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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, September 29, 1910. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1910 cit1910092901 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 29, 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. w- IJPIA PUBLISHING CO A INCORPORATED J P FAULKNn Manager filtered at IAe Po at Berea Kv a second cl4 mat nwfkr 1 I Vol XII Five cents copyI BEREA MADISON COUNTY SEPTEMBER 20 One Dollar year 14l Mens Wear WE are ready to show you the newest in Nobby Suits and practical 1toyour expectations in requirement f 10 to 20FOR FINE QUALITY x Suits and Overcoats High Grade HATS SHOES SHIRTS HOSIERY ETC At Popular prices auaw Wn R R Berea NEWS OF THE WEEK j Browns Squelched Flying Over the AlpsTwo More Scores for the InsurgentsMinnesota and NY Crlppen Undo Joe Flies High TIDE TURNSTho Illinois democrat convention which met in East St Louis last week refused recogni LIon LImo and again to Leo ONeil Browne the democratic minority leader In tho legislature Vho was ac cqscil of Boiling out and helping to procure tho election of Senator Lorl mer Drowno waa not only refused recognition but was repeatedly hlsa od when ho attempted to thrust him sell upon tho convention Tho action of tho conventions is hopeful sequel to his acquittal by the jury and subsequent vindication In tho pri maryUNCLE JOE IN illS GLORY Speaker Cannon seems to stand well In his own state for ho had things almost his own way at the Illinois Republican convention at Springfield September 23rd Ho mado character istic speech lauding tho statulpat program and tho convention followed him indorsing tho Taft administra tion and especially tho PoyneAldrlch tariff Tho only progressive note InI tho platform was too denunciation of bribery and graft and tho failure to mention tho namo of either Cannon or LorImer NEW FLYING FEATThu socall f cd impossible has been accomplish ed by tho modern air birds and new record sot Tho feat was the k crossing ot the Alps by Georgo Chavez Peruvian aviator in monoplane Tho flight was mado above the road traversed by Napoleon over the Slmplon Pass tho distance covered seventyfive miles The aviator suffered greatly from tho cold so great was his elevation Af ter covering tho most dangerous part of the journey hIs machlno collapsed and lutho fall Chavez suffered serious Injuries which later caused his death TilE ORIlPEN CASEDoctor H II Crippen who was caught onboard steamship fleeing from England and taken back to London for trial hav ing been accused of tho murder of his wile has faced tho Investigation ot tho coroners jury and has lodged against him the verdict of willful mur der His case will probably come up for trial October the 18tb MINNESOTA PRIMARIES Tho Insurgents scored again at tho pri maries hold in Minnesota last week Continued on fifth psge1 ir nn t P7f E 5lrIE T lfj7 il G a Efff 11t r i v J I3EItcA KY9 I 1tf I X THE CItIZEN J Devoted to the Interests of the Mountain Peoplen n a 1010 a No COYLEKentucky a a a a a being THE WHITE PLAGUE The Disease Is PreventableNot- InheritedCurableRules for Prevention and CureArticle by Dr Rickets ofBrlghUhnde Tuberculosis or consumption is a wasting away of tho body Two hun dred thousand persons dlo annually in tho United States of this disease and Kentucky furnishes about 6000 of this number each year And it is estimated that there are about 20000 cases in our state today Ono tenth to ono seventh ot all deaths are duo to this disease and ono third ot nil deaths between the ages ot 18 and 45 aro duo to consumption Consumption is a disease process In tho body caused by a germ called tho tubercle bacillus Tho most com mon placo for this germ to start is In tho lungs but it may exist in any part of tho body This germ as It grows destroys tlssuo and produces a poison or toxins Theso toxins cause tho symplons to appear such as loss ot weight dry hacking cough palo t skin night sweats and an afternoon temperatureTho experience in treating this disease among tho mountain peo ple has shown that they do not be Novo it to bo catching rhls accounts for tho hold it is getting on tho peo plo ot this district I want to say with force that this is a contagious disease and that wo aro not born with it but acquire it after birth by coming in contact with tho germ which gets into tho lungs or body and is sot to work by colds pneumonia pleurisy typhoid grippe measles and such diseases or conditions as lower tho vitality of tho general system ILIving In dark damp and dirty homes and using halt cooked food carelessly prepared from dirty uten sils and water are conductive to tho diseaseConsumption is preventable and curable By this wo mean that wo can guard against taking the disease by strict rules in taking caro ot those that have tho disease In tho first place tho patient should havo a room alono with some ono to caro for and wait on him Alt sputum should bo expectorated into a paper cup or box and burned None ot this sputum should bo allowed to dry on tho floor clothing or bedlinen All clothing should bo washed twlco a week both of tho patient and bod tho floor washed up twice a week with hot water containing carbolic acid Tho consumptive must sleep n lono and havo plenty ot ventilation HOW IT HELPS After a very hard days work last week the editor WitS drivingI with his family some miles in the country Reaching the top of A hill and looking down a long slope they saw a wagon and team standing by the side of tho road A man was sitting in the wagon and though it was getting late he seemed to have no thought of the time or place Approaching him it soon became evident that he was reading reading a newspaper and as they drove by and spoke they discovered it was THE CITIZEN The man had taken a load of ties or wood pr produce to Berea and had gotten his mall and was returning He had not stopped to give his team rest If his wagon bad been loaded and he had been going up hill it would have seemed so but that was not the case He bad found something in the paper and had stopped to read Of course it did them good Why shouldnt it I The greatest fear that the editor had on taking charge of the paper was he would be talking in thedark that be would not know whether the paper was being read and what the people were thinking about it if they did read it But it has been much better than he expected Not only has he seen persons reading it as the man on the wagon but many have spoken persupally of various features which they enjoy and a num ber of letters have been received appreciation of various articles and the paper as a whole This Wek has been especially fruitful in this regard First there came n from Oregon saying I enjoy tho paper greatly andcongratulate you on your success Then an elderly lady in Jackson County wrote that she constantly reads TUE CITIZEN the she has to borrow it and that she does not see how she could do without it And from farther up in the mountains a note comes Your editorial this week is very timely It is a fine balancing of the situation Then from Ohfo another I am enjoying your editorials and two or three from the mountains and one from the Blue Grass I like your politicalsUmmaries And so they go How we do hops our friends will keep on help ing in this way for it is the very greatest help that can be rendered Every such letter makes the work lighter Every such letter nerves us to strive to make the paper better still ANOTHER WAY TO HELP On tire top margin of the first page of every copy of THE CITIZEN that goes to a subscriber that subscribers name address and the date to which the subscription is paid are printed in the following form OVERWOOD JAS H- WILLSONVILLE KY 1 DEC 10 This indicates that James Overwoods paper is mailed by us to Willsonville Ky and that his subscriptions paid up to Dec 1st 1910and will expire then Let UH suppose the date to bo 15 Nov 09 This would mean that the subscription expired Nov 16th lost year 1000 and that tho subscriber is owing us from that dafeTfcTlbe present And so it is always if the date given is post the subscriber is owing us from that date to the present or for the year following that date Will the Reader now look above to see what the record is in his case If the date is one that has already gone by be can help us greatly and save us n lot of trouble by writing us and enclosing a dollar If he does not do this sooner or later we have to send a state ment of the amount due us Some times wo have to write a number of times and we have known people to get their feelings hurt they ought not of course for it is the only way to do if one has any method in his business but still they do Some might say that wo should stop the paper when the subscription expires That would do in many cases but others would not like it and say that we were not willing to trust them for a dollar It seems to us that those that like THE CITIZEN and want to continue to read it ought to watch the date on the margin and promptly renew when their subscription expires and that those who do not like it and want us to stop it should notify us to that effect when they see thejr time is up How that would lighten our burdens and how much more time wo would have to make the paper what both we and our friends want it to be I No spitting on tho floor in tho yard tho road or streets should bo allowed but in some receptacle where the germs can be destroyed Millions ot these little germs aro thrown oft tho lungs at each expectoration This germ to bo carried into tho lungs by Inhalation must first be como dried so It will float with tho dust In tho air and If care bo taken not to allow tho germ to dry and float in tho air there will be no causo for lung tuberculosis This can bo dono and must bo dono beforo wo aro to stamp out tho disease Tuberculosis Is not inherited taut acquired And tho most common me thod ot infection is by inhalation Dried germs from tho sputum of consumptives float in tho air and are breathed into tho lungs Hence tho destroying ot all sputum is essential Tuberculosis may bo acquired by ingestion by swallowing tho germs with Imperfect milk and food and somo times by inoculation thru cuts and wounds Too much care can not bo taken in cleanliness venUla tion and feeding Early symptoms cough lasting a month or longer loss ot weight after noon temperature night sweats spit ting of blood run down feeling Theso symptoms should always lead one to consult a physician as the early discovery of this disease is ea sential for its cure How Tuberculosis may bo prevented ati outline a By teaching too consumptive to destroy his sputum r b By teaching tho people not to sleep or live or work in dark or badly ventilated rooms c By teaching tho consumptive how not to infect hIs family and neighborsAll can bo done In the home schools churches and all public build goodIchanco to do this by commencing with tho children In tho caro about tho school room the minister in tho care of his church and audience the father and mother in tho care of tho homo and family If all spitting of all people were pro hibited in churches schools and all Continued on fifth page jinTrTr powerand to knowledge is to KENTUCKY interesting expressing J DO YOU KNOWa n That for deposit of Five Week for ten years at cent per annum interest compounded semiannually you would have t r 318670 We pay cent per annum interest and compound it year and accept deposits as small as one dollar We also pay per cent interest on Time Certificates ofjg Ji Deposit I BEREA BANK em TRUST CO 4 BEREAS OLDEST BANK Assets 17500000 II Main Street WJi Porter Prest 1 RICHMONDS ARGUMENT AGAINST THE SALOON By ExMayor Woods No RedeemIng Feature The American saloon has not a single redeeming feature Henry Watterson whiskeys chief apostle Then in the name of High Heaven why should any community have loons and In tho light of our exped ience in Richmond why should wo al low saloons to return I havo been called a crank because I hato a saloon like the Devil does Holy Water Tho very who compliment mo thus have stained the court records of Kentucky with all the crimes from gambling to murder have been tho in of tearing down of building up society the city or the state and yet they havo their weight in shaping tho destiny of our govern mont though they can point to noth ing In their careers that adds luatro to their reputation as citizens Who Petitioners Are Fifty per cent of the saloon vote ot Richmond judged by tho names on their recent petition to back sa loons have been In our jail pent tontlary challenge contradiction ot this Indictment have tho records Over twentyfive per of these petitioners could not read nor write challenge contradiction The petition Itself proves It- twentyllvoOver per cent of the petitioners pay no taxes not even tha tax to VOTE their poll tax Tho records prove Halt of the 400 pe titioners wero negroesto the shame of their bettor element And what IE equally astounding ALL the petition numbercornrising population of Richmond do not pay ten per cent of tho taxes ot tho city county state Let that soak In taxpayers havo had to contend such secret enemies ot good government and have earned their distinguished hatred their secret op position and tho complimentary title ot crank I wish now publicly to say that tho shoe am hero making pinches their feet they must Three Years Twenty It a outrago against the helpless minors ot tho city to have the criminal Illiterate non taxpayIng clement ot our population override tho standing up clean and hardworking element by voting back saloons fibre next March 11 It never como to pass God will not punish a city for doing Its duty Continued fifth page 11 7i Knowledge Is the qfI way keep up with modern read a good newspaper 1 m i I j l e ka Dollars per 4 per l j f r ti 4 per twice fc Y 4 j T 4 4JP v i l 1 r 4 r j c says sa creatures struments instead voto or I I cent I or I with if I wear it vs is damnablo will on a IN OUR OWNSk I An Opponent for Mr Powers 8th NightRidersNew Medical Association Meeting INCREDIBLE