculty with President Frost bringing up the rear Tho course of Iho procession was across tho campus und the street duo north and then behind Lincoln Hall to tho Chapel and around tho chapel and down the walk to tho Street then down the street to tho walk that leads to the Library and back to the Chapel To give an idea of tho number in the lino It will fie sufficient for those who know the cumpus to say that Continued on fifth page p p p p p IFirstYearI p ACADEMY Preparatory Academic I I Seep See ISee ISce p 91 Scc p 91 I e See p 92 Ste p 91 5ee p 9t p p I Printing SewIng Housework Telegraphy Woodwork Bricklaying Farm ri P working more than 18 hours a may take only part of the regular Model or other e4 heir 1 BEREA COLLEGE really A GROUP SCHOOLS Academy Vocational t Some Courses lead to some to Diplomas and some to DegreesCERTIFICATE See College Catalog 1 rt r SMOOTHER SEAS The Political History of the Last Three WeeksSplendId Effect of Tafts Two Letters Th VicePres ident to the Background Roose velts Triumphal Journey Maine For tho past three weeks Tho Cltl Srens summary of tho political sItua- tion has been crowded out by various articles of pressing interest The last summary was under tho caption MORE BREAKERS and dealt chiefly with tho snubbing of Mr ROOd velt by tho Now York Republican Committee and concluded with a prophecy and a plea for tho suspen sion of Judgment till Mr Roosevelt could bo hoard on his western tour And now he has been heard and others have been heard and tho skies are clearing and tho seas are smooth or ITaftsTho first rift In the cloud was made by President Taft In reply to a telegram of Mr Griscom chairman of the Now York county committee who said that tho impression had been loft by VlcePres Sherman and the committee that turned Mr Roose velt down that tho president was in sympathy with their action and had knowledge of it before its occurrence and that this Impression was grow ing Mr Taft not only entered a strong denial of any knowledge that the committee had any such intentions but showed by producing a sent to Mr Sherman that telegramj advised tho fullest and sultation with Mr Its RooseveltI Tho effect of tho Presidents letter was as if a bomb had been thrown i into the ranks of Mr Shermans com mittee and the President himself went up a number of notches in tho popular favor It was clear to every one that the VicePresident had been a party to a scheme to make a tool of Mr Taft to advanco the political interests of tho Albany gang Another effect of tho letter was to the lists for Mr Roosevelts activity and ho immediately announced thnt if the gang wanted a fight with him Continued on flub page J A B B S SENIOR See Catalog p B LSENIOR SCI IJUNIOR JUNIOR SCI See p-MORE37SENIOR LIT LITSOPHOMORE FRESHMAN SCI Fourth Year Prep I SOPHOMORE LITI See Catalog p38 Senior Preparatory I IThlnl Year Third Year Literary p39 See o I See 82 ISecp 81 Sec 92 See 83 See 82 Second Year Second Year Year Second Year I I First YearFirst Year See Catalog 68 BUIness Nursing Home Science Printing Carpentry Farming Scientific Classical Literary VOCATIONAL SCHOOLS DIPLOMA COURSES Vocational Preparatory and Normal 92 92 9o Garden School book Persons week studies grade OF Certificates ti clear 40 40 Eighth Grade Se Catalog p 93 Seventh Grade Seventh Grade Sixth Grade Sixth Grade Fifth Grade Fifth Grade Fourth Grade Fourth Grade Third Grade Third Grade Second Grade Second Grade First Grade IFirst Grade Model SchoolsSenior Model Schools Junior COURSES t 1 iC s r Knowledge Is powerand the way to keep up with modern knowledge is to read a good newspaper KENTUCKY reputation The First Thing To Do Afte- rReaching I Is to put the money that you are depending on to carry you through the year in a safe place Dont keep it in your I pockets or hide it away in your room it stoo easy to lose it or to have it stolen i 1 Put it in the Bank where it will be safe and f where you can get it when you need it f Many students havetchecking accounts with this Bank and we solicits to- I yours also 1 You will find us con veniently located on Main street just off the campusIi HOURS a 8 AAI to 4 P M j r t Berea Bank TrustrCompany l f B Ped I Bachelor of Pedagogy Senior YrCat p 59 Junior I I Year I SCIENTIFIC CLASSICAL LITERARY PEDAGOGIC DEGREE COURSESCollege Administrationr Ireshman ISecond II Preparatory Preparatory is College Normal IEllthth GradeI College Year- Sophomore Fourth YcarSoo p 57 I State Diploma Course Third YearSee p S6 State Certificate Course Second YearI Two Terms NORMAL CountyCertificateCourselNORMAL IS I IfliPiviv5 A 1JFRWDti3vtHA11N ILLUCSTRATIOICMY c7 Will COPYRCIIT 907 EY f iYRRYAP CRRWWD SYNOPSIS r Baraka a Tartar girl became enamored of a golden bearded stranger who was pronpectlng and studying herbs In the vicinity of her homo 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 the en supp17Baaddown t cliff overlooking the the traveler shot him The stranger was revived from a water gourd tune car the and- o a carryinghaggems the could carry and suit Margaret Donne Margarita da famous donna became engagedIn London pto Konstantln Lo gothetl a wealthy Greek financier Her Intimate friend was Countess known as Lady Maud whose husband had been killed by a bomb In St Peters burg and Lady Mauds most Intimate friend was Ilufus Van Torp an American who had become one of the richest men In the world Van Torp was In lovo with Margaret and hed to London as soon ns he heard of her betrothal lIe charity Lady If would aid him tot ln winning the singer from Ba aka ap proached Losothetl at Versailles with rubles to sell He presented a and- pent Margaret Van Torp bought a yacht It to Venice He was visited by In male attire She gave him a American had told aemanrubyingfseenhIn the United States answering the description of the one she loved The American followed Margaret to the Bayreuth Parsifal festival Margaret took a liking to Van Torp who presented her with the ruby Baraka had given him Count Krallnsky aI believedarrived at Bayreuth Van Torp him to be the one Baraka was pursuing Baraka was arrested In London on the charge of stealing from a Jew eler the ruby she had sold to Logothetl Two strangers were the thieve Lady Maud believed that Logothetls associa ions with Baraka were open to suspl lon and so Informed Margaret Van Torn believed that Krallnsky was the cowboy he had known In his young man ood Logotbetl secured Barakas re and then with her u hie guest Went to sea on yacht Erlnna Baraka explains her plans for revenge on the man who had deserted her and left her to die Logothetl succeeds In moderating her rage Lady Maud arrived In Bay reuth Margaret and Van Torp entered Into an agreement to build a tremendous opera house In New York XI Continued ICHAPTER He turned the page round and handed it to her The writing was Urge and perfectly legible but very different from the commercial hand of most American business men Any one word taken at random might have seemed unformed at first sight but the appearance of the whole was oddly strong and symmetrical Margaret read the clauses carefully She herself had already signed a good many legal papers in connection with her engagements and her own small fortune and the language was not so unfamiliar to her as it would have to most women Shall I sign first she asked when site had finished My own name Or my stage name Your own name please sold Van Torp without hesitation The others only binding in your profession because you appear under it and its your business style She wrote Margaret Donne at the foot of the page in her large and rather irregular hand and passed he pa per back to Van Torp who signed It J Ho waved the sheet slowly to and fro to dry the ink IoIts only a preliminary agreement he said but its binding as far as it goes and Ill attend to the rest Youll hate to give me a power of attorney for my lawyer in New York By the by It you decide to come you can do that in Venice where theres a real live consul Thats necessary But for all matters of business herein set forth we are now already Tho Mme da Cordova and Rufus Van Torp Company organized for the purpose of building an opera house in the city of New York and for giving public performances of musical works in the same with a nominal capital hereafter to be agreed upon Thats what we are now He folded the sheet returned it to his inner pocket and held out his hand in a cheerful businesslike manner Shall we shake hands on IU Jie askedBy all means Margaret answered readily and their eyes met but she drew back her hand again before tak ing his This is purely a matter of business between us she said you understand that It means nothing elsePurely a matter of business an swered Rufus Van Torp slowly and gravely CHAPTER XII On the morning after the transaction last described Van Torps atten tion was arrested by a sensational scarehead about a thief and a ruby worth 50000 Some disaffected col league in London had known or cleverly guessed where the stone was that had been stolen from Mr Pin neys and had informed the police the nicelooking young fellow Who spoke like an English gentleman bad walked directly into the arms of the plainclothes man waiting for him on the pier in New York the stone had been found sewn up in his waistcoat and his pleaajnt career of liberty had ended abruptly In a coll Mr Van Torp whistled softly as he read the account a second time Then ho neatly cut the column out of the paper folded It with great precision smoothed it with care and placed it in his pocketbook next to a cheap little photograph of Mme da Cordova as Juliet which he had bought In a music shop in New York the day after he bad heard her for the first time and had carried in his pocket ever sinceHe took up the mutilated newspaper and looked up and down the col umns and among other Information which he gathered in a few moments was the fact that Logothetls yacht had passed Capt Saint Vincent going east owner and party on board The previous telegram had not escaped him and it he bad entertained any doubts as to the destination of the Erlnna they vanished now She was certainly bound for the Mediterranean He remembered having heard that Endld AlUUlltiy la p Cell many steam yachts coming from Eng land put Into Gibraltar for coal and fresh provisions coal being cheaper there than in French and Italian ports and ho thought It very probable that the Erlnna would do the same he also made some deductions which need not be explained yet The only ore worth mentioning here WM that Logothetl would be likely to hear In Gibraltar that the ruby had been found and was on its way back to England and that as he would know that Margaret would bo anxious about it since he had already given It to her he would hardly let the occasion of communicating with her go by As for writing from Gibraltar to any place whatsoever in the hope that a letter will arrive in less than a week it is sheer folly Mr Van Torp had never tried It and supposed it pos sible as it looks but he was tolerably sure that Logothetl would telegraph first and had perhaps done so al ready for the news of his passing Cape Saint Vincent was already 24 hours old This was precisely what had happened When Mr Van Torp opened his door he came upon Margaret and Mrs Rushmore on the landing on the point of going out for a walk and a servant had just brought the prima donna a telegram which she was read ing aloud so that the American could not help hearing her Cruising till wanted she read quicklyI Ruby found Address yacht Erlnna Naples She heard Van Torp close his door though she had not beard him open It and turning round she found herself fact to face with him Her eyes were sparkling with anger Very sorry he said I couldnt help hearing Its of no consequence for I should have told you Margaret answered briefly Ho argued well for himself from her tone and manner but he chose to show that ho would not force his company upon her just then when she was in a visible rage and instead of stopping to exchange more words he passed the two ladles hat in hand and bowing rather low after his manner he went quietly downstairs Margaret watched him till he disap pearedI that man she said as It to to herself but audibly I cannot help it- Mrs Rushmore was more than delighted but had tact enough not to make any answer to a speech which had probably not been meant for her earsPerhaps she said you would rather not go out just yet my dear Margaret was grateful for tho sug gestion and they turned back into their rooms Meanwhile Van Torp had reached the door of the hotel and found Lady Maud standing there with her parasol up for tho sun was streaming In I was waiting for you she said simply as soon as he reached her side and she stepped out into the street I thought you would come down and I wanted to speak to you for I did not get a chance last night They were both watching me probably because they thought I was ill and I had to chatter like a magpie to keep up appearances You did it very well Van Torp said It I bad not seen your face at the window when I got out of the automobile yesterday I shouldnt have guessed there was anything wrong But there is something very wrongsomethIng I can hardly bear to think of though I must until I know the truth They turned Into the first deserted street they came to I dare say I can give a guess at what It Is Van Torp answered gravely I went to see him alone yester day on purpose before he started and I must say if it wasnt for the beard Id feel pretty sure Ho had a beard when I married him and it was like thatjust like that audiblyfor shine I didnt know Van Torp answered That alters the case If were not mistaken whatcan I do to help you Lets see You only had that ono look at him through the window is that so- Yes But the window was open and its not high above tho ground and my eyes are good Ho took off his hat when be said goodby to you and I saw his face as distinctly as I see yours When youve been mar ried to a lDanshe laughed harshly you cannot be easily mistaken about him when youre as near as that That is tho man I married Im intimately convinced of it but I must be quite sure Do you understand- Of course If hos really Lovcn hes even a better actor than I used to think he was If hes not the resemblance is just about the most extraordinary thlngl Its true I only saw Leven three or four times in my life but I saw him to look at him then and tho last time I did when ho made the row in Hare court ho was doing most of the talking so I remem ber his voice Theres only one difficulty Lady Maud said Some ono else may have been killed last June It may even have been the pickpocket who had stolen his pocketbook Such things have happened or do in books But r 1 this is certainly the man you met in New York and who sold you the stone you gave mo is he not Oh certainly And that was at tho end of July and Leven was killed late in June Yes That only leaves a month for him to have been to AsIathats absurdUtterly totally and entirely Impos- sIble asseverated Mr Van Torp One of two things Either this man is your husband and it he is hes not the man who found tho rubies in Asia Or else if he is that man hes not Leven I wish that heathen girl had been here yesterday She could have told In a minute Shed better have been here anyway than cutting around tho Mediterranean with that fellow Logothetl Yes Lady Maud answered gravely But about myself If Leven Is alive what Is my position I meanI dont really quite know where I am do IAnybody but you would have thoughtof marrying again already observed Mr Van Torp looking up side ways in her eyes for she was taller than ho Then youd really bo in a bad fix wouldnt you But as it Is I dont see that it makes much differ ence The mans going under a false name so he doesnt mean to claim you as his wife nor to try to get a divorce again as he did before lies just going to bo somebody else for his own good and hell get married that way maybe Thats his business not yours I dont suppose youre going to get up In church and forbid the banns are your I would like a shot said Lady Maud So would you Im sure Think of the other woman I Thats so answered Van Torp without enthusiasm However weve got to think about you and the pres ent and decide what well it I suppose tho best thing Is for me to put him off with somo excuse so that you can come on the yacht Please do nothing of the sort cried Lady Maud But I want you to come objected her friend- I mean to come Do you think Im afraid to meet him T Van Torp looked at her In some sur prise and not without admiration There Isnt anybody like you anyway he said quietly But theres going to bo a circus on that ship it hes Loven be added If he makes a fuss Ill read tho riot act and lock himupOh no answered Lady Maud who was used to Mr Van Torps familiar vocabulary why need there bo any trouble Youve not told him I am coming you say Very well If he sees me suddenly after he has been on board a little while hell certainly betray himself and then I shall bo sure Leven Is a man of the world was or Isood knows which I But It it Is he and ho doesnt want to be recognized hell behave as if nothing had happened after the first moment of surprise At least I shall be cer thin I must be positively sure whether Leven Is alive or dead for what I have got back in those last two months Is my whole life A mere recognition at first sight and at ten yards Is not enough It may be only a marvelous resemblance for they say every ode has a double somewhere in the world They used to say too that if you met your double one of you would die observed Van Torp Those things are all stuff and nonsense of course I was just thinking Well he continued dwelling on hIs favorite monosyllable If you decide to come on the yacht and if the man doesnt blow away we shall know tho truth In three or four days from now and thats a comfort And even If be turns out to bo Lovcn maybe we can man age something Lady Maud chose not to ask what her friend thought ho could manage for she had glanced at his face when he had spoken and though it was half turned away from her she saw his expression and it would have scared a nervous person Sho did not like him to be in that mood and was sor ry that she had brought him to it But Mr Van Torp who was a strong man and had seen more than ono af fray in his ranching days could not help thinking how uncommonly easy It would be to pick up Count Kralln sky and drop him overboard on a dark night next