A news Item In I tho Dally Press from Danville last week says that the Christian Presby terian Methodist and Baptist church es in Hyattsvlllo in Garrard County t havo united and formed a Union 0 j Church that they will hereafter be members of tho same congregation and have only ono preacher chosen to suit the entire congregation Is it possible y j y4AS USUALIn response to tho I widespread criticism of tho equip ment of tho states mlllta which em Coated from the camp at Fort Ben jamin Harrison Adjutant General z Johnson makes a sweeping denial 4 When his reply Is carefully studied however it amounts to the following j the troops are in as good condition y now as they could have been under E t 0rofficial count of tho returns ot tlid primary election held in tho Eleventh Congreslonal District September 15th gives tho total vote for Powers 22 392 for Edwards 12511 Powers majority In the District being 9851 4 Edwards carried Pulaski County by 510 Bell County by 159 and Laurelr by 25 His total majority was thus 694 as against Powers 10545ENO ILL WILLIn a card sent out from Barbourvlllo on tho 16th Inst Mr Powers declares that he hasr no ill will toward those who votedragainst him If ho is that good at forgetting and forgiving he would w seem to havo two qualifications for tho place which ho seeks that net ther hIs enemies nor his friends have S credited him with THE DEMOCRATIC NOMINEE The Eleventh Congressional District democratic convention which met InISomerset Ky last week State Senator E E Bertram of Clinton County to run against Mr Powers rr this fall Senator Bertram is topre scnted t6 bo a fine campaigner and altogether a worthy oppqjjjjnt fortMr Powers Soma of his friends itoat tho polls but most of the dome ciCc- raUe press conclude their announce i3 1hop1rPOLITICS IN THE 8TH Colonel R L Ewell tho republican candidate tContinued on fifth Page EVERYBODY IS INVITED TO OUR FALL MILLINERY OPENING1 J SnY Friday and Saturday Sept 30th and Oct 1sty tf tt r MRS S R BAKER El 0 C = = c = = f = = t The Citizen A fatally newspaper for all that Is right true and Interesting Fubllshed every Thursday it Deft Xjr BEREA PUBLISHING CO Incorporated J P Faulkner Editor and Manager Subscription Rates rAYABUt IN ADVANCB Ont Yell S lIW elllentbe to Three Monthi t SS Bend money b Poet o91ce or Jtspreu toneOrder Draft RegUtercd Letter or one and two teat tarapa The date after your name on label show to- what date OUI ubalptloo la paM It It U not hinged within three weeks after renewal otUyua Mining number will be gladly tupplltd If we- ara otlfied i line premiomi cheap with new tnbtcrlptlom and proapt renewal Send for Premium LIst Liberal tenn ghee to any who obtain new for ua one tending us fourI yearly ubseriptloianredeveTheCltizeafree rJollllulf for one 11 Adrcrtlalnf rates on application t MtlltK OF KaHTCCXY PRESS ASSOCUTIOK Have you taken 16 minutes oft to learn Esperanto Dear dear when an asbestos plant burns where does safety lIet In time to come man may evolve a blundcrproof wreckless railroad Paris has thoughtfully relegated the hobble skirt to the museum of horrors In the agreement between Korea and Japan the latter did the agreeing for bothIA Long Island milkman mistook a mule for a cow Moral One cannot be too carefuL A determination to practise what we preach keeps us from doing too much preaching Kondamnigughln the cuss word In Esperanto Is ornamental but too long for practical use 1 There ought to be a greater differ ence between civilization and the merely complicated life Men may beat the birds flying but the birds dont have much trouble with their propeller blades HA woman hater has been captured by cookies More than one man hater has been won by dough r Europe cannot expect to experience a cholera epidemic and an epidemic of American tourists at the same time I In the coming sham battle of areo planes Is the contest to see which crowd of aviators hurt themselves least Washington has displaced the eagle and has made the woodpecker the tats bird This will make Old Baldy redheaded Occasional showers are useful but the weather man should not go away on hIs vacation and forget to turn them oft Tt has been decided that a divorced woman is the widow of her former husband This classes husbands with the dead ones- garried men according to statistics are subject to fewer accidents than are single men Somebody Is keeping tab on their hours An Illinois man has patented a safe ty pin with two points However wearers of the gallus are still waiting for the twoheaded naiL It may be marvelous but It Is human that Susie the pet ape should refuse chewing gum simply because her teacher tells her to Tho Philadelphia man who was choked to death by a high collar died a death that ought toturn Harry Lehr and Berry Wall green with envy Half a million in counterfeit coin has been recovered by the United States in the past year Has any one heard of any real money being recov tiedJCorrespondents are arguing that a lie is occasionally Justifiable and a Brooklyn Judge decides that dam is not profane Being good is becoming easier In Paris plet of beef Is worth BO cents a pound and only cheap cuta of horse meat are as low as 20 cents No wonder they call it that dear Paris The language of the North American Indian and the Japanese contain no cuss words What a handicap when an aborigine hit his finger with a pre historic axl- Canada has covererthat it has andItpeople to use peat at a low cost In preference to coal at high cost The uncle of the King of Portugal who saw a man killed In a street fight among ruffians In New York is now J e- r til MANY DIE IN WRECK ROCK ISLAND TRAIN GOES THROUGH OPEN BRIDGE INTO RAGING WATERS SIXTEEN KNOWN TO BE DEAD Feared Others Been Washed AayHeavy Rainfall Cause Small Creek to Become Seething Torrent DIater ear Clayton Kan Clayton KanA terrible disaster took place on tho Rock Island rail road two miles east of here Friday when a fast train plunged through an open bridge and Into 20 feet of water Sixteen persons were killed and 11 Injured Most of the victims were Oo cupants of the smoking car which was telescoped by the car following- It The stream which wrought the de struction Is atf ordinary times simply a dry arroyo with no water but with Its banks 30 feet below the level of the railroad bridge A tremendous rain had fallen during the night and the ordinarily dry bed was soon filled to the brim with a wild torrent The bridge Itself was quickly broken up and carried away Shortly after one oclock In the morning while the storm yet raged the fast Rock Island passenger train from Kansas City to Denver travel Ing at a forty mile per hour speed rushed headlong Into the gap and the forward end of the train took the plunge into the water filled ravine The locomotive tender and baggage car disappeared entirely under the wa ter and the engineer fireman bag gageman and conductor were all In stantly klUed The smoker which stopped on the brink of the stream was telescoped by a chair car and many of the pas sengers killed outright Others were thrown Into tho stream and drowned With the exception of the last Pull man the entire train left the track and the cars and coaches were piled In one big helor rolled Into the ditch alongside the rails The uninjured passengers made their way to the brink of the stream and rendered what assistance they could working by the tight of the few lanterns which could be found Other passengers as well as trainmen walked to Clayton in the search for help From this place the news was telegraphed to headquarters and relief trains were started from Belleville and Phllllpsburg Citizens of Clayton in wagons drove hastily to the scene of the wreck and aided by bonfires which they lighted worked In the storm amid the debris In the search for the dead and Injured The little stream lost Its water as rapidly as It bad found It and soon the ravine was practically dry Down stream for half a mile the dead and Injured were found and removed to the Improvised hospitals Nino of these dead were Identified by letters and otherwise Seven are without- IdenUflcaUonmarka BALK PLOT TO KILL MIKADO Certain Death Awaits Plotter Under Arrest Who Attempt to Aasjualn ate Japans Emperor Tokyo JapanA sensation was caused by the publication of the at leged details of a plot among his own subjects to assassinate Emperor Mutsuhlto The startling story appeared in the Hochl JShlmbun which says that the plotters who are under arrest certainly will be sentenced Emperor of Japan to death after trials before a special secret court This Is the first time In the history of the country that the life of the sovereign has been plotted against by his own people and the fact has become known It Is understood that a rigorous censorship prevented the publication of as much as a hint of the conspiracy until this evening when the Hocbl Bhlmbun assumed responsibility for the alarming announcement Train Makes Fast Run Loganaport IndPanhandle pas senger train No 12 arivlng here from Chicago Thursday came from Kouts at the rate of ICO miles an hour making 57 miles iu 61 minutes The tram consisted of eight coaches Elgin 25976 Aurora 29807 Washington The census bureau Thursday made puhlle the following population returns Elgin 111 26976 last census 22433 Increase 1E8 per cent Aurora 111 29807 last cansuii I S4147 Increase 234 per cent THE NEW STYLES ARE SURE TO BE PLEASING GILMAN MADE CHIEF BOSTON MAN ELECTED TO HIGHEST OFFICE IN GRAND ARMY 6323 VETERANS DIE IN 1909 Retiring Commander Van Sant Pays High Tribute to Soldiers of Con federacy His Remarks Greeted With Applause at Encampment Atlantic City N JThe national encampment of the Grand Army of the Republic Thursday elected John EX GUman of Boston commanderln chief for the ensuing year John Me Elroy tho only other aspirant for the office withdrawing his name prior to the election In opening the business session of the national encampment the retiring commander Inchlef Samuel R Van Sant of Minnesota gave a comprehensive review of the work of the organization for tho put year and out lined what might be accomplished for the good of the order In the future Tho commander spoke earnestly as he expressed his gratification at tha Increasing fraternization of the blue and tho gray When he said that no braver troops wore ever marshaled for conflict than the southern soldiers and that the Union veterans now realize that no men ever made greater sacrifices for what they believed to be right than their former Joes the commander was applaudedWhile roll of the Grand Army Is steadily shortening the commander Inchief urged that revery effort be made to keep the organization up to Its fullest possible strength He quoted the figures showing that G Ai R at the beginning of the present year had still 213901 members la good standing as against 220600 at the bcgtnlng of 1909 The loss dur ing the year was 6781 of which 63Z3 was by death- Commaneerln Chief Van Sant bad commendation for the work of all tho auxiliaries praising the excellent work being done by the Womans Re lief corps Ladles of the G A R Sons of Veteran and Daughters of Veterans GRAFTERS SEVERELY SCORED Both Illinois State Political Convert tions In Resolutions Denounce Legislative Corruption Springfield Ill The administra tions of President Taft and Governor Deneen were heartily Indorsed and a platform was adopted containing a tariff plank along the lines laid down by the presidents campaign letter to Congressman McKinley by the Republican state convention which met here Friday The platform commends President Taft and congress who as agents of the people have carried forward an other step the principles and policies which have dominated and controlled the government of the United State for the most progressive half century of civilized life East St Louis 111 Boodlers graft era and legislative corruption are de nounced In strong terms In the platform adopted by the Democratic state convention The Initiative and referendum an anticorrupt practises act and an honest extension of civil serv ice are given as tho remedies for crookedness in public office and ad ministration General Brayton la Dead Providence R Ioen Charles R Brayton the blind leader of the Rhode Island Republicans and the Rhode Island member of the nation al Republican committee died here Friday Newspaper Man Honored Washington George H Gall formerly h Washington newspaper man wris Friday appointed secretary of the bureau which the Dominion of Canada is to establish In Washing ton I THUGS ROB MEN OF SIDOOO TWO PITTSBURG BROTHERS ARE HELD UP AT CHICAGO Merchants Were on Way to Wisconsin to Buy Tobacco When Robbed 500 Diamond Gone Chicago Harry W and Max C CboUner of the Pittsburg tobacco distributing firm of H W Cbotl nor tt Brother incorporated were held up and robbed of 10000 In money end a twocarat diamond shirt stud valued at 500 at Quincy and Jefferson street last night The holdup men are still at largo The brothers were on their way from Twelfth and Halsted streets to the Brovoort hotel where they are stopping Being strangers la the city they lost their way While walking la Quincy street 100 feet east of Jeffer son they were seized from behind by two men Max who carried the money In his inside coat pocket was hurled Into a vacant lot and pinned down by his assailant while his brother en gaged la a struggle with the other highwayman on tho sidewalk- In the struggle Harry was robbed of his diamond Gaining his freedom by wriggling out of his coat he declares he ran down the street shouting Murder Police Help continuing to the Union depot several blocks away whore he met a policeman When the policeman reached the scene of the robbery he found Max lying la the lot la a semiconscious condition When Max revived he said that after he bad been knocked down by one rob ber another attacked him knocking the breath out of him The money was then wrested from his pocket and the highwaymen ran The Cbbttner brothers tried to do posit the money In the First National bank but decided to carry it as It would be Impossible to get the money out of the bank until today They had Intended to leave Chicago last night for Jaaesville Wls to complete a deal for 10000 wortlTbf tobacco CHARLTON MAD EXPERTS SAY Alienists Make Report on Wlf Slay er Declare He Should Be Confined In Asylum p New YorlcJt Is our opinion that Porter Charlton is of unsound mind and liable to attacks of impulsive vio lence and that his moral sense is pathologically defective Ho should be taken to a hospital for the Insane and there kept Indefinitely for ho Is likely at any time to be a menace to societyThis is the conclusion reached by the alienists who examined the slayer of Mrs Scott Castle the actress wb was Charltons wife at Lake Como Italy last June CHAVEZ FLIES OVER ALPS Peruvian Aviator Hurt When Aero plane Is Wrecked American Make Attempt But Falls IMilan Italy Georges Chavez the Peruvian aviator Friday flow from Brig Switzerland over the Slmplon pass and arrived at Domodoesola on the Italian side of the Alps In alighting Chavez fell beneath his machine He was Injured and his monoplane was destroyed hoary Weymann the American aviator ascended at Brig In an attempt to follow Chavez but descend ed after having been In tho air four minutes Held In 14345 Gold Theft Seattle Wash Marius Johansen was arrested here Friday on a charge of complicity in the stealing of 14345 from the sluice boxes of the Pioneer Mining company at Nome Alaska several weeks ago TweJve Hurt In Car Fire Panic Knorvjlle JTenn Twelve passon gets on a street car on the Appala chlan exposition line were Injured in a stampede Friday that followed the burning out of a fuse Mrs A 8 J Davit may die She was trampled on i ITHE MARKETS 1 Cincinnati Live Stock Cattle Shippers f57fia67P butcher steers extra 6a625 good to cholco 545a590 hclfcrs extra 5aE25 good to choice J42fia490 cows extra SfG5 n476 good to choice 4a460 Bulls Bolognas 4a465 fat bulls J450 15 Calves Extra 10 fair to good iSSOa975 Hogs Heavy 910a925 good to choice packers and butchers 940a945 mixed packers 403Ga945 common to heavy fat sows 650a850 light shippers 925a945 pigs 110 lbs and less 6a910 Sheep Extra UG good to choice 335a4 Lamba Extra 710a715 good to choice S621 a7 yearlings 4a525- Slnclnnatl Grain WheatNo 2 red 99ca101 Mo 3 red 92a98c CornNo 2 white SGtfi 67c No3 white SGaBGHc No 2 yellow EGaSGHc No3 yellow 55aSGc No3 mixed G5a5Gc white ear GaGOc mixed ear 68aGO yellow ear DSaGOc Oats No2 white 37a37 No3 white 36a 36Hc standard white 37a38c No2 mixed 33Ha34c No 3 mixed 33a33V4c HayNo1 timothy fl825al876 No 2 timothy J1675al725 No 3 tlraotbj I1525al575 No1 clover mixed 1661 alG No 1 clover l2al2JSO Malt Spring barley 87a90 Barley No 2 spring 8taS3c No 3 69a76c 1tye No 2 75a77c No 3 73a74c Cincinnati Miscellaneous Butter Extras 3lHc Ib firsts 3Cc fancy dairy SSUc Poultry Hen 13 4c Ib spring chickens 13c spring ducks 12c turk 10e KW 67c EFBS Prime 24c dOZe tints JSHc Apples 2al50 bbl Huckleberries U bu Peaches Northern Ohio AA 150 bu 11 173 Potatoes Home grown 35a20 bbl tweet Virginia yellow Sa3t5 bbl Jersey 275nS Pears California Bartlett Sa350 bu Ftums California 1115125 4baakel crate Sugar Cora OaSc dos String Beans Homegrown Jl50al73 2bi sack Tomatoes Homegrown G0a75c bu Clarksvllle Tobacco ClarksYlllc TennTobacco receipts in theopen market the past week wore 12 bhds sales 25 hhda Quotations Trash at 5a550 low tags at 376a G25 common lugs at IS25aG75 medium lugs at 675a7J 0 Rood lugs at I750a826 low loaf at Sa9 common leaf at 9GOalO medium lest at IIOEO all50 good leaf at 113 No offerings for fine leaf or choice offerings BUSINESS OUTLOOK MIXED Says Duns Review With Little to Encourage Speculative Enterprise- at Present Time New TorkR O Duns weekly review says With crops aggregating largo In quantity and value in splto of tho reduced yield of spring wheat with pol itics becoming so intense and uncertain an to make enterprise timid and with railroads and shippers engaged in a dispute over rates tho business outlook Is mixed trade reaction being plain in sumo Important directions while at tho wmo time there are streaks of progress and activity- It la as a wholo a waiting situa tlon with little to encourage specu lative enterprise until conditions now doubtful or unsettled become more clearly defined Interest in iron and steel has centered chiefly in predictions of an early general reduction of prices of finished steel products which have been dis cussed and the effect has been dis quieting notwithstanding denials from well Intormed sources Some conces sions have been granted from time to tlmo of lato but It has been officially Intimated that no change of policy will be undertaken by the large pro ducers New business has diminished but aside from railroad material a production continues tn finished lines In the dry goods market tho Im provement in silks and ribbons Is con tinued and a few mills are running full and overtime In woolens and worsteds the demand as a whole Is better yet orders are so small and irregular that mills are unable to re sume operations in a large way Cottons are generally in moderate demand and throughout the trade there Is a desire to confine orders to actual requirements Footwear conditions show a slight Improvement but the actual volume of trade continues moderato Tho mount Bf now business however is somewhat larger There is a decided Improvement in the demand for sole leather with larger sales especially- of oak solo Business Failures Now York Dradstrcots report says Business failures in the United States for the week ending Septem ber 23 were 190 against 210 last week 171 In tho like week of 1909 267 In 1908 1G6 in 1907 and 1G5 In 1906IBusiness failures In Canada for the week number 22 which compare with SO for last week and 37 In the like week of 1909 Wheat including flour exports from the United States and Canada for tho week ending September 22 aggregat ed 1583668 bushels against 2171053 last week and 2973601 this week last year Parrthot 12 weeks ending September 22 exports are 17534362 bush eta against 25031023 In the corresponding period last year Corn exports for the week are 299 266 bushels against 174019 last week and 94418 in 1909 For the 12 weeks ending September 22 corn Jtorfs are 3062262 bushels again 2353GJ Mat year I =The Treasure and the Pearl I IIB1 REV E SINCLAIR SMrnlIPutty ef Wlmintr Pre I Chimb ilotutoH Taae e =THE TRKAfiUItB AND TUB PEARL Text What Is the aummum bonum the chief KooiLMatt 13U8 Again the kingdom Heaven la Uke unto a treasure bid In a field the which when a man bath found he hldoth and for Joy thereof goeth and sellcth all that ho hath and buyeth that field Again tho kingdom of Heaven U like a merchant man seeking goodly pearls who when he hath found one pearl of great price wen and sold all that he had and bought It Prof A B Bruce characterize these two parables as tho Treasure and the Pearl or the kingdom of God as the suinmum bonum or chief goodThose two parables constitute but one text and teach tho same general lesson the Incomparable worth of the kingdom of uod They show how the kingdom of God ought to bo eateemed In whatever esteem It may In tact beheld Something that It Is worth while giving up everything olso In order to attain It What Is this supreme good of human lItotWo are all looking for hidden treasure Wo are all seeking goodly pearls The only question 1s what treasure Is worth the most t What pearl has the greatest value What la best worth living for What Is the summum bonum What accord tag to Jesus Christ Is the chief good The treasure It Is worth while to bar ter everything else tort The priceless pearl whose value Is greater than all else Is It not the kingdom of God set up In a mans heart To have Gods kingdom set up In a mans own heart to bo In touch and sympathy with tho great Interests of Cbrlats eternal kingdom this la worth while worth living for worth dying for This Is the only interest deep enough high enough comprehensive enough to absorb a mans affection arouse his energies develop the bet and broadest life There Is only one thing worth living torthe kingdom of God Christ teaches and expert ence proves the truth of his teaching that only the kingdom of God set up In a mans heart can satisfy him He may have everything else under the nun but unless ho has entered Into t living loving fellowship with God his soul will thirst for the living Cod and will never be satisfied until satisfied In God Mans chief good Is God Tho liv lag loving God as recalled In Christ enthroned In the heart the source of lira eternal this Is mans chief good This is life eternal that they might know this tho only true God and Jesus a Christ whom thou past sent Another term our Savior uses IB de scribing the chief good is eternal life If men only knew the slgBlfl canes of those two word eternal life they would glvo up everything they had oa earth rather than not pow SKI It- Like the tuna who found tho hidden treasure they would sell all that they had to possess that field Like the merchantman seeking goodly pearls when they found this pearl of great price they would give up everything they had rather than to give up this i priceless pearl Let us study these parables a little more closely They represent two dif ferent classes of men The parable of the man who found the treasure hid la the field represents a mss going about his dally business living a surface life unaware that Just below the surface If bo would dig a little deeper he would find a rich treasure net knowing that there Is a richer better life In store for him until accidental ly as It wero he stumbles upon the Christian secret of a happy life andIgoes on through life rejoicing in his newfound happiness The parablo of the merchantman seeking goodly pearls represents a dif ferent typo of a man one of high Ideals and expectations always reach Ing out after something better than ho possessed until at last la his seek tag ho comes across the pearl of great price revealed In the pocrless one and he gladly parts with all that he has gained that ha may possess It Such a choice soul was Paul who said What things wero gain to me these 7 have I counted loss for Christ Yea verily and I count all things to be loss for tho excellency of the knowledge of Christ Jesus my Lord for whom I suffered the loss of all things and do count them but refuse that I may gain him Another choice soul was Justin martyr ono of the early Christians who tells us In his writings how he had traveled through the wholo circle of Greek philosophy seeking every where for that which would satisfy the deepest needs of his hearts soul and ever seeking la vain till ho found It at length In the gospel of Christ This parablo represents an earnest seeking soul finding at the end of Its + weary quest Christ Gods Answer to the hearts need We snow our appreciation of thorvalue of this treasure this pearl by tho earnestness with which wo seek to possess It The man that found this hidden treasure sold all that he had that ho might possess this treasure If tho kingdom of God set up In the heart Is tbo chief good When our only rational course Is to glvo up every I thing that hinders our possessing It ttl It is Irrational to go through life w1tbfsat possessing ourselves of It V V oseasa a I KENTUCKY zi j GLEANINGS f i j WHAT IS GOING ON IN tiDIFFERENT SECTIONS OF iTHE COMMONWEALTH QUESTION AS TO AUTHORITY Attorney General to Decide Who Shall Have Charge of Completion of Ooebel Statue Frankfort Whether the officials 0 who wore in office at tho tlmo tho legis = lature made the appropriation otUiI 000 for tho erection of a statue of Wil liam Gocbcl continue to manage and conduct tho business connected with that act is a question that tho attor y ney general is trying to decide There is doubt whether the old officials of the state who were placed on the Goo bel monument commission by the act or the new officials shell complete the work of erecting the statue The act which appropriated 20000 created a commission composed of tho governor attorney general treasurer auditor and Lieutenant governor and imposed on this commission the duty of having made and put up tho statue of Goebcl The old commission created by this act was composed of members of the last Democratic state administration This commission did not complete the statue It entered into contract with Charles If Nlohaua to mako a statue of Ooebol but tho statue was not com Dieted before the old commissioners went out of once The question now arises wether or not it was the Intention ot tho legis lature to compose tho commission of the officials no matter who they might be of tho men themselves who held of 4 flee at the time It Is jsald to bo doubtful whether tho present officiate named In the act have authority to act Some hold that the old commission created by tho act alone has tho power to complete the erection of the statue and It that construction is determined upon then tbo old commission now scattered over the state will have to be gathered together and tho question of completing tho statue bo taken up A claim of 47000 for preliminary work done by Mr Niehaus has been presented to tho auditor for payment and this brought up the question of I authority to act The matter was re erred to tho attorney general for his opinion and he is looking Into the law TOWN MARSHAL PARDONED Has Sentenced to Penitentiary for Killing Unruly Passenger onTraln Frankfort Gov Wlllsoa pardoned Fred Marcum town marshal of Louisa who was convicted at the last term of tho Lawrence circuit court and son tenced to the penitentiary for seven lean for the killing ot John Whit taker an unruly passenger on a train running between Catlottsburg and Louisa m In his reasons for the pardon Gov vVHlson says that ho feels It tho duty pf officers to protect passengers on trains from drunken rowdies and that It is upholding tho law to grant n pardon In this case and that it maybe known in tho future that other offi cers keeping order on trains will havo the protection of tho executive branch ot the government APPEALS COURTS DECISIONS Frankfort The