week when the Lancashire Lass would bo doing 22 knots and there might bo a little weather about to drown the splash CHAPTER XIII The millionaire did things hand somely Ho offered to motor his party to Venice and as Margaret declined becauso motoring was bad for her voice ho telegraphed for a comfort able special carriage and took his friends down by railroad and they were all very luxuriously comfortable Krallnsky was not on board the yacht when they came alongside at sunset In two gondolas following the steamlaunch which carried the load of luggage and the two maids Stomp led the way and Mr Van Torp took the three ladles to their cabins first Mrs Rushmore who was surprised and delighted by the rich and gay appearance of hers for it was entirely decorated in pink and gold OB the writingtable stood a tall un gilt vase full of immense pink roses with stems nearer four feet long than three Mrs Rushmore admired them very much How did you know that I love roses above all other lowers she asked My dear Mr Van Torp you are a wizard Im sure Lady Maud and Margaret qntered nnd kept up a polite little chorus of admiration but they both felt uneasy as to what they might find in their respective cabins for Margaret hated pink and Lady Maud detested gild Ing and neither of them was especial ly fond of roses They left Mrs Rush more very happy in her quarters and went on Lady Mauds turn came next and she began to understand when she saw a quantity of sweet wood vie lets ton her table just loosened in an old Murano glass beaker Thank you she said bending to smell them now kind of you I There was not a trace of gilding or pink silk The cabin was paneled and fitted In a rare natural wood of a creamywhite tint Beg pardon my lady said Stemp This and Miss Donnos cabin com municate by this door and the door aft goes to the dressing room Each cabin has one quite independent and this bell rings the pantry my lady and this one rings Miss Donnes maids cabin as I understand that your ladyship has not brought her own maid with her Very nice said Lady Maud smell ng the violets again Stemp threw open the door of com munication to the cabin he had pre pared for the prima donna The two cabins occupied the whole beam of the vessel excepting the aix foot gangway on each side and as she was one of tho largest yachts afloat at the Urns there was no lack of room Carnations at this time of year cried Margaret seeing half an arm ful of her favorite dark red ones in a silver wlnocooler before the mirror You really seem to know everything Thank you so much She burled her handsome face in the splendid flowers and drew In a deep warm breath full of their sensuous perfume the spicy scent of a laden clovetree under a tropical sun Thank you again she said en thusiastically Thank you for every thing the delightful journey and this lovely room and the carnations She stood up suddenly to her height in sheer pleasure and held out her hand to him lie pressed it quietly andsmiledDo would bo done by he said Thats the companys rule She laughed at the allusion to their agreement of which Lady Maud know nothing for they had determined to keep It secret for tho present Mr Van Torp had not found an op portunity of speaking to Lady Maud alone but ho wished her to know when Krallnsky might be expected Stemp he said before leaving the cabin have you heard from tho count Yes sir lie got here this morn I Ing from Vienna in his motor sir nnd sent his things with his man and his compliments to you and the ladles and he will come on board In time for dinner That was all I think sir Lady Maud heard and made a scarcely perceptible movement of the of thanks to her friend enthusiasticVan Torp and his man departed just as Potts appeared accompanied by a- very neatlooking Engllnu stewardess in a smart white cap Lady Maud was unusually silent but she smiled pleas antly at what Margaret said and the latter rondo up her mind to drown her anger against Logothotl and at the same time bo avenged on him In an orgy of luxurious comfort seaair and sunshine The capacity of a perfectly healthy and successful singer for enjoying everything from a halfpenny bun and a drlvo in a hansom to a mil lionaires yacht and the most expen sire fat of the land or sea has never been measured And if they do have terrible fits of temper now and then who shall blame them 1 They are always sorry for It because it Is bad for the voice Mr Van Torp reache J his quarters and prepared to scrub and dross com Portably after a week at Bayreuth and a railroad journey Lady Maud did not begin to dress at once ns there was plenty of time before i dinner she left the stewardess to unpack tier things and came out upon the elx foot gangway outside her cab In door to breathe tho air for it was warm The city lay halt a mile away In the afterglow of tho sunset But she felt none of that healthy pleasure which a lovely sight naturally gave her She was at a crisis of her ute and the exquisite evening scene was the battlefield of a coming struggle with herself or with another she hardly knew In half na hour or la an hour at most she was to sit at ta I ble with a man she fully believed to be the husband for whom she had been wearing mourning out of mere decency but with tho profound toward satisfaction of being free I TO liE CONTINUED Spider Colonies Our native spiders are notable for their extreme unioclablllty Of thou which are spinners each one con structs Its web apart from those of Its kind And those which huntpur sue their prey alone says the London Globe In other countries however there are spiders which live In communities and ono such a native of Mexico Is described by M L DIguet It Is known as tho mosquero and makes a large nest In oaks and other trees tiers tho spiders live gregariously and along with them In the nest is found amI auto beetle and another species of spi der The beetle Is said to act as scavenger Parts of the nest of the mosquero are hung up In the houses during the wet season to get rid of th4 Ales I She Burled Her JlowerI rDO Q CHURCHES AND THE SALOON Decrease In Number of Ohio Dram Shops Followed by Increase In Church Members An analysis of the Presbyterian churches of Ohio In local option dis tricts by Rev Frederick N McMil Ian chairman of tho committee on evangelical work of tho synod of Ohio shows a suggestive increase du during the past two years In tho num ber of communicants says United Presbyterian From this report it ap pears that tho decrease In the num ber of saloons Is followed by a nota IebleIncrease In the membership of the The reasons assigned are theyhayotheir wives and children may attend church with any degreoI if selfrespect The families of drink ug men aro discouraged and lack loart to appear in places of religious oncourse Mr McMillan says Re Jglon and whisky will not mix Drink Ing men keep women and children away from church through shame ear poverty and want ot heart Many a woman says I havent the heart to- go to church when my husband Is drinking he doennt want us to go to church and I will not go because my children and myself cannot dress as well as others This want of heart Is one of the most depressing conditions that can befall any one Tho sense of disgrace on account of bejng the companion of a drunkard has kept mana wife shut up In her solitary home nursing the vultures that aro eating out her very heart The consolations ot tho gospel would give her hope but oh the humility of it tho human nature of It The dread of appearing where her very presence would be an advertisement of her own humiliation no doubt accounts for many sorrowful wives falling to identity themselves with any church It requires no argument to show that the average drinking man will not go to church lie takes no Inter est In such things His companions are not there There Is little in com mon between him and those who wor antiI benumbed and the whole amoclatlon of the saloon is to deepen and Inten sify opposition to religion nnd purity of life When God plants a church tho devil comes to plant a saloon nearby It he ran He must hold his own converts If ho can Ho must win F over seine of the church members If ho can He mutt lay his fiery skew era to burn tho feet of tho children If ho can The way to destroy tho Influence of I tho devil over tho lives of men and women Is to destroy tho works of tho devil The saloon system Is the great barrier between the drinker and the church Its destruction means saner moments for tho drinker when he can think more of tho things of tho king dom of God and the things too that will promote the betterment of his homo It gives his family an oppor tunity to take heart to regain hope and to look upon life with some do taco of joyfulnoii There is no doubt but there would bo a greater disposi don on the part of the drinkers fam fly and the drinker himself to at tend the public worship of God if he spent his money at homo and for his homo A reformed husband and fath er means sunshine to tho home and the grateful family will have an espe clef reason for expression of gratitude to God by a public profession of his namo Every argument that supports the saloon opposes tho church Sarah Bernhardt and Women Soldier I remember when I first appeared its tho Due do Relchatadt I thought to myself how little disadvantage sex la to a woman who wishes to play a die tlngjilshcd part not merely on the stage but In real life Women are only weak when their characters are weak Surely Louis XVI did not think women were weak when bat talions of them were surrounding his palace at Versailles My experience has showp mo that Frenchwomen are moro resolute more fearless competent than tho women of nations They would not plead moreI sex In the taco of the enemy Jeanne dAro was a born military leader so In case of a crisis today many women would be found who It men were pusillanimous would cry with Lady Macbeth Give me the da- gorslSnrah Bcrnbardt In the StrandAlcohol and Tuberculosis Dr Jacques Bertlllon tho chief if tho fingerprint department of the French police has published an ar ticle on the connection between al coho and tuberculosis Dr Bcrtlllor says that of tho causes which in FrancQ favor tho development of tuberculosis tho most Important Is the i alcohol in beer and spirits Ho do dares however that the best enemy of tuberculosis Is wine In tho 28 departments which form tho northern parts of Franco where cIder beer spirits especially brandy are much drunk the deaths caused by consumption wero 230 per 100000 Inhabitants In 1906 whllo tho proportion was 140 in the other departments of France where wine Is the favorite drink 1 f TEMPERANCELESSON I SuJar Scbool Ltnoa for Sept 25 1910 SptcUlly Arranged for This Paper LESSON TEXT OnlatUn 11111 Memory vdreos 22 22 GOLDEN TlXTNJt we live In the tplrllOal626Suggestion and Practical Thought Tho adventure with Apollyon the great dragon that fought against Dun yano Pilgrim In order to prevent him from reaching the Holy City smbol Ized a heavenly character a heaven of eternal life an earth transformed into heaven In the lesson appointed we have a characterization of Apollyon the foul fiend a monster hideous to be hold clothed with scales with wings like a dragon feet like a hear and a mouth like a lion amid fire and smoke throwing flaming darts as thick as hall Some years ago in an article in tho Now York Journal John L Sullivan said Remember young man that If youISullivan was not the kind of man from whom one expects moral teaching but when the great fighter admits that whisky defeated him and took him Into captivity he becomes an object lesson for every young man With the newspapers and reporters The Golden Rulethat is the spirit which wants to do to others as we would have them do to us the spirit that will make sacrifices In order to know how to help others enlisted the newspapers and the reporters on Its sideThere can bo no inspiration without Information Hence the teacher and class should be constantly collecting temperance material A month before the temperance lesson she should be directed to say to her class I want you all to clip from the papers every article of news concerning the effect of the saloon or drink Paste these on a strip of cloth and we will see who has the longest strip on Temperance Sunday Once In the New Century Teacher there was an article entitled Their Exhibits It told how a teacher her scholars to look about askedI week for proofs ot tho evils wrought by tho liquor habit There were some rather unique exhibits one boy brought his bicycle tire that had been cut by a drunken man others tcld stories of what they had seen This same plan could bo utilized for a general exercise on Temperance Sunday For a first attempt special arrangements would probably have to be made with Individuals or with teachers In order to Insure definite re ports or exhibits It Is reported In the public press that President Taft had turned hU back on moderate drinking At a lit Ho dinner at Hot Springs Va he not only turned his wineglass down but said In response to a query Yes and It Is going to stay turned down 1 am not going to drink anything again over In his early life Lincoln was ab stemious but not a total abstainer but he was a keen observer of the effects of intoxicating beverages among his early companions Very shortly after his removal to Springfield in 1837 he Joined a Total Abstinence society Seventeen of the presidents of the United States signed the following declarationBeing from observation and experience as well as from medl cal testimony that ardent spirit as a drink II not only needless but hurt ful and that the entire disuse of It would tend to promote the health the virtue and happiness of the com munlty wo hereby express our conS viction that should the citizens of the United States and especially the young men discontinue entirely the use of It they would not only promote their own personal benefit but the good of our country and the world A Pennsylvania lady tolls that when General Harrison was running for tho presidency he stopped at tho old Washington house In Chester for dinner After dinner was served It was noticed that the general pledged his toast in water and one of tho gen tlemen from Now York in offering an other said General will you not fa vor me by drinking a glass ot wino Tho general refused In a very gentle manly manner Again he was urged to join in a glass of wine This was too much He rose from the table his dlgnlIhave refused twIce to partake of the I w ino cup That should have been sufficient I made a resolve when I started In life that I would avoid strong drink and I have never bro ken It The boys and girls can join the Golden Rule In a series of very In cresting adventures with tho doctors medical societies and laboratories where from these frleols they may obtain ammunition for their warfare against Intemperance Twentythree hundred years ago tho question arose whether the Athe theibattle and his counsels though heroic brought the city to ruin Demos thenes speech is tho masterpiece of all eloquenc9Of tho accusation by enough to say that it stands second only to that In It Machines warns the Athenians that In granting crowns they judged them selves and were forming the charac ters of their children SoU knowledge cures selMovo Home Town a HelpsI I w NEWSPAPER TOWN BOOSTER Without QUeitlon the Out Method of Spreading Publicity A Word to Commercial Associations Leroy Bouchner city editor of the Minneapolis Tribune before the North ern Minnesota Development assocla tion spoke In part as follows What must we do to bo saved ItI were answering this question Id say Get acquainted with a reporter Every enterprising man ought to look up the editor of his home paper If ho doesnt know him already and willIand you will never regret the step Every commercial organize Lion ought to Include all the newspa per men in the district for these men who study nothing but the best meth ode of making people read what they write can be of assistance to a com munlty in making people read its messageIts no use to have a splendid article for sale if you cant sell It The other day there were state ments published In the Twin Cities that the recent forest fires had done great good in clearing the land Now the original stories of the forest fires were printed the country over and 90000000 of people got the idea from that that northern Minnesota was aim ply an unbroken stretch of Inhosplt able woods What was done to counteract this feeling Probably nothing put a photograph ofa stretch of the so called destructive forest fires could by a little tact have found publica tion In a hundred newspapers if you sent with It tho facts I have just related dressed In readable fashion That Is the secret Make the news of your community readable and you neednt worry about publicity- It you keep telling people what a fine state they have what splendid farms what unexcelled advantages they will talk about It and spread the gospel and they wont do It unless you do keep telling them If tho news papers talk about their towns every day every Week their readers will follow their lead- HOUSING REFORM DONTS Dont let your city becomo a city of tenements Keep It a city 6f homes Dont Imagine there Is no necessity for action because conditions In your city are not as bad as they are else whereDont build a model tenement until you have secured a model housing lawDont attempt to legislate first and Investigate afterward Dont permit any new houses to be built that do not have adequate light and ventilation and proper sanitation Dont legislate merely for the pres entDont permit the growth of new slums Prevention is better than cure Dont tolerate the lodger evil Nip It In the bud Dont tolerate cellar dwellings Dont let tho poor be denied a liberal supply of water In their homes Dont permit houses unfit forhuman habitation to be occupied Dont repeat the talk about the poor not wanting good housing ac commodationsDont privies to exist In any city Compel their removal Dont cease your efforts when you have passed a good law Eternal vigi lance Is not only the price ot liberty but of all progress Lawrence Vclller In the Survey Urban Martyr At a church supper a small boy was seen to turn pale nnd lean back In his chair One of the waitresses asked what was the trouble nnd learned that it was tho stomech ache You poor little fellow you wont be able toI finish that nice supper will you asked tho waitress Oh yes I will replied the boy it