court of appeals af firmed tho judgment of the Kenton cir Infcaso Dean Oas Englno and Foundry Co I Illgglns had contracted for an engine A and paid f 100 on it but when tho sec r ond payment came duo ho declined to z y pay it stating that the engine was not satisfactory Tho lower court gave i judgment for tho amount sued for In tho case of the German Fire In Burance Co against William Duncan the judgment of tho Anderson circuit court was affirmed Duncan receiving i 133333 for damages done the Gait i house a hotel of Lawrcncoburg The company had resisted payment on tho i ground that a change in the title had Inlmlsslonot a deed was not a formal transfer KENTUCKY FAIR DATES Glasgow September 28t days Paducah September 284 days Falmouth September 284 days Owensboro October 45 day 1Murray October 54 days County Fair Elkton October 0 J 3days Mt Olivet October 63 days Henderson October llii days 1 1 daysDowling DRIDGE AT PADUCAH Paducah County ClerIc Gus G Singleton has received a letter from the Burlington railroad asking who OWjis the Towhead just below tho city which indicates that tho company is contemplating bridging tho river at- c this point instead of at Metropolis l Ill 12 miles below Several Burling t ton officials were here but would l mako no definite statements about i what would be done at Paducah lllvcrmen generally have objected to i the liridge at Metropolis 111 where there Is a dangerous cross current DR SAMUEL BOTT3 DEAD I Was Oldest and BestKnown Surgeon In Southern Kentucky Glasgow Dr Samuul T Botts one of tho oldest and ttestknown physicians in Southern Kentucky died at his home here aged 03 years He bad manrmonthllmiles consulting some of tho greatest specialists of tho day but failed to find anyrelJef- Jlo was born in this county and had lived hero all his life Ho was a skill ed surgeon and wilt one of the tow who 30 years ago believed In opera dons He was the first exponent of modern surgery in Barren county So success ful did he become that ho was fro quently sought by physicians in other states In consultation Ho was married twice and Is sur vived by his second wife and five rail dren Dr T C Bolts of Glasgow Dr William Bottfl of Denton Tex James W Bolts of Austin Tex and Miss Irma and Dewey Botts of Glasgow GOVERNOR ISSUED PARDON yearsinback to jail from which place he es called whllo serving a sentence for horse stealing Borldgo King formerly of Plko county now can look his neigh bors in tho faco without apprehension or shame for he has been pardoned Tho governor said King had earned tho pardon by 20 years of straight liv lug In what state King now lives was not given out by the governor as the former convict is now holding a position of trust and It might count against him to havo it known that ho formerly was a convict I News in Brief I Hawcavllloyrbo fall season of the Loulsvlllo Presbytery came to an end hero with the regular Presbyterlal ser mon by the Rev E W Smith of Lou leviUeOeorgotownrho annual session of tho State Assembly of Rcbekabs closed with a big banquet in which about 300 participated Mrs Minnie Jones of Lexington was elected president Central City Eighteen men were injured several seriously as the re suit of tho engine and baggage car of tho LoulsvllloNow Orleans train on the Illinois Central road crashing into a freight wreck Winchester The residence of Wat Gay in the extreme northern portion of the county was burned with most of the contents Tho loss was about 6000 with insurance for about halt that amount Origin of fire unknown Maysvlllo The veterans of the 10th Kentucky cavalry and 16th Ken tucky Infantry hold their 22d annual reunion here Over 100 veterans an swered tho rollcall Capt W J3 El lis of Manchester 0 was elected presidentPraIlktortJn a statement which ha gave out for publication Adjt Gen P P Johnston defends himself against the charges that tho Kentucky militia was sent Into camp at Camp Harrison without proper medical supplies and without a hospital corps Owensboro Tho 76th annual con vention of tho Kentucky Christian Mis sionary society opened hero President W E Ellis of Cynthlana mado a pica for missions Rov H W Elliott read tho annual state board and treasurers report Elder W R Briny of Louisville George W Muckley of Kansas City and W A lite of Paducah also made addresse- sPaducahTho interstate tobacco mfttUng of tho Farmers Union will bo held In Louisville October 4 at tho Seelbach hoteL The black patch will bo represented State Secretary R L Barnett of this city will attend and make a report Tho state board of tho Farmers Union will meet In Louisville on October 5 which will be the first session It has held outside of Paducah Paducah With a gang of section men on engine No 1006 pulling the baggage car of train No 103 crashed into a freight wreck near White Plains eight miles east of Paducah on the Illinois Central seriously in juring two and bruising several men The section mon were en route to tho freight wreck which was a headon collision between tho first section of No 18G and an extra Tho property damage amounts to several thousand dollarslaneasterA telegram received by relatives announced the death of Capt Thomas Austin at Battle Creek Mich where ho luwfRono for treatment His death was duo to a complication of Brtghts disease and tuberculosis He leaves a widow and one daughter Miss Ruwlo Austin He was 71 years old He served Garrard county as assessor being elected on the Democratic ticket Ho was also a confederate soldier serving as a captai- nSharpaburgFrlends received word from Dr E O Guerrant tho Presbyterian evangelist of Wilmore that he had received a cable message from South America tolling him that his son Russell who is in that country working as an electrical engineer had been hit In the eye by a small piece of steel from sono machinery which destroyed tho sight Owensboro Tho annual convention of tho Churches of Christ came ton close hero The final Berman was de livered by H tf Smith of Hopkins yule Frankfort was chosen as the meeting placo for the 1911 convention X MANUFACTURING TILE BY USING PORTLAND CEMENT tllinois Farmer Gives Thorough Details of His Method of Constructing Necessary Article for Draining J 1 It1J t c Iet t ftin J tiNdt 1r d1ccr B cl ILr r and Cove Detail Plans For Making Cement Tile I recently needed some 18 Inch tile lag but the large quantity required and the price asked by the tile yard people staggered me so as necessity mother of invention I did my wn tile manufacturing by using ce ment The method I tried was as fol tows With two pieces of 1 inch board 12 inches wide and 24 inches long laid tide by side I nailed two 1x2 inch itrlps or cleats on the back writes edward Grimm in Farmers Review this was my base I then cut a circle Out of 1 inch lumber see drawing 1 and inch wide find 18 inches in diameter on the inside and 21 Inches on the outside This I nailed on the reverse side of my base I then procured a sheet of galvanized iron 64yz Inches long so that the ends would lap and nailed Ix2inch strips on one lido beginning 2 inches from tho end and nailing them 3 inches apart These served as stiffcners The sheet of galvanized iron was bent in a circle with the strips inside and placed on the base inside of the circle as shown in drawing This furnished the core ofmr tile I then made two spreaders to fit Inside of the core as Illustrated and placed them inside at the bottom to hold the core In place and keep it from collapsing I then procured another sheet of galvanized iron C4 Inches long allowing for the lap and stripped It the same as the core bending it around the circle on the base with the strips on the out side holding it in plaoa with band Iron bands top and bottlim This left the Inside of the mould perfectly smooth I then made spreaders aim v Jx 7 9 y Y yi l The Plymouth Rocks especially the barred variety generally rank among the most hardy breeds There is but one danger line in their keeping and that Is tendency to flirorfatten The Plymouth Rocks are mfre susceptible to this than any other American va riety Close Inbreeding is one of the curses of the hennery Tho market poultryman in order to have quick growing and hardy stock changes his male birds every year The fanclef cannot well do this d ho will lose tho good results of his mating Yet the fancier If he be practical man can so Inbreed as not to be In danger With all that however the t SrftlTJ NinaCetirgctsn sNwIscadatdezIeon- tJ i- I BaseBaseJar to those used on the inside at tho bottom but with a longer strip to ex tend over the top and nailed a block 1x1 Inch on each end to fit between the corm and mould top holding the in the same position and the same distance apart aa tho clrclo on the bottom held the bottom apart- I am now ready for the cement which I used In tho proportion of 2 parts coarse sand to 1 part good Portland cement After standing over night to set r removed the top spreaders first thne the bottom spreaders first then tho bottom sheet of galvanized iron or as I call It the core and lastly removed the bands from tho outside and took off the mould This left me a good smooth tile 18 Inches In diameter on the inside and 14 inches thick which after seasoning several days was ready for use Should it bo desired to make a large number Just make more moulds as they aro cheaply made and the work can bo done after nightfall nnd during the evening in any cellar or place where the frost will not touch them while setting In making cement tile remember to remove the Inside or core first and tho outside last This prevents the spring of the core from stretching or spreading as would be tho case If you should take off the outside mould first and while the cement Is still fresh Uso good Portland cement and good clean coarse sand Mix well and wet by sprinkling while mixing do not pour in the water as it will wash out the cement Tamp well while filling the mould PLYMOUTH ROCKS ARE HARDY dR asy L cj1r yri1 a less inbreeding done the better for tho future generations Mongrels are a product ot a variety of bloods and It is more difficult to Inbreed them to any serious extent They wilt not show It so quickly is a thoroughbred as the latter Is bred more In line Again the average mongrel hen will not readily overfutten for the rea son that more or less Mediterranean blood exists in its makeup It Is only when we have birds of Asiatic crosseS that we flnd a tendency to overfatten There is no reason why a thoroughbred should notboas hardy as a dunghill And they will it they are not too closely inbred x TWELVE KILLED IN- THREEACCIDENTS AUTOMOBILES AND TRACTION CARS GET MIXED UP WITH FATAL RESULTS TRACTION CARS MEET HEAl ON Curves Responsible for Two of the Ac cidents and An Unguarded Grade Crossing for Other Orders Were Disobeyed Cleveland OMrs Lillian Stepp wife of Dr MOlT D Stepp Morris their eightyearold son and Marie flvemonthsold daughter were killed and Dr Stepp suffered possible fatal Injuries when their automobile was struck by a westbound baggage car on the Cleveland Columbus South western Traction line just west ot Kamms Corners a western suburb ot ClevelandThe were going to the home of Mr and Mrs J O Kaiser on the line whither they had been invited to celebrate the ninth anniversary of the marriage of Dr and Mrs Stepp Dr Stepp a careful driver had turned his car to drive Into the Kaiser driveway when the traction car run ring at 60 miles an hour and without sounding a warning it is declared rounded a curve not 50 feet distant The automobile was demolished and tho three killed almost Instantly Trees Hide Approaching Cars Tipton IndS1 persons were kill ed outrightand a dozen Injured seri ously In a headon collision between a northbound limited passenger car and a southbound freight car on the line of the Indiana Traction Co at Ressler Crossing near this city A clump of trees hid tho approaching cars which were going at high speed and they came together at a curve The freight car plowed through tho front of the limited demolishing tho smokerThe southbound freight car overran its stopping place Tho motorman had orders to wait at the first stop north of the crossing it la said but overran that point thinking he could make another switch and ran into the northboundUmlted Tho motormaBYand conductor on the freight car Jumped and were not in juredUnder the debris were found the dead all of whom wero in the front carThe motorman of the limited is said to have been the most careful man on the road His conductor had stepped out of tho car just in time to escape the crash Tho seat behind him was re duced to splinters Automobile Hits Electric Train Gloucester City N TThreo persons were killed and two severely In jured when a big automobile dashed into an electric train of the West Jersey Seashore railroad at an un guarded crossing here A party of five had been out for an afternoon ride and were on tho way home The view of the crossing is partly obscured by dwellings and the chauffeur declares there warning of the hoTdroveapproach and to tho tracks just as the train boro down and Ills car dashed Into ono of the coaches 8CHWEINFURTH DEAD Chicago ft has Just been learned that George Jacob Schweinfurth ono time head of a religious colony on the Weldon farm near Rockford 111 and for more than 20 years a widely known Beekmanlte died In this city on July 20 last Schweinfurth who in 1880 assumed the mantle of Mrs Bookman once wellknown free love advocate retired from the Rockford colony In 1898 following a series of sensational occurrences The passing of the former Head of the Church Triumphant was unnoticed as he had resided quietly in Chicago for a num ber of years under the name of G J Furth Two Wreck Victims DIe Terre Haute JndAs a result of injuries sustained when a passenger train crashed into a work train last week John Cornutt engineer of the passenger and William B Bile a car Inspector died at a hospital hefe Fatal Snooze on Track Delaware O Russell Riddle aged 25 a farmer whose home was five miles below Delaware was rim over and killed by a special car on the Del Aware Columbus Marlon line He went to sleep on the track Aviator Killed Charles Franco Aviator Polllett was killed while making a flight with a passenger The latter escaped with slight injuries At a height of 90 feet a piece of canvas ripped out from thw wing Dr Buckets Case Dismissed Milwaukee NisThe case of Catty crane Helsdorf against Health Com missioner Dr W C Rucker of this city in which Rucker wascharged with committing a statutory offensn was dismissed In civil court I I lcr 1- j 1 ri l k f 1 iJ Home Town 1I1J WILD HEDGE EASILY MADE Indigenous Plants Are Useful 1n All Soils Grow If They Have Chanoe I As showing what may be done on Ismall lawn at a mlmlmum outlay es cept in personal labor bestowed bj the owner a few minutes nt a time after the days work had been doneItho experience of a few years ia la Btructlvo Ten years ago there was not a single tree or shrub on the little lawn which had been part of an open i field badly run down so that tho crops did not pay for cultivation There 1was no bolt of timber or shurbs anywhere near and the winds had unob strutted sweep over the whole locality I Jwhent tn this unpromising situation a estate syndicate had built two oroithree houses for sale to possible purchasers One of them had been 7 rented for n year but the tenant found the locality so bleak in winter that be left at tho end of tho year Tho place was finally sold at a low II price to a young man whose business aM was in the city and he had only early mornings and the evenings six oclock to devote to his home t1eIHe began by digging over n four or five feet wide widest s west or windward side plenty of coal ashes of which a pile had been left by tho largeIcupant A swampy brush the neighborhood was visited fro 2 quently and young shrubs and wild plants were taken home and planted long the border without any attempt at formal or scientific arrangementI t- In the ten years not more than 5 has been paid for shrubs such cultivatedoplants as lilacs and roses ers which were becoming troublesome In the gardens of city friends Some of tho Wild plants were obtained dur ing visits to the country as he generally returned home from such visits fwith a basket full of plants from the woods Now after ten years the 0 border is a mass of shrubery and a dense foundation of wild flowering and herbaceous plants so dense thatIthe highest winds do not break through and there are always plenty of flowers under the shrubs the plants seeming to blossom and grow as well as in other native woods Weeds have been kept out and the ground forked over every spring as far as the + herbage would permit 0 I A FAMOUS WATER GARDEN iVillage Plllnlana Built In 1570 by ifCourt Argulssota of Placenza Described by Pliny t iIn a few Instances suburban gardeners have utilized tho historic wells 4j Imported from Italy as fountain ba I sins but they are more appropriate when simply set nearnfountaln Whenover possible they are appro 7 1 priately placed near a lake or a cas t1 44 I cads of water and the wells as well tns tbd fountains the lakes and the I running water all produce the effect of coolness and refreshing that is so Important In laying out the gardens ot sunny Italy Probably the most famous is tho water garden of the tlj- Villa Pllniana built In 1570 by the fCount Argulssola of Placenza nnd o since the property of the Trottl fam rg ily of Milan The place takes Its fname from an Intermittent spring In the court which Is supposed to be the 4 one described by Pllny ln ono of hla letters and it is further celebrated aa being the coolest villa ot Como Probably some ambitious owner ot an ex r tenslve country estate will some day endeavor to lay out his grounds on the same splendid water scale withcall the accompaniments otcarvedi icllrtsIthatthe original 1 and thronging with historic assocla tlons havo the preference in the majority 1Jj of Instances Those quaint old Fifteenth Century types are of spar clous dimensions and they vldenU1flprovided abundant refreshment in their original quarters In historic s Italian villas A j tr Queer Beast the Porcupine Mother Nature surely must have set out to make something different the 11 day she Invented the porcupine Here is an animal with pathetically mild disposition wltlout cunning or courage and almost as slow and clumsy as a turtle It would have been absurd to give him weapons of offense he wduld never have the energy to 11attack anything so he was given a coat of mall In which he might walk abroad among his enemies and yet be as safe as though ho were behind a wall ot steelIHIs upper parts from his nose his thick muscu lar tall are covered with a mass of I sharp pointed quills Intermixed wtb1coarse hair Each quill is providedrliwith a number of minute wp ing backward so that when it is once inserted in the of ani mat the mare moycmimCof the muscles will cause It to work deeper w sad doeDer Suburban Life 1 Mt 1 i HH eQyss9o Women with the Itenderest feet can wear this dress shoe It bends with your foot follows every move r ment just as a glove moves with your hand You wouldnt believe a I shoe could be so comfortable Try itSee S E F COYLE BEREA KYIYou pay or more ooooaoooooooooooooooooooooo0- o Berea and Vicinityo 0- o 0- a o GATHERED FROM A VARTETY OF s0- Q ooooooooeoooeosoDR DENTIST CITY rUONK Bas OFFICE OVER RACKET STORE DAN H BRECK Fire Life and Accident Insurance Phone 505 Richmond Ky Mollne Wagon Best in town Sold by R J Engle Berea Ky Mrs C D Lewis and little daughter Mary were both sick last week Wallace Adams was in Cincinnati the latter part of last week Rev Otto Bamber of Atlanta Ga arrived Saturday to conduct a series of revival meetings at the Baptist churchMiss Louise Frey was suddenly called to her home at Linnle Ky Saturday on account of the serious Illness of her mother Miss Nina King expects to leave the latter part of the week for Pleasant Hill Tenn where she will be the Instructor In sewing for the coming year In the school there WANTED All the fresh country butter Top prices J S Gott Depot Street Mr W R Gabbard of Wallaccton was in town at tho first of the week Mr Geo Lampe arrived in Berea i Saturday from his home In Cincinnati and will probably enter school Mrs Nora Smlthe and children of Corbin Ky are tho guests of her parents Mr and Mrs John Fowler Mrs Mallnda Hills Sunday school class who sold oyster soup ice cream and water melons in the grove op posite Mr McWhorters home last Friday night made a neat little sum of money to defray their Sunday school expensesMiss Adams was quite 111 At the first of the week Mr Charles Johnson of Indiana was In Berea last week Real Estate for sale or rent call t on or address W F Kldd Mr and Mrs Geo House of Cali r fornia who have been visiting In dif ferent parts of the state for the past few weeks were the guests of Mr and Mrs John Wyatt Saturday night The of the Young Womens Christian Association gave a water melon feast in the attic of Ladles Hall Saturday afternoon to the girls who are here for the first time On account of the rain the feast could not be held at the creek as planned but tho attic seemed to furnish quite as attractive a place and the girls had a delightful time Mr and Mrs Joe Bender were in town for a few days at the first of the week The Interior of the Baptist church has been greatly improved by a new carpet for the rostrum and matting for the aisles This Is duo prin cipally to the Ladles Missionary So cloty Dont fail to see the bargains in laces embroideries braids trimmings I dress fabrics and the very best and latest in linens shantungs and dont forget the chinaware at how different a fashionable style like this feels in the Red Cross Shoe High Shoes 4 450 and 5 Ox fords 350 and 4 I less get SOURCES members oooooooowooooo For Shoes Clothing and Heavy Un derwear go to R J Engle Berea Ky Mr Samuel Mareovltz recently from the Pittsburg Bible Institute a Rou manian by birth will speak next Sabbath morning at the Congregational church Mr Marcovltz is entering school here this fall All ure Invited Rev Benjamin DeYoung and wife will arrive In Berea Friday on their way to Gray Hawk where they will make their home Look for the big advertisement from Welchs next week Charley Barton who graduated from Berea In 1909 is sick with typhoid fever at his hope In Oak Park III Mr Charlie H Raukins for several years a student here but more re cently head janitor of the Federal Building in Richmond was In Berea Thursday renewing old acquaintances Mr F G Blazer of Yellow Springs Ohio was in Berea for a short time Monday tending to a few matters of business He is quite pleasantly lo cated there and enjoying his new work very much If you desire a business location in Berea call on or write W F KlddAmong the signs of increase in the ambition of the Berea students may be mentioned the Physics class study- Ing machinery electricity etc of eighty members taught in three divi sions and the class in Cicero taught In two divisions The Rev W P Wllks officiated at the wedding of Frank S Mullens of Brushy Creek and Miss Maggie Fields at the residence of G W Nicely in Berea last Thursday Mrs T A Edwards was called to the home of her parents In Croton Ohio last week by the sickness and death of her mother Mrs J L Hall She returned Tuesday night accompa nied by her father Read tho Library notes in this is sue They should have been in last week but in a mass of matter that was crowded out were overlooked Miss Hattie Rocsche and Mrs Gol den of Carrolton Ky have been visiting their sister and friend Freda Roesche Mrs Golden returned to her home Monday morning but Miss Roesche will remain for a while Miss Viola Schumakers address la 346 North Academy Ave Provo Utah She would be glad to bear from all of her Berea friends She Is teaching the School of Methods In the Brigham Young University at a salary of 1400 Miss Ethel Putnam is at East Grand Forks Minnesota in charge of the Domestic Science Department Her classes in cooking make an exhibit at the Fair at Cookston Mr Verne Schumaker who was a student in 19078 is at his home at Kelleys Station Penn and is act Ing as agent for the Rand McNally PO in the sale of maps for schools The Academy now numbers over two hundred and pupils are still being enrolled Tho largest previous enrollment was in 19078 when It am mounted to 168 Albert Osborne will study dentistry at the University of Chicago this year MRS EARLYS When You Think of Drugs Chemicals Sick Room Supplies Trusses Crutches Toilet Articles Perfumes Box Candy Stationery Silverware Kodaks Jewelry WatchesI THINK OF US Porter CompanyINCORPORATED Berea Kentucky M V Roberts a student of 1906 Is visiting his fatherinlaw Mr Am brose and is greeting old friends Ills wife has been hero for several weeks Mrs Roberts was a charter member of PI Epsllon PI and the Society was glad to greet her last Friday evening in Its meeting Ralph H Osborne represented the American Aluminum Co of Pitts burg at tho Toronto Exposition and in two weeks ho and his assistant sold over 1200 worth of alumluum ware Robert Burnam Jr of Richmond was in town last Wednesday Bandlllo Castellano and Emilio Gar cia of Cuba have come to enter schoolWelch is now making preparations to handle everything Mrs Robert II Cowley returned toI Berea last Friday Mr C H Dietrich with his daugh ter Ruth stayed at Boone Tavern a few days the first of the week Miss Marlon Swain entertained a number of young people at Boone Tavern last Wednesday night In celebration of her birthday Aunt Sallle Wllmoro and Jerry Mitchell wero married last Wednes day evening Their many friends wish them a long and happy life Mrs Dinsmore who has lingered nt the Dlnsmoro summer cottage In Northern Wisconsin Is expected home next Saturday Miss Melissa Ballard who has been with the Dlnsmores all summer will return with Mrs Dlnsmoro preachedlastCourage Tho comments were most favorable nilI CREAM FLOUR 4ECONOMY JARS AT- Phonel08 WALTER ENGLES BereaKy Tho Senior girls entertained some of their friends Tuesday evening In tho West Parlor of Ladles hall from 630 to 800 Welsh rarebit punch and ponchol wero served Tho Joint Young Peoples Societies meeting at the Union church last Sun day was very successful Mr II C Woolf gave a resume of tho work that tho Baptist church Is doing for tho country Mr Watson of tho Chris tian and Mrs Calfee of tho Presbyterian Special music was given by Mr and Mrs Gamble Simon Kelley will lead tho C 15 meeting at tho Union church Sunday night Subject SelfService or Christ Service The meeting begins at 016 and every ono Is cordially In vitedIntercollegiate Athletics was tho subject of President Frosts lecture In upper chapel last Monday It was part of tho paper which ho had previously read to members of tho Con vocation At tho same time Mr K O Clark gavo to tho lower chapel Experiences on an Ocean Liner based on his last summers trip In connection with tho road im provements from tho postoffice to El lipse Street which was started last Saturday Mr George GIbbs Jr ar rived in Berea tho first of tho week Ho Is the representative of Olmstead Brothers the firm of landscape gard eners that laid out Cherokee Iark in LouisvilleMr Parsons of Alcorn Jack son County mado a visit with his parents Mr and Mrs James W Parsons of Asbury over last Saturday and Sunday Miss Anna L Smith of Uellevuc 0 former secretary to President Frost Is to stop in Berea over Saturday and Sunday on her way north from Asho vlllo N C A nail and hammer sermon tho first of a series of six was what President Frost called his sermon at Chapel last Sunday night Taking for his textlit is welt for a man that he bear the yoko In his youth he preached a sermon at once Impres live and Inspiring on the dignity of labor and tho necessity of forming tho right kind of habits In the plas tic period of youth- A moving picture show was given In tho College Chapel last Saturday night and repeated Tuesday night Rev James W Parsons of Asbury has just finished a series of meetings at Pilot Knob and this week begins another series at Silver Creek About ton oclock Friday night the ringing