will have to nche a good deal harder before Ill quit cat Ing Just this form of heroism will stand In the way of any wholesale movement to drive tho excess of con sumers in the city back to tho coun try to become direct producers They will complain of high prices low wages about twle what the same grade of labor on farms receives long hours of work about two thlyds of what our grandfathers considered reasonable difficulty of getlng work when owners of farms aro clamoring for help high rents and board when rent and board are offered In the coun try as a bonus beyond wages but they are nowhere near the point of suffering at which they will be willing to leave the Incidental pleasures of city life DIetic and Hygienic Ga zetto Well Protected- I think there is somebody down Stairs George- Well what of It Cant you get up and do something Put your head out of tho window and call a policeman Why should 1 do that wheti I can put my head over the back stairs and call one Ills number Is 7238 and bos down there in tho kitchen spoon tog with Mary the coot X 1- r A LIFT UP YOUR EYES AND LOOK IIIBy BISHOP WIWAM A QUAYLE Moetrb Gad Re Text In everything give thanks for this U the will of God In Jesus Christ concerning you Thus 511 Have we not set the song of the Christian life to much to the tune of difficulty danger and sorrow In everything give thanks I am pretty certain will In the multitude of in stances be translated as meaning that whatever difficulty or distress enters your life be of grateful mood Do not murmur Be glad through whatever roughness the water wear KB we voyage across their uncertain billowsI certain ot two things In this matter First that this Is how this Scripture is pretty generally viewed and second this is not what It does actually mean It docs mean that but it means indefinitely more A farm Is on a landscape and he who confounds farm and landscape Is not seeing things as they are Difficulties are to be encountered and sorrows are to be met and they are to bo met with the mood of manly and womanly resignation to the wideworking will of God But that we are to bo grateful for the clouds rather than the sunrise and the noon and the blessed open sky is to me absurd and a list less interpretation of the good God our Heavenly Father To be glad on a holiday Is as devout as to be sad on a funeral day We shall not need to reset our estimates of God and his will concerning us before we are In harmony with his mood He is the glad God of outofdoors and the happy singing things whether they be birds or children or women or strong men Tills anaemic notion of religion is un wholesome because it is untrue God gives no assent A good man and great said this In everything give thanks Nobody but a good and great man could have said It The sentiment is like Mount Lycabettus from whoso top all of htstorled Greece lies under the eyes without straining an eyeball All life lies at the base of a mount of vision and of praise like this In everything give thanks The fact which Is meant to be lifted Into light at this moment Is that there Is a devotional element in all things whatsoever We say grace before meals except we be heathen We often say grace before labors and battles without or within and reading of books and taking of journeys and husking corn or going to picnics or a ctroll through sun burnt fields for the sheer love ot the crisp grass under foot and the hot overheadWe beyond the permis sion of God this thought of devotion or wo must be at church or prayer meeting or nt family prayer to be devotional Those places and occupa tions are greatly good but they do not monopolize the moods of devotion The devotional frame is tho deep con sideration Are we open to devotion for all things as Paul was It Is meet to give thanks for the bird voices and a good way to give such thanks is by listening to tho voices That is worth weighing To love things enough to give things heed is a mood of gratitude whereas not to care enough for things to notice them is a firstclass specimen of ingratitude toward God and His doings Thq crickets chirp is a species of poetry which may well set the heart singing after its fashion too Such a little warmth makes the cricket set his heart to song Were we as good at the voicing ot our gratitude as the cricket of the hearth what a shout of chorusing would the great God hear from men The religious nature is wiser and wider than many religious folk areI given to supposing Christianity Is generosity Thank God How often have I found my own given to that gust of gratitude thank God And I am not sloV to believe God hears such prayer and smiles with gladness to hear It Why should we not give thanks for the finding of a gracefulIapple branches lit with bloom or the blue jays note with its musical un muilcallty No secularIties ore just theme for praise and prayer Wo have no call to ask for things for which wo have not call to answer to God in spon taneous words of thanks I thank you Is a phrase which the debonair use frequently Courtesy is a good habit for a bodys own sake To be genteel Is a soul Instinct of fineness and If a man or a woman lived alone and broke bread with himself although such a way of living Is not necessary or to be desired If one Is alono and has no relatives then should such a one borrow some child or better some homeless body somebody human not feline nor canine to keep alive the humaneness in ones own soup ho would do well to say I thank you when he passes food to himself for so would the method of good manners be kept allvo and tho social Impulse would be hearkened to Father I thank thee says the Christ and In everything glee thanks says his brainiest follower And for one I will take this advice and will find provision for devotion in everything books folks church la bor song tears and cares And for the least and largest to the God and Father of our Lord Jesus Christ will mylSaviour i 31855 Berea College 1910 i FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE OF THE MOUNTAINS Places the BEST EDUCATION in reach of all Over 64 instructors 1365 students from 27 states Largest college library in Kentucky NO SALOONS- A special teacher for each grade and for each main subject So many classes that each student can be placedwith others like himselfwhere he can make moat rapid progress Which Department Will You Enter 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 Handwork Lessons In Farm and Household Management etc Free text books TRADE COURSES for any who have finished fifth grade fractions and compound numbers Brickwork Farm Management Printing Woodwork Nursing Dressmaking Household Management Learn and Earn ACADEMY REGULAR COURSE 2 years for those who have largely finished common branches 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 Nome Science ACADEMY COMMERCIAL 1 year or 2 years to fit for business Even a part of this course as fall and winter terms Is very profitable Small extra fees ACADEMY PREPARATORY 2 3 and 4 year courses with Latin Get 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 one to get a firstclass certificate Following years winter and spring terms give the information culture and training necessary for a true teacher and cover branches necessary for State certificate r MUSIC Singing free Reed Organ Voice Culture Plano Theory Band may be taken as an extra In connection with any course Small extra feesIExpenses Regulations Opening Days Berea College Is not a moneymaking Institution All the money rO celved from students Is paid out for their benefit and the School expends on an average upon each student about fifty dollars a year more than lie pays in This great deficit Is made up by the gifts of Christian and patrfotlc people who are supporting Berea In order that it may train young men and women for lives of usefulness OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people Our students come from tho best families and are earnest to do well and improve For any who may bo sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge All except those with parents in Berea live In College buildings and assist in work of boarding hall farm and shops receiving valuable training and getting pay according to the value of their labor Except In win ter it is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of their ex penses Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing laundry postage books etc vary with different people Berea favors plain clothing Our climate is the best but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather warm wraps and underclothing umbrellas and overshoes are necessary The Coopera Live Store furnishes books toilet articles work uniforms umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost Tho College asks no rent for tho fine buildings In which students live charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning repairs fuel lights and washing of bedding and towel For table board without coffee or extras 135 a week in the fall and 150 in winter For room furnished fuel lights wash ing 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 ot 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 Colic elate courses J PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE Incidental fee and room rent by the term board by the half term Installments are as follows Vocational Model Normal and FALL School Academy College Incidental Fee 500 N COO 700 Room 560 560 C60 Board 7 weeks 945 945 045 Amount due Sept 14 1910 2005l 2105 2205 Board for 7 weeks due Nov 2 1910 945 945 945 Total for term 2950 3050 3160 If paid In advance 2900 3Q00 3100 WINTER Incidental Fee GOO GOO 700 Room C00 600 G00 Board 6 weeks 900 900 900 Amount due Jan41911 2000 2100 2200 Board for G weeks due Feb 15 1911 900 900 900 Total forterm 29JOO t 3000 3100 If paid In advance 2850 2950 3050 SPRING Incidental Fee j 500 6QO 706 Room 400 400 400 Board 5 weeks C75 675 675 a Amount due March 29 1911 1575 1671i 1775 Board for 5 weeks due May 3 1M1 675 675 675 Total for term i 2350 2350 2450 If paid in advance 2300 I 2300 2400 REFUNDING Students who leave by permission before tho end of a term receive back for money advanced as follows No allowance for frac tlon of a week On board refund In full On room and Special Expenses there Is a large loss occa sioned by vacant rooms or depleted classes and the Institution will refund only one liaif of tho amount which the student has pud for the remaining weeks of the term On Incidental Fee students excused before the middle of a term will rlcelvo n certificate for one halt the Incidental fee paid which certificate will be received as cash by Berea College on payment of term bills by the ate feat In person or a brother or sister It presented within four terms t The first day of Fall term Is September l4f 1910 The first day of Winter term is January 4 1911 The first day of Spring term Is March 29 1911 For Information or friendly advice write to the Secretary WILL C GAMBLE II BEREA KENTUCKY i Ioooooooooooooooooooooooooo Berea I o FROM Qooeoeoeoeoeoeoecoou DR BEST DENTIST CJTT PHONE 103 OFFICE OVER RACKET STORE DAN H BRECK Fire Life and Accident 4 Insurance Phone 505 Richmond Ky WANTEDAll the fresh country butter Top prices J S Gott Depot Street Real Estate for sale or rent call on or address W F Kldd First come first served Stand in line at the post office window and take your turn C Marcuni of Irvine is in I t Berea with his daughter Carrie fort the opening day of school Mr H Breck of Richmond was ThursdayIng In Illinois during the summer re turned with his family to Berea this weekW Dr Thomson left Monday for Now York City 1 Miss Wilson a graduate of P- ark1College and for several years a J teacher In the Presbyterian School I t in Plkevllle Is on the Model School I ycaria business locationI Kldd on or wrlto Mr William Toomey of Cleveland Ohio called on Mr Chester Erwin Saturday He will be remembered as working in the college printing office l about seven years ago A jolly crowd went for a hay ride out Wnllaceton Pike Friday night d 1rLL 17 fJ r These are the styles that will be worn this season Learn how different they feel in the Red Cross Shoe how restful they fed Have your shoes just as fashionable but add the Red Cross comfort You can get the exact style you want and you will find that in the Red Cross Shoe it fits much closer has better lines and more character You will be ai enthusiastic about in effect on the ap fearanctot your foot niabout the way The comfort of the Red Cross Shoe it duenot to certain style or shapebut to the wonderful ease Its sole which it tanned bya special process EF COYLE BEREA KY You more and Vicinity GATHERED VARIETY SOURCES Dont fail to see the bargains laces embroideries braids trimm ings fabrics and the very best and linens shantungsand- dont forget the chinaware at Though of regular thickness you can bind it double when new Women find they can put the Red Cross Shoe on in the store and begin wearing it at once it il to eayon the feet Come in and tee the new Fsll styles Bend them Walk in them Know how different feel in the Red Cross Shoe High Shoes t 150 5 Oxfords 53p and SI pay less or get d 0- o o- S A OF i0e Q Dr D in dress latest in and uuuuwuwuwuuwuwuwuwvwvw A big remnant sale going on thta week at Welchs Prof Marsh and Mr Taylor welcomed large delegations which arriv ed on the trains Monday and Tuesday nights serving them with coffee and sandwiches and escorting them to their rooms and putting them to bedMr Waldo Davidson led the C 1i at the Union church Sunday night Several interesting talks were given and some special music After the meeting Mr Gamble gave several sacred selections on the vIctrola New students were welcomed by the Christian Endeavor Society tho Y M C A and the Y W C A in a grand social at tho Chapel Tuesday night FARM FOR SALE CO acres 25 acres in woodland 25 In cultivation Good house good barn plenty of water A mile and a half from Berea Price 800 dollars For particulars see or write W J Blanton Berea Ky Mr J H Dickey of Weautchec Washington has been visiting his sisters Martha and Frances Sproule this week If time is of no value to you dont make the mistake of thinking that other people can waste it with you Mr Austin McKee of Concordla Kansas who was a student in 1905 has returned to Berea to enter the Collegiate Department Miss Annie B Murray returned Saturday night from Melrose High lands Mass to her old position as the Presidents SecrotaryI Miss Josephine Robinson returned Sunday from Meredith N H tSho brought with her Mlss Marlon Swain her niece who will enter the collegl ute department Mr N W Hayden of New Haven Conn Is hero entering hit daughter Dorothy in school A good chance for bargains lnthe remnant sale at Welchs this weekI MRSEARLYS t Mr J E Priest formerly of the Remington Typewriter Co was in town Tuesday in the Interest of the L C Smith Typewriter Co Mr H E Taylor and Wlllard Bo arth returned last Saturday from their vacations Owing to the large number of ate dents who were early on the ground tlie fall term opened with a little more ceremony than usual including n procession from the Ladles Hall to the Chapel Wednesday morning Mrs Anna II Kay Is moving to a part of the Fee House where Prof Robertson now lives She will make her home there this year Cora Marsh returned from Wilton Wisconsin last Friday Her sisterI Elsie came with her to enter school Always turn to the right on meet sltlci I church The subject Is A Lifelong Struggle AH are most cordially In vited to attend Miss Mary Adams who has been visiting in Missouri and Illinois for the past two months has returned homeMr Jack Maret and family nro visiting at the home of his slater lrsC I Ogg Mr James Wagers and wife nre being visited this week by Mr Wagers father and mother from Station Camp Miss Grace Adams is hume for u visit of several days Mr and Mrs Wm Galloway have moved to tho property on Center St recently occupied by Mr Will Isaac and family Mrs James Jackson has returned recently from a visit with her par ents at Speedwell Messrs Lee Hayes and Wm Brown of Fredericksburg Ind have been visiting with relatives here this weekMiss Corwin and Mrs T H Rid 0 wny delightfully entertained the members of the Library staff who have been here this summer at their homo Saturday evening from seven until nine Delicious cream and wa fers were served Mr Juno Fowler loft Tuesday for Perry County where ho has a position for several months Miss Hallle Hill is at home for a vacationA to pave Main street ahd Chestnut Street to the station Wouldnt it be fine Tho elevator to success Is not running Take tho ladderll E T If interested see the first page Students and teachers now and old are attracted by the beautiful cannas in front of Ladles Hall Credit to whom credit is due Mr Mullett Have you eaten any of Mr Mul = lolls cantaloups You will want som more Mr C W Johnston from Hunts burg 0 Is visiting Berea this week Mr Johnston was a student hero in 1SSG Judgo L D Lewis of Hydon tins bought the property Just beyond the tunnel from Mr Shockloy and moved to Berea to send his children to school LOST Somowhcro on Wallnceton Pike one belt pin set with two brilliants and one amber colored stone Finder return to Tho Citizen office and receive reward WANTED Cosmopolitan Magazino requires tho services of a representa tie In Berets to look after subscrip tion renewals and to extend circula tion by special methods which have proved unusually successful Salary and commission Previous experience desirable but not essential Whole time or spare time Address with reference H C Campbell Cosmopo litan Magazine 17S9 Broadway Now York City Mr F G Blazer writes from Yellow Springs Ohio that ho Is well antis fled with his new homo College workers desiring their win ter supply of coal See Mr Dick nt once Berea CREAM FLOURi0 A ECONOMY JARS A I Phone 108 WALTER ENGLE Berea Ky I IMPORTANT NOTICE On Sunday next at 11 u m Rev Matthew Mullen of Toledo 0 will preach at the Union church At 70 p ni ho speaks In the College chapel On Monday nt 940 n m he gives tho regular lecture In tho chapel All are cordially Invited WEDDINGS I A very pleasant Item of news nail one of unusual Interest to Berea pee has come to our notice In tho 11110 of two weddings which on Center Street at tho noon t hour Wednesday The Rev W P iWllks officiating The young people most Immediately concerned were I Miss Gertrude Hulett who now I will be known as Mrs Charles Forest Bender and