of the chapel tall for fire brought out a big crowd of students and towhspeoplo Up Chestnut Street tho students raced with tho ladders and palls only to turn back again for it was a false alarm The Phi Delta boys were Interrupted in their watermelon feast down by the creek to go to the fire which was not to be found Some people think that when towns go dry they go dead See Richmond testimony on another page Judge L D Lewis who has lately moved his family to Borca in order to put his children in school wan a pleasant caller at Tho CKIzon office yesterday YOUNG MENS CLASSY- CLOTHES THE SNAPPIEST EFFECTS OF THE SEASON IN YOUNG I MENS SUITS AT 1250 1500 1800 2400 2250 A very attractive Selection in striking New Models and Handsome patterns in high grade fabrics for dressy young fellows All wool Cassimers and fancy worsteds COME IN AND GET FIRST CHOICE RHODUS a HAYES The Quality Store MAIN STREET BEREA KY IF YOU WANT A NEW STOVE LOOK cAT OUR LINE BE FORE YOU BUY JIll I have just received a new line of Stoves and Stovepipes- AT A VERY LOW PRICE W J TATUMM- AIN STREET TREAT CAdV SCOTT1 art see IT J Lwow is iiE M- ro BUY YOUR COAL ttnco tiNr If you wont to secure the low est price of the year buy winters coal now If you wont good service along with good coal permit us to fill your bin at o- nHolliday Ib Co Phone 169 and 71 Berea Ky FOR SALEA good sixroom house on Chestnut Street lot CC 23 by 200 feet Cellar cistern and cement walksAddress Mrs Jennlo Letter Hill Van Lear Kentucky or call on Mrs Louis Lester Bores Kentucky Tho Class of 1911 met Monday even and elected the following officers ling Mr Tracy Tuthill Vice Miss Elizabeth Marsh Treasurer Miss Mario Dabcock Secretary Miss Viola Click It was vot ed that Miss Bowonox bo asked to become an honorary member of tho classOur Full Millinery Opening will to Sept 30th and Oct 1st Everybody Is Invited Mn S R Baker Tho editors summary of political happenings was crowded out this week There will bo Interesting read lug for next week Tho defeat of Tawnoy and tho triumph of Teddy Strayed from my plato about the 17th of this month a black geld hog Weight about ISO pounds Marked with n crop in tho left car and a slit In the right A liberal reward Is of fered for its return- A P Settle Kingston Ky Mr A T Thomas of Corbin who was In school two years ago but who has been In the north since that time has returned for the fall term Supplement to THE CITIZEN September 29 1910 SERMON OF PRES FROST- In Chapel Sunday evening Sept 25First of a Series NAIL AND HAMMER SERMON No 1 I of goadsand I assemblies Eccl XI 2 Sermons Ire of different kinds Many sermons are llko tho water that Is poured upon cloth which pas es away but leaves tho cloth whiter Dut a nail and hammer sermon Is one which Is Intended to remain In tho memory as a nail remains In an oak timberIt a raro thing for mo to bo able to preach hero in my own College put pit Often I am away struggling with tho State Legislature or seeking friends and funds for our work It Is doubtful whether this series of six sermons can bo finished Whatever I can preach I wish to bo of tho nail and hammer kind Tho truths which I wish to glvo you arc all very Important truths Thoy are not now but they are true They aro not original truths not my truth but they aro God Almightys truth And theso sermons will bo Im portant because they are spoken to sung people and because they aro viokun by one who loves them Two books in our Dlblo are suppos ed to have been written by tho proph et Jeremiah One of these Is call ed tho book of Lamentations It contains five poems of lament over tho downfall of tho Hebrew nation but It Is not composed wholly of tears It abounds In pictures of great ten derness and beauty and It contains some gems of wisdom that might well stand In tho book of Proverbs Among theso gems of wisdom I have chosen out of tho third chapter verso twentyseven as our first nail tho first cluBtro of truths which I ask tho Lord to enable mo to put Into your hearts so that they will stay like nails In oak It is good for a man that he bear the yoke In his youth Lamentations III 27 Tho Lord teaches us for tho most part In parables and figures lie dos not use the language of prose and of science but the language of poetry and Imagination Christ says Ye are tho salt of tho earth That Is not literally true but It conveys a spiritual truth salt Is the saving cle mont We understand truth better and we feel it more deeply when It comes to us through these parables figures comparisons Tho text docs not mean then that It Is good for a man to bo harnessed up with oxen at the plow but there I is something In tho yoko that Is an emblem a resemblance a likeness to tho thing that Is to bo taught Tho Anchor is tho emblem of hope As an anchor takes hold with Its iron claws ot the rocks at tho bot tom of the sea and holds tho ship from drifting with tho storm so hope holds a man when trouble like ocean waves beats upon him The north star Is tho emblem of fidelity All other heavenly bodies change and vary In their place In tho firmament but tho north star Is always In the same position and we can locate ourselves and other things by that ono truthful changeless star Now of what Is a yoke an em blem We have all soon yokes many ot us havo used them and mado them A yoke Is a piece of wood rid ing the neck of an ox The yoke binds him to his mate and tics him to his load Tho yoko Is worn In tho day and taken off at night The yoko Is what makes tho ox useful without the yoke his strength would be ot no accounthe would not bo an ox but only a beef creature The yoko Is a thing of great significance With out It wo could get no valuo out of tho ox except by killing him Tho yoke in tact makes tho ox Tho yoko Is tho emblem and symbol of work Tho text then means that It Is good for a man to bear hard labor In his youth The beautiful story In tho beginning of the Dlblo teaches this It rep resents God as making man in his own Imago and starting him out on his life as an Immortal being God placed him In the garden with its four rivers full or flowers and fruits and birds insects and living creatures A w r IIt 1 lr3w lh and made him the master there gave him dominion But It was not a dominion of idleness Tho man was to dress tho garden and to keep It and to tamo tho beasts and subduo the earth That was Paradise Paradise does not mean lying abed Paradise does not mean sucking an orange that grew of Itself Paradise does not mean having somebody to wait upon you Paradise means dress- Ing and keeping Gods garden It means subduing the earth It means activity creation bringing things to pass Paradise moans work How different from this Bible Idea is tho Idea of shoddy aristocracy You hear people talk as though labor wero a disgrace Let oxen and black folks work they say our people are too good to work Our hands must bo kept soft they dont say so much about keeping them clean and wo must sit on tho porch and fold our hands in Idleness and let others toll or let tho work be undone Wo aro above working we count work a disgrace You hear such things said and you see these Idlo people sitting listless and unemployed while the garden fence falls down and the clothes are unmondcd and no hand will be lifted until they wake up actually hungry In the morning and cut just enough firewood to cook a breakfast and then down they sit again idlo on tho porch What do you think about ItI Is labor a disgrace or Is iddlenesa a disgrace Which Paul did not think it a disgrace to earn his living making touts These hands ho tells us these hands havo ministered to my necessities Jesus Christ did not feel ashamed that his father was a workman a carpenterBut pleaders for idleness have other claims Those who do not say that work Is a disgrace say that la bor Is a hardship Hero como tha foolish mothers who say that work will bo too hard for their tender daughters and that labor will break tho playful spirits of their young sons hero como the young people themselves saying Wo want to have a good tlmo We cant bear to bo harnessed down to work Tho answer Is that work Is not a hardship but a joy God made us to work and except as our nature Is perverted wo find In work our chlt happiness The true enjoyment ot rest and recreation comes only when there has been work before It How can a man rest unless he has worked I How can a man relax unless he has first tightened the nerves of exertion How can young people have a holiday unless there has been school tlmo well spent before It If all the days were vacant holidays to play would be as tedious as to work lIe who spends all his time In bed be comes a sick man It ho was not sick before The joy of rest and play como only when they alternate with serious toll Without the toll they become- a disease and dissipation And it Is tho fact as I believe that when wo havo tho properly bal anced life with Its alternation of toil and rest and its duo proportion ot work and play there is greater joy in the work than In the play greater satisfaction in tho hours of toll than In the hours of rest Let me appeal- to your own highest experience Plays good after serious exertion Let the animal spirits havo their fling Jump the rope play the game romp pour out the lemonade laugh and be gay Let tho hour be filled with all harmless and beneficial sport It is good and In Its place and measure setter than anything elso wo could have Now compare your experience In that hour of mirth with your experience in a creative hour of toll In which you have solved a problem In Arithmetic or mastered a tune at tho organ or grafted a frulttreo In tho garden Both experiences aro good the mirth and tho toll Each is helped by the other tho mirth prepares you for tho toll and tho toll prepares you for tho mirth But If you could weigh them and balance them the hour of wholesome mirth and tho hour of creative toll the hour of toll would be the better ot tho two And so of work and rest How sweet Is tho hour of rest after exertion To como back to tho quiet porch to meet tho dear ones from whom you havo been separated since the noon meal to wash away the grime of toll to sit down free from care This Is truly joy and It is often pictured as tho reward ot toll and such It is But after all there Is another reward With that sweet evening hour compare tho bright hour of morn- Ing when your strength and vitality wero at their greatest Take that morning hour when with prcsplratlon which you did not feel and with exertions which were a pleasure and with a skill which made you feel llko a Lord of Creation you drove your plow or swung your ax or taught your school or piled your household task Both those experience wero goodthe rest and the exertion 1 r1 Zf-c J Each enhanced the otherthe remade the exertion possible and the exertion made the rest possible Neither is to be disparaged but If you could estimate and compare them and appraise them that morning hoji of divine activity would be the best Work Is not a hardship It Is a bless ingAnd observe this Work is an ex ercise of the soul as well as the body The ox himself shows it He has a dull animal soul But when he thrusts his shoulder Into the yoke and drags the load behind him you see tram his rolling eye that all the soul that is In him Is active Much more Is this the caso with man The mind directs tho hand and shares its toll In some activities like preaching the mind Is far more active than the body and in some the mind does practically all Mental toil Is a yoke of exertion and enjoyment And Jn every useful task there is a chants for skill for head work and heart work as well as for hand work Take a farmer gathering his apples tho bodily toll Is good He is in tho open air on tho grass and In the tree top exercising all his body as he mounts tho ladder rolls tho barrels and picks the apples Ills mind is active he must sort tho fruit and pack It with care And his heart is cheered he remembers the setting and the grafting of tho trees ho anticipates the enjoyment of tho fruit which he keeps and he Is plan ning for tho uso of tho money tram that which ho sells Farm work IB a yoke but It Is not a hardship And tho man who tolls with his brains is brother to the man who tolls with his hands You may SI3 In our library sots of books volume ono two and three entitled the works of such and such a man That Jnan IB not remembered for his toll of hand but theso books are his works they stand for his industry his applica lion his exertion of mind It is good for each kind of worker to have some taste of tho others work Tho far mer and the carpenter ought to work somewhat with their heads as well And the man who writes books or preaches ought to know the difference between a wheelbarrow and a grindstone The great cat men aro sure to see this The wisest farmers blacksmiths lumbermen and sailors have a respect for the labor of the head And the greatest teachers writers and professional men havo a respect for labor of the hand Walter Scott tho poet and George Washington both worked on their own farms And Longfellow the Col logo professor was himself a garden or and showed his regard for manual labor by his poem entitled The Vil lage Blacksmith Each morning sees some task begun Each evening sees It close Something accomplished something done Has earned a nights repose Ho looks the whole world in the face For he owes not any man There is one other objection ID work Tho lazy man is often a gool arguer He asks mo If work is such a good thing why are we all trying to get away from Ill Why do we try to save steps and Invent laborsaving machinery and make things easy and handy There aro two answers First some people are trying to escape prom work and they are surely mak ing a great mistake Just as soon as they succeed In fixing things so that they have no work no care no responsibility no duty no cause for exertion they lose Interest In life and become grievously unhappy Many a man has worked hard for years saving money so that he could retire from business and rest And when he succeeded and began to rest he has