Miss Matilda AlbertIScruggs will be at home to their friends In Berca after October twenti I eth while Mr and Mrs Bender expect i to Ixs settled In Richmond at that time These young people are nil I very favorably known In Berea and When You Think of Drugs Chemicals Sick Room Supplies Trusses Crutches v Toilet Articles Perfumes Box Candy Stationery tiSilveraware Kodaks I Jewelry Watches THINK OF US Porter Drug CompanyINCOR- PORATED Berea Kentucky Eldean Patent Flour 70c a bag cash at WJTatumsFresh North Cor Main St 4 tBerea Kentucky 00 i CANT ptQ If you want to secure the low est price of the year buy winters coal now If you want good service along with good coal permit us to fill your at orr- Holliday Sb Phone 1 69 and 7 1 Berea Ky The Citizen wishes to join In the j congratulations which their many friends are already showering upon them FOR SALE OR RENT Two of the most desirable residence properties In Ucreo Situated on Cheat nut Street with cement walks Ono a six house with clitoris and collar Ono a nine room house cistern and largo cellar Hoom for I garden or chickens For terms apply to Mrs Jonnie Lester Bcrea Ky HAMILTONBROWN WEEK Keep the Quality Up asattttr 1 0 ST tyleel Cettratefato Brawn Week With Us L w H31V IS THE TIME TO DUY YOUR FALL SHOES few GTh 9 is Hamilton Brown Week at our store and stores of merchants all over this whole country who are selling famous Hamilton Brown Shoes GWe want to come and see us thiweekto look over the finest line of shoes ever shown We the usual splendidshoes this from Hamilton Drown but such shoes as thcydid send us actualso prouJo them that w6ve set aside this whole week to especially show themIIfyou will but look in or decoratedwindows you willsurely to come inside and examine ticm more closely SEPTEMBER 12 TQ IS OUR FORMAL OPENING OF FALL STYLES OF HAMILTON BROWN SHOES C Youll be as enthusiastic ti ve are when atc into our store andexamine this new HB line The Largest Shoe House in the World has simply outdone Itself Every pair in the lot is finer than ever beforeeven le 1JXtSHOES SHOES Are more attractive and if have ever worn a pair of these famous chocs youll know that that is going some O You are invite J to be here lie mightily diuppointtd if you did not give ua the privilege of showing three pltnijij Lou to you And we moos youII be glad that you cane Bring tie whet rmilYILy need ahora at this time of year t al every one of them will leave our alore JtIilltJ with the Loft they tale sway Don t put your viiit of till tLnd or the week I COME IN TODAY I RHODUS 111YES THE QUALITY STORE I CRCAT scorr YOU see I- Tnova J C 1 fH TIMe to wY YOUR COAL ieoa bin Co room well 11111 the the expected 17 thiwftlrd Kentucky 50 Per Cent Better II have used less than one bottle of Cardul writes feelingfiftyBefore taking Cardui I had suffered with female trouble for eight years My greatest trouble was Irregu larity I also suffered with severe pains every month but now I am greatly improved and will recommend Car dui to all my suffering friends 1aks CARDUIJ 48 The Womans Tonic The rare medicinal herbs of Cardui are imported by beiare as a female medicine and tonic over other medicine For over 50 years Cardui has been the favorite worn ans medicine The ladies like it because it is so easy to take so gentle so safe so reliable in its resultsF and they have faith in Its curative tonic powers because of the thousands of other ladles it has helped Try it today TeasforA SIGHT WORTH SEEING i Continued Ifromfirstugel us the President loft Ladles Hall the hand in the van was approaching the Chapel When the head of tho column reached tho Chnpel the second time the line divided and tho rear led by tho President tell In and marclwd fCtween tho open lines thus entering the Chuixil first When tho band which thus became tho rear had entered tho vast body of stu rtenta faculty and friends Joined in the Doxology after which President Prost In an impressive and inspir ing manner addressed tho throng Presidents Address We havo Just witnessed a vury JHnutiful and suggestive spectacle How different It would have been hid It been a procession nt fine homes or prize cattle or beautiful birds It might have boon more rich In color j nd more symmetrical In many ways but It would have been less signifi cant This was a procession of souls and the value of the procession was In the Individual units that made it up Each ono in that iirocvsMon was IM thing of Infinite value each ono I pith his own Individuality although wo are BO much alike Each had his private memories that no ono elso hares with him Each had his powers that belong to him alone powers of thought and feeling and Intellect And each had his own purpose char iictor more or letS unknown to him self and that made him himself I was ono of tho procession and 1 desire as soon as 1 can to get acquainted with my children and my kind uxl after a long absence I am n portion of long memories I remem ber a snow field In the Empire stnto where n little boy was playing with n Made by i stick and ho marked in tho snow the ofIfirst date I wrote and I had to i change It very soon to 18C2 You can seo what long memories a person of my ago has how much that Is hls tory to you Is memory to me And iI am n person of changing powers j Twenty years ago before I came to i llerca we Introduced physical tx ami nations at Oberlln College such i as you have hero with pr Cowley- and I was on tho Committee for that purpose The first thing 1 did was to have an examination myself and the examiner was a former pupil of nine He looked mo over and said- Prof Frost one of your shoulders is a little higher than the other I could give you exercises thnt would probably correct It but it Is hardly worth while for so old a man And then I realized that I was a man of changing powers and that I should never again have the bodily strength I had had up to that time I cannot commit to memory a poem as quickly as I could twenty years ago hut I can sew through u probblem quicker I am a man of changing powers of maturity and growth andadvanco ment of years But I am a man of intcnnor purposes When I was a boy my purposes were held very loosely hero were a lot of things I could do at any time and there was no urgency about them Now what I do must be dono quickly and I am more earnest and more decided per r Imps not more anxious but more def- Inite Now I give thanks for an other lease of life and 1 want to use this first opportunity In tho Chapel before you to give thanks to the Heavenly lather not for breath but for the opportunity to servo a BEREA ROLLER MILLS ANDREW ISAACS Prop Berea Ky r Timber Lands Wanted I Y We are in the market for two tracts of timber land of r from 5000 to 20000 acres Owners must write us immediately stating price terms and locat- ionPorterHowell l Co Berea Kentucky c little longer and to bring u little nearier toward completion some largo things that he has made me desire The significance of life Is In being a partner with God and work ing with him In this changing world Now you have short but vivid mem ories You can close your eyes and I lice the friends you bade farewell to three days ngo You can see all the things along the road front your pa ternal hearthstone to this chapel But you cannot remember the Civil War You cannot remember tho assassina lion of President Garfield and you ian hardly remember the administration of Grover Cleveland You are shortsighted behind and somewhat shortsighted In front And so you need council sympathy and Informa tion And you hove untried powers You do not know and we do not know how much you can do In the way of mastering subjects or controll lug yours lC You have untried powers And I suppose unsettled purposes You think you have purposes most of youbut If you have them and If they have been well considered you want to nail them down because other wise you will find that they will float away Your purposes have not got Into grooves yet Any purposes that you have that aro right and no ble you want to fortify and strengthen by every means In your power because that is one pharacterlstlc In the human animal that he Is tickle and has to nail himself down to a purpose We are all people of uncertain destiny I suppose you all learned in childhood the saying Sow a thought and reap an act sow an act and real a habit sow a habit and reap a destiny Now we are all dealing with acts and we have gotten well along In habits good and bad and just beyond Is something more mo mentous and more fixed that we call destiny 1 always stand In dwe when I pass a fakirs tent where someone is tell ing fortunes Hold out your hand what are the lines In It What is your future What Is your destiny What has the future for each one who was In our procession this morn Ing God knows but it Is still ours to write There is one other thing you will all feel It was a very select proces sion this morning No ono got into that procession except those who had friends Nobody got there of himself He could have kept away of himself but he could not have gotten there If It had not been for parents and teachers and comrades who had Invited and urged and cooperated and prepared the way and the Divine Providence lying back of that Did you ever stop to think about a verde In the Bible about frustrating the grace of God 1 To frustrate is to defeat to cause to come to naught Now hero are friendly influences that are to push every one of us Into lia mortal Joy friendly Influences divine influences working through human means It is a wonderful thing to be born into a good family and have those who sacrifice and pray for us And Paul said The grace of God was not bestowed upon mo in vain Ho was tho man of iron who could stand before Caesar He could defy the Roman emperor and face the mob in Jerusalem And this was his humble boast lie had allowed tho grace of God to do what It intended to do for hIm That Is my aspiration and prayer for each of you This procession was n select coot pany of those who have had such friends You have had your own purpose your own determination to bring yoy hero but that very effort was started by somebody Some preacher some teacher some mother some comrade started It in you And If It had not been for that start you would have been far from here It is a wonderful group of people who are here I know some of you better than you think There are young men hero who have given up four dollars a day to go to school be cause they known education Is worth more than four dollars a day There are young ladles here who havo work ed two years to get money to be here Wo all admlro such people They are hero to bo your fellow students You will all find In the friendship and comradeship a great steadying force and Incentive for your school life Now I believe that you wilt feel lute prayer and worship I have asked Professor DodgQ to read to tiSI and to lead us In prayer rsAim the Gun TRUE lilt hot weather ad Ttrtlitcool thlnnMr Merchant When Its cold boo it warmth You know what people want when they want em ProM thereby Send your copy today for your ad In this paper tbpyrtghl tau by YN U COULD YOU BELIEVE ITS Continued from first page It is given simply to show what some of our public schools are into what kind of hands the poor helpless children sometimes Ia11nll because of tho way people vototho way people vote It is positively inconceivable The editor himself would not could not believo it if lIe had not again and again been con fronted with the facts Believe that any people would vole to put their children into the hands of the worst scalawag in the district to become merchandise iu his hands and in the hands of his irresponsi ble accomplice No But they do A vote n mans most sacred privilege and his most powerful weapon becomes the instrument of his own undoing not even used in defense of his own offspring his offspring an argument that puts oven tho brute on the defensive Who should bo elected school trustee In reality there are but few that are at all worthy of the place but by all menus the most uuselfiNh man the most upright the best educated man in the dis trict should be elected- It was one of the sayings of Jefferson that it is of much more concern to any community who is elected Magistrate than it is who is elected President And with much better show of truth we may say that it is of much more importance who is elected school trustee than it is who is elected president or congressman But if nten will vote regardless of their childrens interest in school elections what nwyUiey be expected to do in a congressional race f NEWS OF THE WEEK Continued froiq first page resulted In a verdict of not guilty by the Jury Mr Koosevelt remarks that some Jurle return verdicts that do not raise them In our estimation A PREACHERS ST1UKE It Is reported that 57 ministers mostly young men have announced their In tention to enter other callings Itthe expiration of their conference year this fall In tho upper Iowa Methodist Conference The reason given is that the salaries aro too small and that they cannot live and support their 1amjlles They must therefore seek other callings GAYNOR WILL ACCEPTIt Is claimed by close Tfcrsonal friends of Mayor Gaynor that he will accept the nomination for Governor of New butinot make an active tight for the nomination COUP AGAINST BALLINGER Eight members of the committee to investigate the charges made against Secretary Ualllnger of the in terior Department met In Minneapolis last week and a majority of the committee one Republican and fotr Democrats voted on a motion 10 sustain tho charges of both Mr Plnchot and and Mr G lavis and condemning Mr Dallinger Before the vote was taken two of the Republicans withdrew and the chairman adjourned the meeting claiming that there was no quorum present SENSATION IN TENNESSEE Governor Patterson of Tennessee has thrown consternation into the ranks of all parties by withdrawing from the race for Governor Ho claims that ho makes this move In the Inter est of harmony preferring to see the party win to winning himself Tho In dependent Democrats are to meet In convention this week and a majority of the delegates are instructed to Indorse Mr Hooper the Republican nominee this in view of the fact that the Republicans Joined with the Democrats to elect the Independent Judiciary candidates Tho question that Is of the greatest Interest now Is Will tho Independents fulfil their pledge to support the Republican nom inee or will they unite with the old line Democrats and select u new candidate It would seem that they are morally bound to fulfil their promise FISHERES CASE DECIDED Tho century old contention between Great Britain and tho United States came to an end this week by a deci sion of the Arbitration Court at The Hague Of the five points in the dis pute three were decided In favor of the United States and two In favor of Great Britain London is said to be well pleased with the decision while the Government at Washington only deplores the decision on one point That will likely come up again for review INSURGENTS WIN Senator La Folletto of Wisconsin the exponent of Insurgency In his State and a close second to Mr Roosevelt for pro gressive politics won in the primaries J y a vote of nearly four to one The entire Insurgent ticket was also vic torious even to one man who had committed suicide a few days before tho election The Standpatters were also routed in Michigan where Senator Burrows an Aldrich henchman tast ed defeat and New Hampshire Is in tho Insurgent column IN OUR OWN STATE Continued from fifth page cast by an Edwards supporter gives Powers every county or an offset In every county in the District but two Pulaskl and Dell and still claims Edwards election by a majority of 1000 On the other hand tho friends of Powors assert that they will win by from 2000 to 5000 1C tho one that has the heart to make the big gest claim Is to be the winner Pow ers Is the man It Is doubted by many that todays election wilt decide the matter MRS BEAUCHAMP A CANDI DATE Mrs Frances E Beauchamji rthe champion of the Prohibition move ment In tho State and widely known as an Interesting speaker and an advocate of Woman Suffrage has announced her candidacy for congress In the Seventh District in opposition to Mr Cantrlll and Mr Rankin the standard bearers of the Democratic and Republican parties Mrs Beau champ enters the field as an Indepen dent candidate and claims that there is nothing In the Constitution to hin der her from acting as a Representa tive and that the matter of a wo mans right to hold tho office had Just as well be settled now as any time BIG LAND SALEIt is reported from Lexington that a sale of 30000 acres of coal and timber land In the mountains has been closed by J C C Mayo and Gen Percy Haly A new corporation has been formed to do velopo this hugue tractwhlch means of course that it is to bo completely stripped of every vestage of any thing valuable That is what develop ment means In the vocabulary of the capitalist Is It not time for some one to preach conservation of our States resources We need some Insurgent Congressmen But there Is a difference It Is true for these lands are not bought from the State hut from Individuals x WRECK NEAR WILLIAMSBURG The north bound passenger train on the L N that reaches Berea at 401 In the morning was wrecked Sunday night Just north of Wllllams burg Tho wreck is said to have been due to a switch being slightly mis placed allowing the trucks on the tender to take the switch Instead of the main track The engine was over turned and both the fireman and en gineer were killed No one else was hurtKENTUCKY BANKERS The Kentucky Bankers Association has been in session at the Galt House in Louis vllle this week and the President of the Association In his annual ad dress says that the money conditions In the State are good that crops al so are good and with all that the State is enjoying an era of great prosperitySTATE FAIRThe State Fair opened in Louisville Monday with a record breaking attendance of more than 30000 people This Is the eighth annual session and bids well to te the greatest in the history of the AssociationDROWNED IN CREEK John Ray the son of a prominent Garrard County farmer while returning from a meeting last Friday night was drowned in a creek It is thought that tho young man was drunk and fell off his horse SMOOTHER SEAS Continued from Pint Page they could have all the fight they wanted and beginning his western tour before he had left his own i ttate he had launched one blow after another that seem to have landed i square in the solar plexus of the machine for Mr Sherman Sunny Jim quit smiling and lasped Into silence And now since county after county has Instructed Its delegates to vote for Mr Roosevelt In splto of the nc tion of tho committee it seems that ho may yet bo tho Conventions tem porary chairman Roosevelt Given a Text As succeeding events have shown no party or faction seeking Its own destruction could have planned it bet ter than the Albany Standpat commit tee for no better send off could pos sibly have been given Col Roosevelt for his trip Into the Insurgents coun try Whatever may have been his plans before and no one knows them fullywith such a text as the gang forced upon him to their own hurt ho could not but hall and he I hailed by every Insurgent sympathizer whose path ho crossed from east to eUecthasIa revolution a revolution that leaves I no longer In doubt the outcome of I f Sthe issue between the Standpat In terests and the Insurgents In the Re publican party f The Campaign Letter But Just at this Juncture another determining factor entered into tho situation It was tho campaign letter of Mr Taft In It ho acknowledged that the PaynoAldrlch Thrift Is not a perfect law necessarily and advocates the change at the direc tion of the Tariff commission of such schedules ns may prove unjust and discriminating This was a mas ter stroke a concession In a way to tho Insurgents but along with this he does not hesitate to call attention to the immense amount of good legis lation effected by the Congress dur ing tho two years of his administra tion and he closes with a plea for harmony that has already had a very salutary effect The PJea How much better it will be Is his point to get together before the elec tion and Insure the administration another Republican Congress In order that It may continue to fulfil its pledges and perfect what It has done than to have the wheels entirely blocked by a Democratic majority and possibly the entire program knocked into sraltherlngs Hasnt the adminis tration made an honest attempt to fulfill the party pledges and hasnt It to Its credit the best record af ter all that can be said of any ud ministration fn the history of the party And Isnt the record due to some honesty of purpose oh the part of both factions and cant the Re publicans with these honest differences of opinion be trusted to evolve more wholesome legislation than a party with nothing but a negative platform and no purpose but to undo Which Is the better A tariff that Is really producing enough revenue to meet the needs of the government and a commission pledged to recom mend the revision of any dlscrlmln ntory and unjust schedules thus taking the tariff out of politics or a new tariff war between the parties and the panic and financial losses Incident thereto Thus the President reasoned and the country Is thinking and the chasm Is closing between the factions No Yielding In Primaries This does not mean that there Is much concession of principle as yet The struggle is still intense In the primaries The Standpat interests are yielding only with dogged sullenness when they yield at all The enthu siasm is on the other side The Insur gents are confident of ultimate victory They are not out of the party They are striving for the mastery In the party They are the salt of the party that has not lost Its savor and Mr Roosevelt the biggest grain of salt in the whole body politic Is with them What did the victory In Kansas mean if not that the party was talc Ing on a new lease of life And what the victory In Iowa tho victory In California the victory in Wisconsin LaFollette winning more than four to one the downing of Burrows In Michigan and the ascendency of the In surgents even In New Hampshire Forecast for November But the primaries will soon be over then the general election In Noyem ber And what will be the result Overwhelming victories for the Re publicans In the States where thesurgents have won In the primaries and some Democratic gains where tho Standpat interests were in the ash cendent but a Republican Congress with possibly a reduced majority and the Insurgents stronger than ever with their policies enacted ins to law This means Taft In 1912 otherwise Roosevelt In either case good and wellIBut we want to know what the New York convention Is going to do and Maine whose election returns are I now due will show us which way tho wind Is blowing down east News from Maine Which way is the wind blowing down East Rooseveltward The Democratic candidate for Governor was elected by a large majority and the legislature will probably be Demo cratic and that will mean that Sen atom Halos successor may bo a Demo crat But this Is not all Three out of tho four Congressmen are Democrats one is from Reeds District and another from DIngleys The Republican defeated from Reels District Is the expert parliamentarian who has been accustomed to sit I behind Uncle Joe and prompt him In case of a parliamentary tangle He will do it no more Tho hand writ big Is on the wall Insurgency wtw rampant In Maine but failed to elect Its leaders in tho primaries Behold the resulta state that hOG never swerved from the Republican column for 30 years turned over to the Demo cratsTho only hope for the Republicans this fall Is In the Insurgent states Republican victories this full Tatt In 1912 Democratic victoriesRoose volt In 1913 V j C The Citizen I family newspaper for all that li right true and Interettlnr r bibbed every ThurMtjr tt lire Kjr BEREA PUBLISHING CO Incorporated J P Faulkner Editor and Manager Subscription Rates rAYABUt IN ADVANCB Ma Year IIM ill Uoithi bane Month S le4 money by Poit CIDce or Hiprtu Meier Brdrr Draft Registered Letter or ae aa two MBtltlMpt The date fierur uame n label ihewi t- rbat date your uWripllon li paid It It U rot hinftd three wctlu sitar renewal Mttfy as- Yleala1r B osbera will bee fltdly mippltcd If we an aeUfltd- Hn pmntami chttp with new inbttrit tlcmt bad prompt nn w U end for Premium Iii Liberal terse gvt to say who obuln ntw l k for ua Any one Modlnr as four yearly suberiptioaataorcdtreTheChute tree for one year Advertising rate on pptlcall- L Mlra or KXKTVCXY PRESS ASSOCIATION No matter how the weather f Ad temperature change the humidity backZBut oven old Rome before it fell never tad to contend with cold etor age egw all the year round Are you giving proper appreciation to the class of summer weather the man In charge is handing ouU forit as They are welcome to sing Kelly And still the patient hen goes on without asking whether she Is work- Ing for on incubator or a cold storage plant Apple crop outlook good Seems I tows that we heard something about Its certain failure just after those April frosts- 1lymouth has the rock Provlneet- OWI1 the tall tower and the country generally the rest of the monument- in men and women The rubber acreage in India is said to bo Increasing but then it is to be naturally expected that such a prod uct would stretch out At some of the eastern hotels we are told they serve reed birds that t can scarcely be distinguished from genuine English sparrows t Singing songs while fishing will mako the fish bite a dispatch says and in most Instances small blame can be attached to the fish An instrument which Is being used In London hospitals enables a doctor td see the Interior of a patients stomach Being a London doctor must be disagreeable It Is estimated that Americans have been swindled out of 9000000 In Mexican rubber schemes Think of the automobiles or duck trousers that money would have bought In Newport a fashionable woman wearing a hobble skirt was tripped In alighting from her runabout and j fell upon her face cutting it She should now cut the hobble Scientists announce that people can become energetic by eating raisins The trouble Is that most of the ener y gy produced by eating raisins has to be expended in removing the seeds I A Missouri convict mathematical i Inclined hopes for pardon because he has discovered how to reduce equa lions of the tenth degree A study of English might show him how to shorten his sentence Fears for the leaning tower of Pisa are shared only by admirers of the antique If tho worst should happen it modern skyscraper would undertake to fit Pisa out with an even more remarkable structure iAminister In New England has the audacity to suggest that there will be baseball In heaven Probably thinks that If tho streets are gold the fields theyjtold to go to the I A rich California lawyer has hired a 2000 private car to transport his pet dog across the continent And f probably the dog gazing from his i luxurious quarters envies the freedom i and privileges of the street cur ho sties exercising his muscles In a free J forall fight or luxuriously lunching on a ragged bone picked out of a casual garbage can For dogs are much like humans in the way of non appreciation of luxuries forced upon them or procured without a struggle 1steadily returns now coming in leave no doubt that the coun try is growing in population atat rapid rate The gains In some of the cities are very notable several of the little places having made remarkable r advancement In the last ten years This growth Is really more significant In various ways than the Increases In the larger cities for it shows local thrift and prosperity Study of the t latest census returns must help to dissipate any pessimistic ideas as the condition of the country toI I 29 PERISH IN LAKE CAR FERRY PERE MARQUETTE SINKS TO BOTTOM OFF LUDINQTON THIRTYTHREE ARE SAVED Believed That 28 Freight Cars Be came Loose and That Water Rolled Into Vessels Stern During Heavy Sea Milwaukee Twentynine lives were lost In Lake Michigan when the Pere Marquettea car ferry No 18 sank from unknown cause twenty miles oft Sheboygan Wis Friday- It la declared one of the worst ma tine disasters in tho history of Lake Michigan navigation The boat was valued at UOOOOO and the cargo which included thirtytwo loaded cars estimated to be worth 150000 At the sacrifice of two of her own seamen sad after terrible hours of struggle the steel car ferry Pere Mar quette No 17 which went to the as sistance of No 18 reached this port with three dead and twentynine sur vivors of the crew of her sister ship Twelve of the rescued were in one of the ships boats the remainder were clinging to the wreckage or floating about buffeted by tho debris approxtlmatelyWashington No 17 bound from Mil waukee for Ludington reached the wreck jnst as the No 18 sunk out of sight Several miles away a lone boat was floundering In the surge and 8weliof the waves and on all sides were the shrieks and screams of the poor wretches soaked through and through with the almost icecold water end gripped by the strong winds Only a few had time to dress The Pere Marquette No 20 out from Ludington bound for Milwaukee and manned by a crew most of whom come from the same city as those on the sunken vessel was the third craft to reach there Just prior to Its arrival the fishing tug Tesler out from WHICH SANK LAKE PERE MARQUETTE V Port Washington had picked up six dead among them Capt Kilty which were transferred to the No 17 and taken to Ludington- In marine circles it is believed that the string of twentyeight cars became loose as the ferry was buffeted about and that the water rolled into the vessels stern which is wide open This seems plausible In view of tho fact that the sea was rolling from the north the most dangerous on Lake Michigan while the steamer was heading southwest by south STANDING OF BALL CLUBS Games Won and Lost and the Per Cent Average of the Various Nines NATIONAL LEAGUE Clubs W L PCI Club W L PC Chicago M SS CralClncnatl 44 66 498 Pitt burg 75 BO MO Brooklyn 49 76 393 New Tork70 K 574Boston 84 84- 1FblldTIa 65 61 E1HSU Loul49 75 393 AMERICAN LEAGUE PhlldTIa 87 40 6I5IVahton 59 n 454 Boston 73 63 679 leveland M 70 Ut New York33 hlcago 76 393 Detroit 72 W W23t Loul33 S3 303 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Stinapl97 61 Clty75 72 610 Toledo 80 67 644 aHauk SO 430 olumba 79 fi7 W1 ndap1r9 88 401 it Paul 76 72 f14oulav111tS 92 374 WESTERN LEAGUE Blox Clty93 48 660l5raaha 63 71 40 Denver 67 60411 Jo eph60 79 43J Uncoll so 60 671 lIfolnelOO 43 Wichita 77 64 6461 rqfJka 33103 275 THREE LEAGUE SnrlBfld U 69 C9 461 n 64 gllDubufiu K 75 423 68 61 rt 7t 40033 Waterloo 67 U 619Danvll 52 Gotham Poor Cost 33000000 New York The cost of public and private charity in New York city is about 35000000 annually ac cording to estimates prepared for May or Gaynors congestion of population commission Of this sum the city spends about 15000000 Gives Hayes Home to State Columbus OThe homestead of the late President Rutherford D Hayes at Spiegel Grove near Fremont 0 was Thursday offered to the state of Ohio by Maj Webb C Hayes son of the Jate president Fires Threaten Two Towns Hoqutam Wash Forest fires that threaten Stearnsvllle and Aloha are being fought by lumbermen and crews of fire fighters sent on special Northern Pacific trains from Elma and I llpqniam Thursday I BROWNE FOUND NOT GUILTY ILLINOIS LEGISLATOR FREEC OF BRIBERY CHARGE Jury Out Over 21 Hours and Verdict It Greeted With CheersEmotion Overcomes Defendant Chicago The jury In the second trial of Lee ONeil Browne leader of tho minority in the Illinois legislature charged with bribing Representative Charles A White to vote for Senator Lorimer returned a verdict of not guilty in tho criminal court Friday In the first trial of Browne the Jury disagreed Tho speedy verdict was a surprise to the many who bad watched the progress of the second trial and had feared that a repetition of the tedious deliborationsdot the first Jury would case The verdict was returned before Judge Kersten after the Jury had deliberated a little over twentyone hours- Altogether eight ballots were taken The first poll showed them 8 to 4 for acquittal and several ballots were taken thereafter with the same re suit Then there was a slight change to 9 to 3 Later the vote was 11 to 1 and on the eighth poll the full 12toO voto was recorded As the words not guilty fell from thk clerks lips a cheer went up Scenes of confusion followed It was with dlmculty that the bailiffs restrained the crowd It was then that Browne Jumped from his chair seized Attorney Erbsteln around the neck and they embraced each other A moment later Browne was from his counsel by his friends tornI pushed him around the room most a frenzy to offer their congratulations Browne then tried to reach the jury box to thank the jurors- I thankIf he began but he did not finish his emotions overcoming him Tears ran down his face The second Browne trial started before Judge Kersten August 1 It was fought stubbornly by both sides every moment and cost the county and the interests back of the defend ant many thousands of dollars Browne was indicted by a special STEAMER IN MICHIGAN nn THE nm I back I 44 63 6 t9 68 I 84 r two n n grand jury May 6 The bribe was said to have ben paid White at the Briggs House June 1C 1909 in accordance with an agreement made May 26 1909- OVATION GIVEN TO PINCHOT Ex Forester Is Made the Object of a Big Demonstration at St Paul St Paul Minn Before the con servation congress here Wednesday Senator Beveridge in an eloquent speech argued for national control of conserving the natural resources of the country while James J Hill spoke squarely against that idea Gifford Pinchot received an ovation that furnished the most dramatic mo ment of the congress The former forester tho object of a wild demon stration by the audience stood with tears streaming from his eyes until the outburst of cheers had subsided and the spectators were seated Just what Senator Beveridge was trying to say complimentary to Mr Pinchot watt drowned in the roar that rose the moment the trend of his remarks became apparent Gifford Pinchot said the speaker and the outburst started It grew un til every one was yelling and tho whole house was on Its feet waving hate and handkerchiefs Senator Beveridgo had no sooner retired than cries of Pinchot Plnchotl rang through the house He was dragged forth by President Baker Ills voice shook as ho evoke It is magnificent he said to hear tbo sound policies of conservation ac claimed as has been done here Con servation has won out I thank you Senator Beveridge sounded his key note in the statement that this Is one nation not fortysix nations U S Infantry Team Is Winner Seagirt N JThe Dryden trophy match in tho rifle tournament hero was won by the United States infan try team Friday with a total score of 1005 out of a possible 1200 points Justice Merritt Dead Salt Lake CltyCol Samuel A Merrltt last justice of the supreme court of the territory of Utah died here Friday lie was appointed to the Utah supreme bench vy President Grover Cleveland GEE MaLAO cNco- 1Ndr IJL6UI LORIMER IS BARRED ROOSEVELT DECLINES TO SIT WITH ILLINOIS SOLON AT BANQUET cOMMITTEE GETS ULTIMATUM Colonel Demands That Hamilton Club Withdraw InvitationTelegram Is Sent Asking Senator to Be Absent From the Dinner Freeport III Colonel Roosevelt and Senator Lorimer did not alt At the same banquet table Thursday night While here Mr Roosevelt poI lively refused to attend the dinner given by the Hamilton club at Chi cago if the junior senator from Illinois was to be present- A committee of 16 members of the Hamilton club heeded by exJudge John II Batten came to Freeport from Chicago In a special car and met Colonel Roosevelt who attended the county fair hero They came to mako arrangements for the dinner The L r Senator William Lorimer committee men met him at the fair grounds and the colonel at once asked who was to attend the dinner Is Speaker Cannon to bo there he asked Yes Mr Batten replied lIe ac cepted the Invitation How about Senator Lorimer he askedSenator Lorimer Is a member of tho club he was told lIe has ac cepted an invitation to the dinner Then I must decline to go said the colonel He added that he would feel the same about the presence of Senator Lorimer as though members of the Illinois legislature who are In valved In the graft Investigation hould be present at the dinner The members of the committee told the colonel that they would go back to Chicago and Inform Senator Lorimer of his views No Colonel Roosevelt replied Send him a telegram telling him that 1 will not attend tho dinner if he Is there- President Batten consented to with