found out his mistake and he has either gotten back to work in some way or wasted away and died before his time Nobody In this world Is happy except through work and strenuous living But secondly as for these laborsaving inventions they are not to save people from work but simply to enable them to do more work When I got a typewriter for my office It was to enable mo to get out twice as many letters and when a second typewriter came that was to make it possible to write still more letters There aro so many things to be done in this world and so many tasta that have been waiting for long years that the great happy openeyed work er of tho world are hastening through their present work so that they may get to this neglected work that never has been done at all But tho yoke is an emblem of something besides work It is the emblem of obedience When the ox puts his neck into tho yoke we say ho is broken That means that ho Is trained or educated so that Instead- of running wild he becomes useful Instead of living an aimless life he Is attached to a master he exchanges tho Joys of tho buffalo and tho deer end other wild creatures for the steady joys of a worker The yokes the symbol of obedience The Bible teaches us that the I way of obedience Is the way of wel tare and happiness Jesus says rtllJllj Take my yoke upon you and learn of me and yo shall find rest unto your souls Now for some poeplo it Is harder to believe in obedience than to be hove in work They toss their heads like the wild steer and say No we never will obey anybody We will do as we please We propose to be free and Independent That sounds well lot us look Into It Hero are a party of travelers on their way to the gold mines of Alaska They have never been there before The way is dangerous and hard to trace and follow One man knows tho way Now shall the other men follow him or shall they bo tree and independent and go each man for himself Here aro a company of people on a ship No one of them can manage the ship alone Ono must hold the rudder and another must take observations of the stars and another must spread the sails and so on They must work together if the ship is u- be driven to the desired haven Now people cannot work together without a captain and there cannot be a captain unless thero Is obedience Here is one of the great differences between a civilized man and a savage The savage la free and Independent Ho will not obey a captain and ache never can havo a big ship And ho never can have anything else that Is big for the same reason What is the use of freedom and inde pendence unless we can have tho bless- Ing of safety and society We use our freedom when we choose our guide but a guide we must have We exer cise our Independence when we elect our captain but the captain is nec essary and be must be obeyed Obedience Is not slavery The slave follows a command through fear The soldier follows a command through choice The soldier docs not and cannot choose each particular march and evolution but be has chosen his side In tho war and he freely leans upon the wisdom and experience of his general The child does not and cannot choose each little household task but ho is a loyal member of the family and gladly does the things as signed him by his parents The stu dent of his own choice enters a school In which there Is an orderly and regulated life He desires to learn how to live by rule He can not at once understand the full rea son for all tho rules but he is like the child and tho soldier loyal to the Institution to which he belongs The child the soldier the student do not submit to authority they choose the guidance of experience in those above them And more and more with the child and the student there Is an understanding of tho reasons for the things they do Thus they come to obey not the parent or the teacher but their own idea of tho will of God Parents and teachers have done their work when the young peo pie become as we say conscientious that Is when they learn to obey God directly as his will is revealed in their own hearts And we do not obey God except sometimes at the very first through tear We see his goodness we share his great desire for the good of all creatures We are Identified with him as a child with a parent as a soldier with a great commander And then thero Is the obedience to ones own best purposes the repression of wayward Impulses the management of our own nature We must put the yoke of control and reason upon our impulses nnd passions Wo must be strong willed but not willful And for this we need a cap tainParents and teachers here Is your highest function to bring the young souls that you love into lives of obedience to conscience and to Christ Young ladles and gentlemen of Berea this is the greatest thing you have to doto put on this yoketo learn to manage yourselvesto bring all your impulses and desires into obedience to tho rule of your conscience your reason and your God We can show you and teach you wo can love you and pray for you but you must do this great thing for your solves But the last part of our text Is for tonight tho most important It tells us that the yoke Is good for a man In his youth This matter of yokebearing is not to be put off Work is good for all and obedience is good for all but the text insists that it is good for- mana in his youth Have you ever heard this teaching before Did you ever hear tho verse Train up a child In the way he should go and when he Is old he will not depart from IU Did you ever hear the proverb As the twig is bent the tree is Inclined You must havo heard some of these say- Ings but there is now new and startling evidences that they are true If you could have visited Greece in the days of her glory you would no doubt have gone to tho worldfam ous temple at Delphi That temple was ado ned with priceless marbles Ivories gold and precious stones But these have all been pillaged away Even the marble pillars were during the dark ages put into the lime kiln and burned All that magnificence lM ytCJY r rQII that was once one of the wonders of the world has passed away But one part of the adornment of the temple has survivednot a piece of marble not a gem not a statue but an Inscription The builders had asked the seven wise men of Greece each to write a motto to bo Inscribed on the temple and those mottoes thow thoughts those immaterial sentiments have been preserved In the mem orles and books of men and they will probably be preserved now forever Ono of those mottoes consisted ot just two Greek words Gnothl Beau ton Know thyself It Is a wise saying How can we lo right or bo right unless wo know our selves I And how little wo do know of ourselves The Bible is valuable in large degree because It tells us about human nature which is our nature And the greatest teachers aro those thjJlitCanhelp us to know ourselves Did you ever hear of body snatch ers people who by night dig up dead bodies In the graveyard and sell them to students at tho medical schools They do not do it as much as they used to because now ways are provided for medical students to cut up tho bodies of animals and be cause people aro now generally will- Ing when a person dies to allow the doctor to examine tho body so that ho may find out all he can to help him cure other people But the cutting up of human bodies has shown us some wonderful things It has shown us how tho mind acts on the body and how tho body acts on the mind The mind acts on the body through the nerves And when the nerves have done a thing once they do It a second time more easily Action changes tho nerves The nerves in a dead body will show what was the character of the man in life Now that is the nerve record of habits To start the habit the brain and soul had to pay attention and telegraph directions for each separate motion By and by the nerves got EO used to these motions that they carry on the process almost alone and the brain is free to think of other things This Is the law Whatever the soul or will has made the nerves do once that thing they can do more easily a second time and finally they can do it without any help from the will and Oven In spite of the will I take a piece of unfolded smooth paper and carefully fold It In any way I please That gives tho paper a habit A second time I can fold it in the same way very easily and af ter a time I can hardly fold It in any other way The paper is creased with raids which Jt would take a hot Iron to press out That is an Illustration ofhabitNow greatest man in America for studying such things was Prof Wm James of Harvard University who died this past summer Here is his book which Is studied by the advanced students in our Collegiate department He says The nerves of habit doom us to fight out the battle of life upon the lines of our early choice The period between twenty and thirty is the critical one In tho formation of Intellectual and professional habits tho period below twenty Is more Im portant still for the fixing of personal habits Hardly ever is a language learned after twenty spoken without a foreign accent hardly ever can a youth transferred to the society of his betters unlearn the nasality and other vices of speech bred in him by the associations of his grown years The great thing then in all education is to make our nervous system our ally Instead of our enemy We must make automatic and habitual as many use ful actions as we can and guard a galnst the growing into ways that will bo disadvantageous to us as wo should guard against the plague The more of details of our dally life wo can hand over to the effortless custody of automatism so that they will go without thought the more our higher powers of mind will beset free for their Own proper work There Is no more miserable human being than ono in whom nothing is habitual but Indecision The physiological study of mental conditions is thus the most powerful ally of the preacher The hell to be endured hereafter of which theology tells Is no worse than tho hell we make for ourselves in this world by habltu ally fashioning our characters in the wrong way Could the young realize how soon they will become mere walking bundles of habits they would give more heed to their conduct while in the plastic state We are spinning our own fates good or evil and never to bo undone Every smallest stroke of virtue or vice leaves its never so little scar The drunken Rip Van Winkle In Jeffersons play excuses himself for every fresh dereliction by saying I wont count this time Well he may not count It and a kind Heaven may not count it but it is being counted none the less Down among his nerve cells and fi bres tho molecules aro counting it registering and storing It up to bo used against him when the next temptation comes Nothing we ever dos in strict scientific literalness willed out Of course this has its good side as well as its bad one As we ll f become permanent drunkards by bo many separate drinks so we become saints in the moral and authorities and experts in the practical and scientific spheres by so many separ ate acts and hours of work Let no youth have any anxiety about the upshot of his education whatever the line of it may be If he keeps faithfully busy each hour of the working day bo may safely leave the final result to Itself He can with perfect certalnlty count on waking up some fine morning to find himself one of the competent ones ot his genera tion In whatever pursuit he may have singled out Silently between all the details of his business the power of judging In all that class of matter will have built Itself up within him as a possession that will never pass awayIt Is good for a man that he bear the yoke in his youth Let mo remind you of some cases In which this has proved true You have all heard of Daniel Web ster When he was ten years old he was sitting ono day with his father in tho hayfield and the father said Daniel exert yourself Improve all your opportunitiesyou may do for better In life than I have done Tha little boy threw himself upon his fathers breast and promised never to Idle away a moment that might be devoted to study In five years he entered Dartmouth College and in eight years while still In college he delivered a fourth of July oration before tho citizens of Hanover which embraced all the great principles which distinguished Daniel Websters entire public career Tho ten year old boy In the hayfield had in eight years made himself into Daniel Webster the statesman Of course he had done it by hard work and obedience to the laws of his conscience It was good for Daniel Webster that he bore the yoke In his youth The distinguished French patriot LaFayette was the son of nobility and might easily have shirked all yokes But he devoted himself to study mastered foreign languages o history philosophy and military sci ence You have heard of his coming to America to assist Washington In the revolutionary war Congress made him a major general and gave a vote of thanks for his victory ot Monmouth How old do you suppose he was Only one and twenty It was good for him to bear the yoke In his youth It Is not the genius of these men which we admire but the fact that they worked and studied and obey ed the laws of conscience in ear ly years Isaac Newton had so stu died trained himself and borne the yoko In his early years that he mado his great discovery at 23 Sir Hum phrey Davy mado his great discovery at 21 McCormick invented his har vester at 22 James Watt kinsman of our Prof Raise perfected his first work on the steam engine before ho was 30 Geo Bancroft the historian won the doctorate in Philosophy at Gottlngen at 20 Ellhu Burrett the learned blacksmith sat down to stu dy night after night with aching limbs and calloused hands and mastered 60 languages by the time he was 27 Livingston was a weaver at 12 and spent his first earnings Cora Latin grammar He was exploring Africa at 23 All these men bore the yoke In their youth John Tyndall the scientist at 12 was errand boy to a surveyor A fel low workman saw his ability and advised him to study Next morning