draw the Invitation The telegram was written and submitted to Colonel Roosevelt Ho approved it and Mr Batten took the following message to the telegraph office To William Lorimer Chicago Colonel Roosevelt positively declines to sit at the same table with you Our invitation to you for this evening Is therefore hereby withdrawn Two Misting Arson Charged Canal Dover 0 Following an alleged confession of arson Mrs Roy Schumacher aged twentytwo dlsap peared Friday and friends are search ing the canal In fear that she may nave been driven to desperate means to escape tho law tier husband Is also missing Kermit Roosevelt Dukes Guest Paris France Kermlt Roosevelt who recently returned from Turkey Is the guest of the duke and duchess of Rohan at the Chateau Jossolln ILLINOIS GOAL STRIKE ENDS AGREEMENT REACHED BETWEEN MINERS AND OPERATORS Practically Every Demand of Men II Granted 40000 Workmen to Resume Work Chicago Fortyfour thousand Illi nods pool miners will resume work at once after an Idleness of more than five months as a result of an agreement reached between tho officials of the mine workers and tho Illinois Coal Operators association I Practically every demand of the men has been granted A contract lend lag up to April 1 1012 was signed The average Increase to the miners la wages will amount to eight cents per ton or an aggregate of 4000000 annually Tho Installation of safety appliances and general betterments which the oueratora agree to give the men will Increase tho cost of putting coal on the market nearly 12 cents per ton Of the 7000 miners who quit work April 1 more than 28000 already have signed up and assume work The balance will begin active work so soon as f the mines can be pumped out and put Into condition for operation It Is thought that by tho middle of week every mine In the state will nextI full operation Several are In lion to start mining at once It Is estimated that the strike has caused a shortage of at least 20000 000 tons a loss In wages amounting to 16000000 and a net loss to the operators of nearly 10000000 STATE PRIMARIES RESULTS La Follette In Wisconsin and Charles E Townsend In Michigan Win In Senatorial Fight Milwaukee WIll United States Senator Robert kl La Follette carried Wisconsin at the recent primary election by an overwhelming majority over Samuel A Cook of Neenah In Mil waukee county the senior senators plurality easily will reach beyond 8000 and estimates are given of his nomination over his opponent by a vote of 5 to 1 a larger majority than was anticipated Tnere is no doubt that La Folletto will have control of the candidates platform convention at Madison and that he will have the next legislature back of him So rig was his voto that It carried with It a large majority of the legislative nominees The La Follette state ticket headed by Francis E McGovern also Is nominated by a safe majority Aside from the Republican state ticket and the United States senatorl al contests few of tho nominations were contested Detroit Mich Congressman Charles E Townsend Is conceded by supporters of Senator Burrows to have swept the state In the fight foe tho Republican Indorsement for United States senator at the primaries Town sends plurality Is admitted to be more than 17000 Chase S Osborn of Sault Ste Marie has a lead nearly as good for the Republican nomina tion for governor Returns from two thirds of the precincts In the state give these figures For senator Townsend 48622 Burrows 31290 For governor Osborn 38993 For lieutenantgovernor Kelley 24014 Amos S Musselman 2491 Pioneer ciderChicago Marcus M Towle planner In the meat packing business aud founder of the towns of Hammond and East Chicago Ind died Friday in an asylum at Logansport Ind whore ho had been undergoing treatment lor- a year New Forest Fires In Montana riozemnn MontForest fires were Friday reported to havo broken out afresh on Bailey creek just outside of Yellowstone park and on the head waters of the West Gallatin river TEN MEN KILLED NINE ARE MAIMED BOULDERS LET LOOSE SUDDENLY IN TUNNEL AND WORKMEN MEET VIOLENT DEATH CAUSE OF ACCIDENT UNKNOWN A Crashing Report a Swaying and Totting of Solid Rock a Noise Like That of Artillery and the Cries of Men Tell the Story New York Ten men were crushed to death and nine were Injured soy eral of them mortally by tho fall of hundreds of tons of palisade rock through the broken roof of too old Erie railroad tunnel Jersey City Thu dead and injured formed part of a gang of 28 hard rock men who Werotremoving tho mountain of stone abovo tho tunnels 16 transform them into open cuts as was recently complet ed on other tracks adjacent Somebody either blundered In blast- Ing which weakened the brick roof of the tubes or there was an uncut pccted fault In tho rock Twentyeight men wore employed in cleaning up the debris left by the drilling and blasting of tho day before Suddenly along tho lino where tho men were at work there came first a crashing report then a swaying and tosalag of the swill rock Ii thunderous- report like that of artillery and after that there was a churning and toss- Ing ot men as first tho center tank and piece by piece great chunks 01 rock some weighing tons fell from the sides grinding and crushing as they struck- Deneath this double avalanche were tho men struggling crawling grasp- Ing at the air crying aloud Nino of them lived to tell of it but only in vague heartbreaking Impres sions The majority ot tho nine know they had been on tho crest of waving rocks and the next Instant they were over on tho open tracks of the Erie railroad 40 feet below bruited ana lying at the end of tho cut stunned or clinging to the jutting rocks which had not fallen by sofaio miracle GOLD BULLION IS STOLEN Precious Metal In Transit From Alas ka to Seattle Bank Is Taken and Lead Put In Its Place Seattle Wash Gold bullion valued at 37600 part of a consignment from the Washinglon Alaska Dank of Fairbanks to 4ho TcrHorton National bank of Seattle on tho steamer Hum boldt was stolen in transit Lead was substituted in tho strong box that con brined It Tho stolen gold weighed 250 pounds When it left Fairbanks on a Yukon river steamer for Dawson and White Horse the gold was contained In three wooden boxes and was In the care of tho Alaska Pacific Express company When the boxes were opened by the Canadian customs offices at Dawson tho golden bars were found to be as stated in the express companys papers Tho boxes were opened again at the United States Assay office In Seattle and tho theft was discovered One contained pigs of lead Instead of gold The seals of tho boxes wore intact when they reached the Assay office and it was evident that tho robbery had been committed on board ship The gold was insured against loss bj the express company Dog Gets Aid for Master Wllllamsport PaWlth one leg broken and one yc blinded by bee stings a Shepherd dog owned by Pat rick Dolin of Cross Forks crawled six miles through tho woods to a house and whined a message that obtained aid for his master unconscious be iieath and held prisoner by a tffo that he had felled to gather n store of honey it contained Dolln also was terribly stung by the enraged bees and had it not been for the sagacity of his canine companion there In llttln doubt that ho would have perished as his family did not know in which direction ho went when ho left home Record Breaking Hailstorm Galveston TexA record hreaking hailstorm accompanied by high wind and followed by rain swept over Drnzcs Grimes Tlurlcson and Houston counties nod destroyed about 210000 acres of cotton In tho field and oilier crops The greatest damage was done by tho hall which literally stripped trees of their smaller limbs Many of the planters lost nearly all of their cotton crop Former Banker Ends Life Now York Walter Scott Jonkn for merly a banker and more recently In tho real estate business committed sulciilo in Ills apartments by shooting himself No reason is assigned for his act Wholesale Bakery Destroyed Lancaster PaTho largo wholesale bakery of Christian Gunzenhauser partially collapsed under tho weight of flour stored there and a fire started by the ovens destroyed the plant The loss is 40000 Fired Prison Warehouse Joliet mJn a futile attempt to es cape convicts fired a prison warehouse filled with excelsior and the building was destroyed Warden Mur phi says the fire rrtnrtod simultane ously In two places Dnmag 1000 a Sdttor Copyright nu tll The Outlook Company All Rlchta ReaenelS la the Now York Evening Post of friday August 20 there appeared In- aa editorial article the following state ments I will make the corporations come to time shouted Roosevelt to the mob But did ha not really mean that he would make them come down with the cash to elect him aa he did lIforeTFor a man with Mr Roose velts proved record it Is simply dis trusting bvrabug for him to rant about the corporations upon whose treasure ers be fawned when he waa president and wanted their money for his cam palpi Does be think that nobody has a memory which goes back to the life Insurance Investigations and that everybody has forgotten the 50000 taken from widows and orphans and added to Theodore Roosevelts polit- Ical corruption fund T Did he not take a big cheek from the Beef trust and glad to set IU And now he Is going to make the corporations come to time One can havo respect for a sin cere radical for an honest fanatic for an agitator or leveler who believes that he Is doing Gods will but It Is hard to be patient with a man who talks big but acta mean whoso eye Is always to the main chance politically mod who laU no friendship no gen erosity no principle no moral scruple stand for a moment between himself and the goal upon which bo has set his overmastering ambition N This champion of purity this roar er for political virtue Is the man who was for years when in political life hand In glove with the worst political corruptlonlsts of his day who loaded to Platt who praised Quay who paid court to henna under him as presi dent AldrIch rose to the height of his power always on good terms with RooaeVelt It was Roosevelt who In Joe wrote an open letter urging the reelection of Speaker Cannon against whom muttering bad then begun to rise it was Roosevelt who asked liar rlman to como to the White House secretly who took his money to buy votes In New York and who afterwards wrote to My Dear Sherman yes the same Sherman reviling tho capitalist to whom ho had previously written saying You and I aro prac tical men The Evening Post Is not In Itself suf flcltntly Important to warrant an an ewer but as representing a class with whose hostility It Is necestahr to reck on In any genuine movement for docent government It Is worth while to speak of It There are plenty of wealthy people In this country and of Intellectual hangerson of wealthy peo pie who are delighted to engage In any movement for reform which does not touch the wickedness of certain treat correlations and of certain men of great wealth People of this class will be In favor of any aesthetic move ment they will favor any movement against the small grafting politician against the grafting labor leader or any man of that stamp but they can not be trusted the minute that the reform assumes sufficient dimensions to jeopardize so much of tho established order of things as gives an unfair and Improper advantage to the great corporation and to those directly and In directly responsive to Its wishes and dependent upon It Tho Evening Post and papers of the same kind and tho people whoso views they represent would favor attacking a gang of small bosses who wish to control the Re publican party but they would as tho Evening Post ban shown far rather see these small bosses win than BOO a movement lrlumph which alms not merely at tho overthrow of the small political boss but at depriving the corporation of Its Improper Influence over politics depriving tho man of wealth of any advantage beyond that which belongs to him as a simple American citizen They would bo against corporations only after such corporations had been caught In tho crudest kind of criminality I have never for ono moment counted upon the support of tho Evening Post or of those whom It represents In the effort for cleanliness and do iconcy within the Republican party because tho Evening Post would support such a movement only on condition that H was not part of a larger move ment for the betterment of social con dltlons Out this Is not ftlL In tho struggle for honest politics there Is no more a place for a liar than there Is for tho thief and In a movement de signed to put an end to the dominion of the thief but Ilttlo good can bo de rived from tho assistance of the liar couruo objection will be made to my use of this language My answer Is that I am using it merely scientifi cally and descriptively and because no other terms express the facts with the necessary precision In the ar tide In which the Evening Post comes 4 7 rTheodoreRoosevelt Mendacious Journalism pectalarrangementto the defense of those In present con trol of the Republican party in New York state whom it has affected to oppose in the past the Evening Post through whatever editor personally wrote the article practised every known form of mendacity Probably the Evening Post regards the decalogue aa outworn but If It will turn to It and read the eighth and ninth commandments It vrlll see that bearing false witness Is condemned as strongly as theft Itself To take but ono instance out of the many In this article the Evening Post says It was Roosevelt who asked Harriman to come to the White louse secretly who took his money to buy votes In New York and who afterwards wrote to My Dear Sherman yes the same Sherman reviling the capitalist to whom ho bad previously written say- Ing Ybu and I are practical menN Not only Is every Important statement In this sentence false but the writer who wrote It knew It was false Afar as I was concerned every man visited the White House openly and Mr Harriman among the others 1 took no money from Mr Harrlman secretly or openly to buy votes or for any other purpose Whoever wrote tho article In the Evening Post In question knew that this was the foulest and basest lie when ho wrote the sentence for ho quotes the same let ter In which I had written to Mr liar rlman as follows What I have to say to you can be said to you as well after election M before but I would like to see you some time before I write my message I am quoting without the Utter before me but the quotation Is substantially If not ten bally accurate That statement In this latter to Harrlman is of course on Its face absolutely Incompatible with any thought that I was asking him for campaign funds for It Is ot course out of tho question that I could toll him equally well what I had to say after election If It referred In any possible way to getting money before election This Is so clear that any pretense of misunderstanding Is prool positive of the basest dishonesty In whoever wrote tho article In question As a matter of fact when Mr Harri man called It was to complain that the national committee would not turn over for the use of the state cam paign In which he was interested funds to run that campaign and to ask mo to tell Cortelyou to give him aid for the state campaign Mr Cor tclyou Is familiar with the feats In other words the statement of tho Evening Post is not only falso and mall clou is not only In direct contradiction of the facts but Is such that It could only have been made by a man who knowing the facts deliberately Intended to pervert them Such an act stands on a level of Infamy with the worst act ever performed by a corrupt member of the legislature or city official and stamps the writer with the same moral brand that stamps the bribetaker I havo seen only a telegraphic abstract of the article apparently cone taming quotations from It Practical ly every statement made In these quotations Is a falsehood To but one more shall I allude The article speaks of my having attacked corporations and referring directly to my Ohio speeches of my having sought to inflame the mob and make mischief In those speeches the prime stand I took was against mob violence as shown by the labor people who are engaged in controversy with n corporation My statement was in effect that tho first duty of the state and tho first duty of tho officials was to put down disorder and to put down mob violence and that after such action had been taken then It was the duty of officials to Investigate the cor poratlon and If it had done wrong to sake It pay tho penalty of Its wrongs and to provide against the wrongdo- Ing In tho future It Is but another Instance of the peculiar baseness the peculiar moral obliquity of the Evening Post that it should pervert the truth In so shameless a fashion THEODORE ROOSEVELT Cheyenne Wyo August 27 1110 The Only Way Why did bb leavo all his money to the black sheep of tho family Ho said the other children were too good to go to jail Wolf And he Wanted to fix It so the black sheep would be too rich Pas Idea of It Little Wlllle Say pa what U pride Pa Pride my son Is walking with a goldbeaded cane when you aro not lame fTHE MARKlITsl Cincinnati Grain Wheat Xo 2 red lal02 No 3 red 92a9Sc Corn Xo 2 white GSc No 3 white 62a03c No 2 yellow 61c No3 yellow 61a61c No 3 mixed Gla61c yellow car 62a 64c mixed car GlaGac whlto car Gin C3c OatsNo 2 white 3G c No ya35cmixed 32a32c HayNo 1 timothy 17GOal8 No 2 timothy 163 1CCO No 3 timothy 14al4GO No 1 clover mixed 14GlalG No 2 clover mixed 13al3CO Barley No 2 spring 80o83c No3 70a7Cc RyeNo 2 olaltSprlnlbarley Cincinnati Live Stock Cattle Shippers JG25a7l5 butcher steers extra fG10aGGO good to choice 525a6 heifers extra 510a525 good to choice 425a490 cows extra 1475 good to choice 410a4G5 hulls Bolognas 33Ga435 fat bulls 425 1475 CglveaExtra 950 talr to good 925 Hogs Selected heavy 970a9SO good to choice packers and butchers J80a990 mixed packers J97Ca985 common to choice heavy fat sows G60a8GO light shippers 975a 990 pigs 110 Ibs and less Ua 990 Sheep Extra 425 good to cholco 350a41G LambsExtra S740 yearlingsCincinnati Miscellaneous ButterExtras 33J4c Ib firsts 32c fancy dairy 22 He Poultry Hens 13o Ib spring chicken 13c spring ducks EggsPrimoApples Ordinary stock 2 bbl fancy 2a3 Huckleberries 4 bu Peaches Iancy Kentucky Albertas 2a2JO bu Northern 225a250 Potatoes Home grown 23a250 bbl Jersey sweet 3S5a350 bbl Pears California hart Ictt 2GOa275 per bushel Clarksvllle Tobacoo Clarksvllle Tobacco receipts in tho open market for week were 16 hhds sales GG hhds market quiet Tho Planters Protectlvo association of Kentucky Tennessee and Virginia nrndo no sales during the week Trash 5tilaG25 log lugs GGOa7 common lugs 7a750 medium lugs 750aS good lugs Sa8GO low leaf 8GOa950 common leaf JlOall medium leaf UGOal250 good leaf 13all fine loaf none offering cholcu selections none offering VAST AND HIGH AVERAGE Speculative and Financial Centers Are Exceedingly Sensitive to Political Influence New YorkR G Dun Cos week ly review of trade says Thero Is n continuance of former mixed conditions of trade and industry which is less pronounced In produc the sections than In tho distributive It shows most clearly In tho specula tive and financial centers which are exceedingly sensitive to political influence It Is felt In some Industries more than in others there being aa uneven development ot trade Rut In spite of tho reaction a vast aggregate of business Is being carried on rank ing really high average of transactions Tho profit of commerce Is however not so evident as Its volume the margin between cost and selling price be- Ing narroW and leading in some cases notably in cotton spinning to suspen sion of operations VhiIo conservation among buyers makes for purchases limited to current needs yet there is no sign of any collapse of confidence the crops are turning out much better than was feared tho banks are in see cure position and thero is for the most part a more optimistic feeling ns to the Immediate future In spite ot the approach of tho somewhat critical electionsBank exchanges this week again show considerable loss as compared with last year although not neater so much so ns recent preceding weeks tho total for nil leading cities In the United States amounting to 2013575 515 a decrease of 78 per cent as com pared with tho corresponding week n year ago The loss this week how ever Is entirely due to smaller clear- Ings at New York City where opera lions In tho speculative and financial markets continue In abnormally narrow limits but even at that point there Is marked Improvement over recent weeks and the total of cities out side that center exhibits a compara lively satisfactory Increase A few cities still report losses compared with last year but these are generally InsignificantOn hand numerous Im rortant points particularly in the east report gains somo of which are very large Among them aro Boston Phil adelphia Haiti more Plttsburg Cincin nati Cleveland Kansas City and San Francisco Bradstreets Report New York Bradstreet says Business failures in tho United States for tho week ending September 8 were 173 against 179 last week and 191 In thosama week of 1909 191 in 1908 172 In 1907 and 161 In 1906 Business failures in Canada for tho week number 17 which compares with 25 for last week and 25 for tho corre sponding week last year Wheat Including flour exports from the United States and Canada for tho week ending September S aggregate lSllOGS bushels against 1924159 bushels last wool mid 2G15C5 bushels this week last year For the 10 weeks ending September 8 exports are 137jfjU41 bushels against 19852531 bushels In tho corresponding period last year Corn exports for tho week are 276452 bushels against 21640 bushels last week and 82972 bushels In 1909 For the 10 weeks ending Sop tember 8 corn exports are 2587357 bushels against 1045403 bushels last reaL l I PLACE WHERE ZOLA RESTS Great Writers Remains Lie In the Pantheon the Terrestrial Valhalla x of the French Paris Years of effort made Emile Zola a great writer and earned for him the prospective honor of a grave IB the Pantheon the Westminster ab bey of France One little letter took him that privilege Then a court de cision made It possible ten years after tho letter was written for his body to rest with Frances Immortal ones un der the legend on the Pantheons dome To Great Men tho Grateful FatherlandZola In 1902 from accidental suffocation by coal gas escaping from a patent heater Literary glory came to Zola through his great works La Sebaclo La Fortune do Rougon The Pantheon Paris LAssommolr Dr Pascal Parts Lourdes Rome and Fecundity The Jaccusol letter on tho Drey tin case set him back ten years In rats letter the writer accused army And civil officials of criminally con airing to place the guilt of treasona blo correspondence on Captain Drey fun The government had Zola tried and sentenced on defamation charges to serve one year In prison Zola was assaulted In the streets of Paris by his countrymen Four year after his death the highest court of France do cided that Dreyfus was nov guilty and Zolas Jaccuse letter when read In the courtroom by Dreyfusa lawyer was applauded and cheered So Zola dead has received honors which Zola living was refused The Pantheon Is the terrestrial Val halla of tho French It Is a great crossshaped basilica with a dome nearly 300 feet high It stands on n hill on tho Latin quarter sldo of the Seine on the site of a Christian church built 1200 years ago As most liv- Ing Frenchmen crave the Cross of the Legion of Honor or admission to the French academy so most Frenchmen long for that greatness which do mands a burial in tho Pantheon And Zola has it- WIRELESS MESSAGES ANCIENT Natives of Africa Communicate Over a Distance of Seven Mlles by a Code of Drum Signals Johannesburg LaMany strange tribes dwell in tho interior of Africa and queer Indeed are some of their ways Ono tribe the Datotela has long used a method of sending com munications between Ita several vii lages that Is unique and well worth consideration A wooden drum Is used and the wireless message can be picked upor heard seven miles away It Is amazing The drum used by the Batetela for sending messages In this manner Is first cut out from one large solid piece of hard wood Its shape as may be seen in the Illus tration Is quite peculiar and must require considerable skill In tho fash ioning when one considers tho lack of proper tools among these tribes Still more difficult Is tho finishing of tho drums Interior for It has to be hollowed out and all the work Is done through tho long narrow opening which shows at the top The shape Inside follows that outside and much patience and care are required In at I Drum Signaling In Africa talnlng that perfection necessary to success In the completed Instrument The least check or split In the wooden walls of this Instrument would seri ously Impair If It did not destroy Its usefulnessTho used In beating this peculiar drum have at their ends a knob of rubber To send a message tho beater will ascend a hill in the evening when tbo air is still and of fore least resistance to the outward speeding sound waves from his drum Tho sound created Is very rough when near by Three distinct sounds or notes can bo produced from each side of this drum according to where it la beaten These are used to form a syllabic alphabet which permits the natives to transmit messages no mat- tel how complicated they may be d 4444 4M444M ROUND ABOUT THE STATE MOST IMPORTANT NEWS GATHERED FROM ALL PARTS OF KENTUCKY z 444 +1 t S I auIII unot RAILROAD COMMISSION ENJOINED- L N Seek To Prevent Official Re duclnq Rate on Grain Frankfort Suit for an Injunction to provoijt tho Kentucky Railroad commission from putting Into effect a rate of 5 cents on grain out of Louis ville on tho Springfield and Lebanon branches of the L N railroad was filed here Later at Maysvllle a tem porary restraining order was granted by Judge Cochran and the next move will bo an effort to obtain a perma vent injunction the L X recently was Indicted ana fined in the Federal court In Louisville for charging 10 cents on grain shipped from points in other states from Louisville to points on the L N The rate at that time was 5 cents on local business and It was charged that thero was no interstate tariff justifying the rate The L N confessed judgment and then boost ed the local rate out of Louisville to 10 cents to correspond with the through rate The railroad commls slon ordered that the rate be put back to 5 cents on complaint of the Green- brier Distilling company and 20 other distilleries The L a N then sued the railroad commission to test the right of tho commission to enter the order to put into effect the old rate The caso will be hard fought At a meeting of the commission a reduction in the rate of steam coal front Beattyvillo to Versailles was ordered Tho present rate which was complained of as being excessive was SI a ton The commission directed that the legal rate be 90 cents a ton The complaint on which the reduction was ordered was made by tho Ver sallies Electric Lighting company against lheL N railroad The caso has been before the commission for several months and the complaint has been carefully considered TO ERECT SLAB IN MEMORY Place Where General Fell Will See Dedication October 10 Somerset On October 10 there will be erected nbaJIUruIU1afbl slab on tho spot where Gen ZolHcoffer the noted Confederate general fell In the battle of Mill Springs on January 19 1862 Tho dedicatory services will be In charge of Col Dennett II Young of Louisville who is at the head ol the wprk of having the spot where Gen ZolHcoffer fell marked by a beau tiful slab There is a largo tree standing on the spot which Is one mile west of the National cemetery and about nine miles west of Somer set where Gen ZolHcoffer Is said to have fallen and which Is known as ZolHcoffer tree and which Is decorat ed every year in honor of the dead hero The occasion of the dedication of the memorial slab will bo one of great interest and will be attended by noted war veterans rom different parts of the country Col Dennett II Young took this matter up some years ago and had W O Trimble of this place deed away a plot of ground for this1 pur pose Trimble having been tho owner of the ground on which tho battle was foughtSeveral efforts have been made by congressmen from the Eleventh dis trict to have congress make appropriation for the building of a fine turn plkn from Somerset the nearest rail road point to the Mill Springs battle field and the National cemetery KILLED IN PITCHED BATTLE Three Men Apparently Friendly Get Into Fight With Fatal Result lIarlanJn a pitched battle between Stephen Ledford Carter Unthank and Thomas Xoe jr at Walllns Creek eight miles west of here Stephen Led ford was shot and Instantly killed receiving eight revolver wounds In his body Carter Unthank was shot In tho upper part of his left thigh and died three hours later Theso three persons had been to gether nil day and seemed to be on excellent terms Late In the evening they left Walllns Creek poslolllce null started up Terrys creek when they arrived at a point In the road where the ttffray began Thomas Noe Jr was arrested by Sheriff J S Kelly who left here for that place as soon as he received Intelligence of the tragedy DRY DOCKS FOR PADUCAH h Paducah Lumber has been order ed from Washington State by the Ayer fc Lord Tie Co for a set of dry docks which will be built and operated here Thero will be four sections and they will cost about 12000 About 50 ship carpenters and ship caulkers will bo employed The company will repair Its own boats and barges Henry A Prater who was president of tho old Dry Docks Co Is at the head of another company which has been organized to operate a docks here MAY APPEM CASE Jailers Association Selected Commfr tee to Confer With Attorneys London Tho Kentucky Jailers see sedation held an Interesting two days session This was the fourth annual convention and wan the largest In attendance ever held in the stale Tho net meeting will be held at Now Can tie Henry county the first Tuesday in September 1911 Jailer James E Plgg of ths city spared no pains In seeing that the visitors were entertained At tho opening of their meeting Circuit Judgo William Lewis delivered an in teresting and appropriate address of welcome W S Fitzgerald of Danville jailer of Boyle county was reelected presi dent of the association for the third time J S Mullins of Winchester was chosen secretary to succeed W J Ahern of Lexington- A per diem committee was selected to confer with attorneys with a view to taking to the court of appeals tho decision of the attorney general to the effect that the present Incumbents are not entitled to the increased per diem of 75 cents as provided In the bill pass ed by the last Kentucky legislature WILL SOpN COMPLETE PIPE LINE Titles to Rights of Way Must First Be Proven LouIsvIIle Tudgo Oarrctt 8 Wall of Maysvllle a x member of tho state board of control of charitable Institu tions and In charge of the details In cident to tho extension of tho pipe line from tho Louisville reservoir to tho Lakeland asylum was here for several days looking after the details of tho extension It was the purpose of the board to havo the work com pleted by the first of October but ow Ing to a few delays in securing rights of way It likely will be nearer the mId- dle of October before the work Is corntpleted Judge Wall said no objection had been ralsefl by residents along tho route but that all the obstacles encountered had been In tho proving of all of the titles which necessarily must be done before the rights of way can be obtained As soon as all tho titles havo been proved and the rights of way secured tho board will let A contract for thoIlaying of the pipe line and tho work likely will be completed within two weeks after tho contract Is awarded WILL HAVE MEETING SOON Redistricting Committee Must Have Figures Before Taking Action Louisville James E Stone chief clork of the house of representatives of the Kentucky general assembly and secretary of the redistricting commit tee appointed by the last legislature said that while there had been no call Jssued for a meeting of tho redistricting committee one likely will be Issued within the next few days He said that it would be Impossible for the committee to take action In regard tt the redistricting of tho state until after nil the census figures of tlie state have been obtained but that It would be necessary for the committee to hold a meeting soon to establish headquar- terS The committee Is empowered to redistrict tho state in all of the con gressional appellate court senatorial legislative and judicial districts and as the redistricting must be done accord Ing to the official census of the vanS ous district it naturally will require much time and carefulsthought on tho part of the members of the committee POSTMASTERS TO MEET Will Convene at Louisville September 13 14 and 15 It has been decided by tho Postman ters association which includes presi dcntlal offices and the State League of Postmasters of Third and Fourth class offices to hold a joint meeting this year In Louisville September 14 and 15 Tho league will meet at 2 oclock p m on September 13 for the purpose of transacting such business as pertains to league affairs only On September 14 and 15 tho asso elation and league will hold a Joint meeting for tho purpose of discussing postal affairs Thero will bo several representa tires of the postofflco department pres ent to give Instructions The now money order and registry systems will be fully explained Every postmaster should attend ns they will learn moro than they would In years at home and many things they never would learn otherwise Georgetown The Cincinnati pike Is blocked for general travel owing to an odd accident and a noted bridge will probably be swept away The ponderous engine and rock roller bee longing to Moss Lancaster con tractors after trying for a month to get to their destination fell through Dig Eagle bridge and now supported by a few heavy timbers stands 30 feet above the creek- Covington The police received a longdistance telephone messago from Lexington Ky saying that Georgo Drlsby 18 a Covlngton boy had es caped from the reform school at Qrecndale Brlsby comes from a good family and efforts have been made ta nave the lad pardoned Louisville A verdict of selfdefense was returned by the coroners Jury In the Inquest Into the death oC Joseph B Lipps who was shot and killed by his wife Mrs Francis Llpps at the latters home 2 raftoetoKoKoKoKot olKOlSoetostoKoKOaSOIItolROkororostororolltoroko I East Kentucky Corresppndence f I News You Get Nowhere Else f t- V o No corrtipeixlence jmbllihtd snlei iltntd in fall ty tte writer lit une 2- o V Is net for publication but as an evidence of good faith Write plainlyr9 0 olt0A0A0i1O110A0wOte0iOkO o o A EDITORIAL NOTE Mr W T Muncy who has been The Citizens agent in Clay Leslie Perry and Owslcy counties has voluntarily resigned his position and the resignation has been accepted f JACKSON COUNTY ISAACS Isaacs Sopt SCorn Is looking wry well Henry Gabbard and Ills son Luther have gone to Hamilton Ohio Mrs Nannie Allen Is sick Messrs Geo Field Marlon Isaacs and Hurt McDowell are hauling logs Mr and Mrs G U Davis have moved near Seven Pities where they are teaching Walter Rogers of Clay County has been visiting his uncle Dan Allen Rhoda Langdon visited her grandafthcr Mr Langdon of TenIlls Croek last weekers association In Horse Lick Divi sion will be held at Letter Box tho first Saturday In October with the following program SongAudience Devotional ExerciseClark Cunagln Welcome address Wm Morris ResponseGeo Sparks Our alms In teachingH F Morris Recitation Lucy Price How to secure good attendance haggle Lake Good Discipline J J Davis Recitation Florence McDowell SongTenting on the old Camp GroundNeed of an educationFred Cor neliusRecitationLaura Isaa6s Why study physiology L T Ned lock 4RecitationPearlie Cornett room pleas ant Martha Jones Basket Dinner SongOur duties George Sparks The art of questioning Susie Wat son Difference of now and 30 years agoJohn Morris How to teach History Wm Nor rlsRecUationllInnlo Price Teaching a shine calling Tlllle York 4RecitationDella Carpenter How to teach Geography George DavisCooperation of parents Chailio DavidsonEducational talkE T Cornett EntertainmentsEdna Tussey I Recitation Sarah Davis Duty of TrusteesJ H Hunley How to teach readingNora Price Manual training Robt Akemon SummaryJ J Davis J UOU11LELICK- Doublellck Sept lOllrD J E Hatley who has been visiting her sister and other friends in Jackson i County has returned to her home in ClnclnnatlRobert Witt has gone to Erlanger to spend the winter An Ire i cream supper will bo held at Clover Bottom church house next Saturday night Every body IniitedThe election is all the t1nkat present andj it seems as tho Mr Edwards Is In the lead In this part of the CountyI Our school Is getting alon with an average attendance of fifty I A Weeks meeting began at Syca I more church Friday night Several j from here went to Cincinnati SunI day on the excursion i good time Miss Sophia AmmermanI of Erlanger visited Miss Doloras Witt of Doublellck a few daysJune Fowler of Berea passed thru on his way home from Wooten whero he has been surveying landGrant i visited friends in Jackson a IsaacsI O110k0A01t0A0110A0A0A011O1t0A01flast Sparks made n business trip to Rich mond last Monday Cattle are soil Ing for more than they have beet for years Mr and Mrs John Witt attended the meeting at S amore church Friday night Mrs Alta Miller of Clover Bottom visited Dolores Witt Wednesday night CLOVER 1IOTTOM Clover Bottom Sept 10The elec tion Is approaching and people seem to be getting very excited over It A fine ice cream supper was served at Cave Spring school house Friday night for the benefit of a new school library Mrs Ida Abnoy trade a business trip to McKee the 10th Alice Cruse is still In very poor health Quito a number from hero will attend Circuit Court this week at McKee Garfleld Hayes went to Richmond last weekS A Engle J P is still having a full docket and thinks he has about 10 cases for next Saturday Ellen Bicknell vis ited Nora Powell Sunday night Robert Abrams W J Hayes Malon linker and Solon Azblll are the grand jurors from this section for this term Crops are short In this soc tion especially the corn crop IIOIILKT Hurley Sept 11Much damage was done to this neighborhood by the big tide last Sunday night Our box supper went off very quietly Friday nlghtlIlr and Mrs G L Morris of Clay County are visiting friends r few daysR B Anderson and his sister Lou of Clay County are also visiting friends hireThere will Ie singing at our church house every Saturday night The Sunday school Is getting along nicely with a good attendanceJerry Yolk of Annvlllc visited at David Gabbards Sunday night John Gabbard and Canada Sandlln were in town Friday buying cattle and attending to other business Jake Gabbard has taken the moll route for seven months- OREElhIALL Greenhall Sept 12 People of this vicinity are now repairing the ba- droadsQulte a number from here attended the association ut Walnut GroveJ N Smith and wife will start for California In a few days Jim Evans is erecting a new barn on his placeHarrison Plerson left Monday for Norman Oklahoma J B Spence Is getting along well with his school Born to Mr and Mrj Will Brewer a fine boyrBorn to Sir and Mrs I S Bowles a tin j girl Crops look well in this community PERRY COUNTY IIUCKIIOIIX- Buckborn Sept 12Raln has been lolng considerable damage In this section of the country washing out the telephone lines and causing a number of slips in the roads making them nearly impassable Mr and Mrs John Gross who have been manag ing the College Refectory have moved back to their farm some distance up the river Mr and Mrs A M Gross have just recently moved in to take their place at tho college Sadie Taylor of Danville who was hero two years ago in charge of the Primary Department and the Depart ment of Music has returned to do college work in both Academy and Music Departments M C Strong a student of the Academic department has been confined to the hospital with a light case of typhoid but will soon be out again Jno Frost an other student has recently taken sick thlch may develop into u case of typhoid but It Is probable that it can be checked before then Charley Johnson who has been In Las Vegas Now Mexico and Alva Oklahoma A B Eversole Pres T Q Lewis Vice Pres l Hyden Citizens Bank Hyden Kentucky II Leslie Countys abundance ofCOAL andTIMBER and the close relation that exists between the owners j and this bank naturally places our business on a basis unsurpassed for strength and safety While our I vast amount of wealth is now lying dormant we have every reason to believe that in the near future I our county will be the center of developement and I prosperity Money will not only be plentiful but our citizens will know how to take tare of their wealth I As a bank for the benefit of the people we are using effort to teach our customers the real value of 1moneyand the safest way to use it Begin business with us now and help to make a bigger and better LESLIE COUNTY We are always glad to serve you W S Eversole Cashier C W Hosklns Asst Cashier t ii since spring has returned to J enter school Mr and Mrs Elmer E Gab bard have been spending a few weeks with home folks In Owsley County They returned Friday Mr Gabbard will leave in n few days when the Buckhorn Fair is over for Danville where ho expects to enter school Mrs Gabbard will remain in Buckhorr and do further school work in the Normal Department A B Johnston left a few days ago for Georgetown to finish this his Senior year lit Georgetown College Tho Fair at Buckhorn comes off next Saturday Everybody Is expecting a largo crowd from this and adjoining counties Hazard and Buckhorn will ploy baseball have a track meet and have a match meet In tennis CLAY COUNTY OMU Oneida Sopt10 Tho new postofflee was finished and moved Into yester dayClydo Burns who is quito Ml with consumption is said to bo 1- lowL M Hansloy who has been out drumming for the last month line returned liouio Most everybody in this section of tho county Is for Pow ers Saturday was Woodman Day hero There was a candy pulling In tho Kindergarten Department yestar dayTl1 little steam launch has been taking many trips this weekClevel- and Hlx has Just returned from Hamilton Ohio and says thero are many vacant places for boys to fill and get from 30 to 10 per month There was a big tide In Goose Creef and Kentucky river Tuesday and many rafts lolt Crops are looking fine but weeds are looking about as good MoRglo Coldlron who has been very III with typhoid fever Is steadily improving IIICTOII x Hector Sept 13Crpps arc looking fine and fodder Is fast getting ripe Dave D Bowling who was shot and beaten seriously In a fight near this place some few days ago died at his home Wednesday night Our 111Wa program car men to my mountains to empires in their And new eras in their thru and with many visitors present All enjoyed themselves In spite of the rain they in get ting to the school house The Big Subject Is Who will be elected Thursday for the Congressional District as representative for the peo pie GARRARD COUNTY PAINT LICK Paint Lick Sept llIr and Mrs John Cade and daughter Lucy vis ited In Rockcastle County last week The Rev Tussey visited friends last Saturday and Sunday the llthW J Blanton Grace and Alllo Blanton Maud and Mary Parsons were tho guests of O L Gabtard and family last Saturday night Denny Anglin aud family were tho guests of H L Slowko and family last Sam Eden Sr and wife werq guests of their son Arthur Eden last Sunday tho lltltTho Death Angel visited the home of George Car ter last Wednesday Sept 7 and took from them their little baby who was only a year old We extend our sympathy to the bereaved family BELL COUNTY KNUCKLES Knuckles Sept 12W R Knuck les of Knuckles Ky an old soldier of tho Civil War passed away Sept 2 1910 Ho was born March 10 1841 In Clayborn County Tenntcsee Jie moved to Bell County Kentucky In 1850 whero he made his own way un til he bad acquired sufficient educa tion to teach a dlsttlct school At the ago of 19 he enlisted In the Un ion army from which he received af ter over three years of hard service on honorablo discharge and return ed homo In 18C3 He was married to Mandy Jane Asher a daughter rf Wllkorson Asher and to this union eight sons were born six of whom were living at the time of Mrs Knuckles death in 1890 In 187C Mr Knuckles was admitted to tho bar and for 20 years he was postmaster of this place Thru Mr D C Edwards Influence ho was drawing a pension of 30 per month at the time of his death and was a prosperous mrechant and business man One of his sons T J Knuckles was tho first of this vicinity to at USE ALLENS FOOTEASE The uitlrepUc powder to be ihakenlntotbo hoes If you hue tired aching feet try Allen FootElse Itrctli the feet and make new or tight shoes easy Cures aching wolleojhor feet Relieves corns and or pain and gives rot and comfort Always nw It to Break In New shoes It today everywhere S3 CU Dont packageaddre t tend Berea College nnd ho afterward became a successful teacher in Bell County Thru his efforts several of his brothers and a number of others I wore Induced to go Mr Knuckles is survived by four sous and the com munity mourns his loss- Ransom Lawson LESLIE COUNTY IIKITON Helton Sept 10Mr and Mrs H Norths baby who has been unwell lor some time does not seen to be Improving Thcro was a good crowd at tho Red Mens lodge Saturday Nnntz was visiting at Wil son Norths the latter part of last week Jacob Brown has taken a job froth R L Wilson clearing ground John Duff has sold his farm to WM Howard and bought n farm In Clay County Abljah Nntzs dumb boy will start to Danville to go to School Tuesday Lovl Nantz and Allen Nantz Jr were visitors at R L Wilsons SundayMrs Lea Na pier ylslted her mothorlnJaw recent lyMrs mule Morgan is visiting homo folks tills weelW M Howard will soon move to the farm recently purchased of John Duff of this place v nuts Dims Sept SCorn crops look wollThere Is much sickness In this tounty Mary Slzemore who Is vis iting relatives will return In a few days to her home at Mourning Ten- nA fine mare belonging to Albert Ledlngton died a few days ago Several of the boys are going to Har lan County from this locality to work on tho now railroad Tht PowersEd wards contest Is very warm In this IountyE C Howard has Just com pleted building a largo barn IIYDI1X- Hyden Sept 12 Politics Is run nlng at fever heat In Leslie this week The Powers and Edwards fac tions are lined up to n finish Tho Powers men are stumping the county In the various precincts with the Edwards henchmen at their heels contending every Inch of life ground Money anti bad whiskey are plentiful on both sides Judgo L D Lewis n Bring me match Bring me men match my plains Men with purpose brains rled faced 11th relatives Sunday Harrison moved last Wednesday to Heron J G Eversole of London was over to see his many friends In Hyden this week Llllle Witt of Hazard was over this week visiting relatives Elihu Garrison of Spink Creek has been in town on business Mr and Mrs A B Dixon Jr gave the young people of Short Creek a good time at their home last Friday night J W Johnson has vacated his property on Main street and now lives In the upper end of town The teachers of Division No 1 will hold their annual association next Saturday at the Short Creek school hous- eEOCKCASTLE COUNTY CLIMAX Climax Sept nlsanc Rector Is erecting a new barn George Seals died a few days ago and was laid to rest In the Chasteen graveyard JG Rector IR going to Klrksvlllo to work In the tobacco fields Bill Cum ming has completed his road Grant soonIIsaacIHSPUTANT- ADlsputanta Sept 12 Married Wednesday Aug 31st the Rev L U Rowlett of DlspuUinta to Mrs Bet tie Vaughn of Madison County Sam McQueen and Ida Murphy were quiet I ly married at the homo of the bride last weokTMrrnnd Mrs W B liar visited their parents Mr and Mrs Iris A Hammond Saturday and Su- nIllayMr and Mrs Chris Wood of Conway visited at RA Swlnfordii Sunday Ida Wyatt who has been visiting friends and relatives at Be rea has returned home Harvey Ha mey who has been working at Hamil ton Ohio for the last two or throe months has returned homoMr and Mrs J A Anglin and daughter Ches tlc attended church at Sycamore last I Sunday W D Harris and family of DIg huh have recently moved to I BereaMrs Eliza Hammond visited her daughter Mrs Nora Payne Saturday night A Sunday school wart 100 Reward 100 The readers of this paper will be pleased to learn that there ft at one dreaded illneane that science has been able to cure In all lit ita gel and thallo Caterth nail Catarrh Cure la medicalIease a Catarrh Cure U taken Internally acting direct I ly upon the blood and mucous suffices of the thereb destroying the foundation of bybulWinguplhecanatitutiotandassielingnaatte In doing Its work The proprietors hue so much faith initscuralivepowers offer One Hundred Dollar for case that It rails to cure Send for list of testimonials Address H J CIIKNNV K CO Toledo O DrugjIIU7SCTake for constipation organized at Clear Creek last Sun day with 1V0 Mulllns as Supt We wish them successo T Payne made a business trip to Madison last Friday Tho school at Davis Branch Is doing nicely with Miss Bettlo Poynter as teache- rMADISON COUNTY Teachers Association Educational Division No 4 will meet tho third Saturday in Oct at Kirksvlllo Welcome Address Nancy Faris Response Supt Noland Common School Course not a preparation for TitoW J Blanton Ideals of School Life and its duties Miss Amelia McWhortor What relation between Self control and success in lIre1J C Gilbert Social Life of tho People Miss Carrie Cotton Tho relative power of Hopo and Fear Miss Maud Crandall How to secure Cooperation of Par ontsMss Etta Turner Tho truo end ot EducationMssI- lliza Ogg Tho attitude of the interested parent j toward tho uninterested Elian Abnoy lien to secure a Right School Spirit Miss Nancy Fails Homo anti School Gbvenunont MUs xNoonThe School a Social Centre 1I1M1 Lucy Noe ITonle life of the pupllf Mlw Mar earot White Education for culture or vocation Which T Prof Coates Organization of patrons clybs Supt John Noland W J Blanton Stcy inn HILL Big Hill Sept 12Leo Hayes and W M Brown from Frederick Intl are spending a few days with Philip Hayes and friends Scarlet fever Is raging In this vicinity but no deaths have resulted as yet Schools at this place Narrow Gap and Mallory Springs have been wry short In at tendance the last few days on ac count of scarlet fever Rov J Parsons filled his regular appointment at Pilot Knob Saturday and Sunday Joseph fleece Is becoming very feeble In a few days ho will bo 90 years of ago George House from California went thru onroutu to the mountains a few days ago1 A Hunter a merchant here Is going to his old stand on Red Lick WIGWAM TO BE OVERHAULED The wigwam and Barracks have heretofore never been used during a fall to accommodate tho overflow co Vlgwam will have to be used this fall to accommodate the overflow BO plans for Its complete overhauling are being discussed I The plans as now outlined provide for turning two rooms Into one torIa common room for putting ego water In tho building and a system of overhead forI It is proposed by such changes these to make the Wigwam and the Barracks a little later I is comfortable and rosy as any of Jie young mens dormitories I fide Wisdom X Witdoaft rtyi you wfeely Mtkv Fire Aingi otaervy wit e- w w nth Otwlsa os sad w dt HIA apoJoflfJ to tht nI- l I nntr Avmfccd Copjrlghl KM bjr W N 17 COUNTRY SCHOOL AS ASOCIAL CENTER The idea of the Little Red School House social and civic gatherings JF Is taking root again in the original soil The country school as a centre Is coming back into Its own An In teresting Instance which has come about through tho Influence of tha Rochester public school social centers has arisen In the nearby town ol Greece N Y A Neighborhood Civic Club has been organized to hold meetings In time school building to promote tho acquaintance and fellow ship of the people of this district to hold debates lectures cold entertain ments of an educational and social character and to further agitate and watch over such Improvements for tho public weal as may be endors ed by the majority and to carry on any other work which it may perform under tho laws of the state of Now I York I The building is trot fitted with electric or other lights but this did not prevent residents of the neighbor hood from assembling They brought their own lights lamps and lanterns i and plan to continuo to do BO until they can have electric lights Install ed Tho membership of the Neighbor I hood Civic Club Includes every reel I dent of tho school dlntrlat ow eigh teen years of aseTho Survey ORDINANCE The City Council of the City of llaroa Kentucky Do ordain as fol lows a v Sic No 1 That tin corporate lim its of this city be extended as fol lows beginning at a point on the L N railroad whore the corporate lino now crosses tho said railroad north of tho Venn Depot thence a westerly courto to R W 1odds form excluding It thence a southerly course to whore tho branch crosses the Boron and Wnllaceton turnpike thence a straight line a eouthorly course to tho residence of Laura Spence on tho Berca and Asbury road thence a straight line to the L I N railroad bridge whore It crosses brushy forknt J W Fowlers farm thence down said creek with the meanders thereof to the corporate line of Berca J L Gay Mayor- E K Coyle Clerk FARM FOR SALE A 1C1 acre stock grain and tobacco farm for sale 16 miles south of Rich mond and 8 miles cast of Berca Excellent water some fruit trees and plenty of young timber A good- S room dwelling with collar alto a good barn and store house an ex cellent place for business The farm lies well and ls on the road where the proposed Government plko Is to be built from Boonesboro to Cumber land Gap For particulars call on or address W B Harris Heron Ky FOR SALE- A gbod farm of ICO acres on tho Richmond and Big Hill turnpike six miles east of Boron About 75 or 80 acres Is In cultivation and tho rest in timber Good water the year round good Improvements and a good young orchard Any one wishing to purchase a place should write or call on M A Moody Pout office Dig Hill KyA POSITION Can be had by ambitious young men and women In the field of Wireless or Railway telegraphy Since the hour law became effective and since the Wireless companies are establishing stations throughout the country there Is a great shortage of telegraphers Positions pay beginners from 70 to 190 per month with good chance of advancement Tho National Telegraph Institute o CrattsQsix official Institutes In under supervision of H R and Wireless Officials and places all graduates Into positions It will pay you to write them for full details at Cln cincinnati 0 or Philadelphia Pa you are going to buy a Wagon get a II WEBER and you will be pleased If you have never used one ask you neigh bor about it We alsp carry a full line of Hardware Farming Implements and Groceries You will find our prices rightI ISAACS C KIDD BEREA KENTUCKY 1