Tyndall was at his books at five oclock and ho kept up that morn- Ing study for a dozen years Bayard Taylor the traveler lecturer and poet wroto in his diary at 16 I am now a humble teacher but I might by unremitting and arduous intellectual and moral exertion be come a light a star among the names of my country May it boo His prayer was fulfilled Wendell Phillips Americas greatest orator when 14 years of age heard Lyman Beecher preach upon the theme You belong to God He went home locked his door and prayed O God I belong to thee take what is thine own From that hour he spurned temptation and undertook every duty with courage At 26 he quelled the Boston mob He had borne tho yoke ofobedienceGeorge at 13 copied out a hundred and ten maxims and rules of good behavior Thus he sought to put on the yoke of obed enceNow I have been mentioning young men just like those who are before me What was good for them Will be good for you What was possible for them is In a degree at least possible to each one of you But there In no time to bo lost your habits are becoming fixed your characters are getting settled Soon It will be said He that Is unjust let him be unjust still he that Js filthy let him bo filthy still ho that Is holy let him be I sly still Make a new resolution tonight and live up to it tomorrow Look at the reward I shall not nee as much of It as you will see But I believe In tho great future for those who bear tho yoko in their youth For the grandest times are before us And the world Is yet to see The noblest worth of this old earth In the men that are to be ti JIf l After The Grippe I am much pleased to be able to write and thank SarahJLast February I had the Grippe which left me in femaletroubleonlythreedoctors or than any other medicine I ever took Take ARDUI342The Woman Tonic theGripbuilds strength steadies the nerves Improves the appetite regulates irregularities and helps bring back the natural glow of health ItThink has helped What could it from CarduiingredientsIn any drug store except in the urdul bottle Try CarduL Vrttt to Ladies Advisory DepL Qutlinoot Medicine Co Chattanooga Teas for Srttlatinitnutloiu and 64pirt book Home Treatment lor WomenH teat tree President Frost is a good nail dri ver See him in the act as pictured In our supplement but dont stop with looking read and the nails will beclinchedFarms sometimes wear out but they should not On another pagu Mr S L Clark shows not only how soil fertility may be maintained but how tho crop yield may bo increased LIBRARY NOTES Students will please read tho regulations concerning tho use of tho Library which are posted on tho out side of tho Library door For tho benefit of our teachers and other busy people a selected unit classified list of interesting articles In tho September magazines Is hero given A similar list will probably be given each month of tho school year RELIGION Religious Situation in Russia Mis sionary Review Romance of Missions and their Lack of Romance C II Brent Outlook Sept 17 EDUCAr10N- Teaching of Elementary English J 11 Wlllock Education History of Art as a Collego Disci pline T L Blanoy Education filATS 0 luJuccmlnyVrank 1 Cheney mike U aen ler tiartner of the finn of HI Cheney Ik Co do bullnKll1I the Cllyof Toledo County and fitaleaformld and that said firm will partite Alm of ONH II fNORKIl DOUWKS for each everyone of Catarrh that anuoltrecured b the liwof Hair Catarrh Curt IRANK1CIlt tHV Sworn to Wrote me and iubcribcd In my preen thl Mh of I ecembcrxA U Nv GLItASON- Slat Notary Republic Hair Catarrh Cure II taken Internally and aeta directly on the blood and mucous of the antem Send for teatlmonlal free H CIIKNKY It Co Toledo O Sold bv all DrugeUU 7 sc take hail Iatvlly IllUforconitlpatlon I 1o1Ht w+ lmT twnIII IMade Aro tho Colleges Doing their Job A W Page Worlds Work Needs of Kentucky Superintendents Southern School Journal July and Sept Parasitic CulturoO E Dawson Popular Science College tho Girl and tho ParontrM Talbot North Amerlcanltevlew- ECO OMICS AND SOCIOLOGY Economics ot Waste and Conserva UonJ B Clark Atlantic Monthly Coopcratlvo Kitchen that WorksE B Wall Worlds Work Prison Life as I Found ItJohn Carter Century Changing Attitude of the Courts To ward Social Legislation L M Grcoloyr Survey Sept 3 Advances Against tho Social Evil Graham Taylor Sept 17 Public Lands of tho U SIorrls Blcn North American Review POLITICS Downward Revision Hoax J P Dol llver Independent Sept 8 Passing of Korea Motosada Zumoto Independent Sept 1 Ladles Battle M E Seawell Atlan tic Monthly Civic Responsibility Theodore Roos evelt Survey Sept 17 The Tariff a Moral IssueTheodore Roosevelt Outlook Sept 17 INDUSTRIAL ARTS Tho Farm Boy Who Wont Back II Gard Worlds Work FINE ARTS Tho American Picture World Sada klchl Hartman Forum HEALTH Living Out of Doorsoutlook Sept 17Toxin Fatigue II B FaVlll Survey Sept 3 One Season of tho AntiFly Cam paign Survey Sept 10 HOW CAN HOME BE HAPPY when the food is not of the best Try a sack of Cream of Wheat flour and know the joy of eating fine bread biscuits cakes etc If all your other food is as good as that baked from Cream o f Wheat flour you certainly afe to be envied Order a sack today and be sure it is Cream of Wheat BEREA ROLLER MILLS ANDREW ISAACS Prop Berea Ky Timber Lands Wanted We are in the market for two tracts of timber land of a from 5000 to 20000 acres Owners must write us immediately stating price terms and locat- ionPorterHowell Co Berea Kentucky SCIENCE A Unique Collection of Arithmetics L C Karpinski Popular Science Monthly Trail of the Plume Hunter W L FInley Atlantic Monthly BIOGRAPHY Sojourns of John Keats J G Speed Century Shakcspero and tho Blackfriars C W Wallace Century Edmund Rostand and Chantecler Ango Galdemar McClure THE WHITE PLAGUE Continued from Pint raKe public and private buildings sidewalks and highways which is only a habit and nuisance soon but few and very few consumptives could be foundd discovering tho disease in its early stages and curing tho patient thus removing a source of infection to otherso educating tho community as to tho nature of tho disease that it is communicable preventable ant curablef educating the people to keep their systems in such physical con dition as to enablo them to resist tho germ g By advocating fresh air out door life sunshine rest no overwork wholesome food and temperate hab itsMy advice to all that havo not ac qulred tho disease is this To get it out of mind at onto that it is not communicable Do not visit tho cot sumptive if you have a weak lung and a weak constitution unless thj consumptive and family are perfectly clean about tho disease in every respect Never sleep with a consump tive Do not eat or drink after con bumptlves Tho old gourd that stands In the water bucket from November to November and all the family and nil tho country around drink from day after day Is the best term incubator in existence Today thero is 75 per cent more consumptives in tho mountains than ought to bo here Consumption Is be ing checked In the cities and we have a much better chance to check tho spread of it here because wo have the fresh air and room The progress of consumption here Is kept up by the continual visiting of the neighbors and friends of tho consumptive and by tho belief which prevails among the mountain people that this dis ease is not caused by a germ and in not communicable In another letter at an early date I shall explain more fully how to prevent and cure tho GREAT WHITE PLAGUE at home by commencing In time C T RIcketts M D RED CROSS STAMP SALE 1910 All Societies Combine In SalePro I ceeds t9 Fight Consumption I Arrangements for tho sale of Red Cross Christmas Seals for 1910 were announced in a bulletin Issued today by tho National Association for the Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis and the American Red Cross A mil lion for Tuberculosis will be the slo gan of the 1910 campaign Two features of tho sale this year are unlquo and will bring considerable capital to tho tuberculosis fighters Tho American National Red Cross Is to Issue tho stamps as in former years but this organization will work In closo cooperation with the Nat- Ional Association for tho Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis which body will share in the proceeds of tho sales Tho charge to local associations for tho use of the national stamps has been reduced alto from 20 per cent to 12Ya per cent which will moan at least 50000 more for tuberculosis work In all parts of the United States Tho stamps aro to be designed as Red Cross Seals this year and are lettersI dent Mr John A Kingsbury of New York has issued a letter calling up on all state and local antituberculo sls associations to unite with the Nat ional Association for tho Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis and tho Rod Cross Society in the sale ct Christmas seals and tho extermination of tuberculosis Every effort will bo made to discourage the use of local stamps and to encourage the distribution of tho national stickers It io expected that over 430 antituberculo sis associations and hundreds of Red Cross societies In every stato of tho Union will unite In the sale of Christ mas seals The Womans Clubs of Kentucky will unite with tho Kentucky Association for tho Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis in tho sale of these stamps In Kentucky the proceeds of which will be devoted to the Tuberculosis and Health campaign carried on by these organizations There are about 20000 cases of tuberculosis In our state today with hospital accom modation for only about 120 cases This disease alone causes 0600 deaths every year in our state It Is truly the concern of every citizen to aid I in this work of stamping out this preventable scourage which is the cause of so much unnecessary suffer ing RICHMONDS ARGUMENT AGAINST THE SALOON Continued from first page Richmond has been sober three years after sixty years of drunkenness murder and stagnation In those three years wo have made more prog ress than during any twenty previous years And wo owo absolutely noth ing to the element that wolud make us all drunk again And yet during thoso three dry years wo hud to combat the ovll It fliiences and criminal practices cf n largo element of thoso who attached their names to petitions for re opening saloons here- Stirring Appeal- I hopo tho twenty thousand country lcoplo who reside outside of Rlcu mond will force tho grass to grow kneedeep on our Main btreet if wo ullow saloons to reopen I hope the legislature will cut off the appropria tion for our Normal School if we vote back saloons here I t ay this because but for the country people today our proud city would be a wilderness and but for the dry counties of eastern and central Ken tucky our Normal School would bo but a Prop school with 40 homo chil dren Instead of having at present nearly 1000 of the coming citizens male and female of all Eastern Ken tucky who never in their lives daw itn open saloon 85 per cent of the crime committed in Richmond was due to saloons Murder arson stab bings shootings vagrancy and misery originated In them Since they closed July 1 1907 every form of crime has decreased and peace and prosperity have grown in proportion Ask tho laborers ask the JAILER Witnesses for Temperance- Ask the Court Officials from Judge Benton on down Ask the City Judge the Police Chief Thank God for Jim Allmaq ask tho leading colored cit izens The latter have increased their property since saloons closed front 65000 to 1100000 ask the City Collator The whites have Increased their property valuations since saloons closed 1000000 ask tho City As sessor The Water Company has laid two miles of now mains and built a now 30000 reservoir The Electric Company has installed new machinery There have been built more concrete talks than in all our previous history More residences erected ALL OVER RICHMOND than in ten solid years Ask tho Builders A bran new Flro Department and city debt decreased More stores remodeled and not a sin gle vacant building In the city Both white and colored school buildings enlarged at cost of 25000 to accom modato Increased attendance New 12000 passenger station New mills another wholesale grocery and CO automobiles In town Even the colored people are now able to own autos Tho poor people now buy beef steak instead of liver Ask the butchers There are 358000 more now andIpoliceman because 1500 fewer cases of drunkness Streets oiled and swept by machinery A mile of main sowers built without bonding tho city 15000 stone Catholic Church erected and 10000 worth of improvements upon Hotel Qlyndon and free mail deliv ery by carriers installed ALL since saloons closed Politics no longer do minated by saloons and whiskey no longer potent in elections freeing can dldates from tho curse of treating Farmers tell me if Richmond votes wet they will trade at Bcrea which has been try for years and years So moto it be I have only half stated the dry side of tho question I challenge any wet advocate to debate the issao with mo from Big Hill to Poosey Un til wo settle the saloon question all ov or Kentucky I am going to fight for Mayor Rices motto The Boy is n bovo tho Dollar I can do that best by helping to close every licensed tin loon in Kentucky They havo put my relatives and friends out of business and2want to get even ToI bo called by such cattle is an additional incentive Lay on Mc Duff and damned be ho who first cries hold enough Clarence E Woods exMayor IN OUR OWN STATE Continued from Pint Page for congress in the 8th district has challenged his opponent tho Honor able Harvey Helm of Stanford tho present congressman to meet him in a serIes of debates Mr Helms answer has not yet been re ceived Mr Helms pluralltty in the last election was 1076 Colonel Ewell says that he is confident ho can over come those figures in the coming electionMORE PELLAGRA Five well developed cases of pellagra are re ported from tho Western Kentucky Asylum two deaths are said to have occurred from the disease The Any INTENSIVE FARMING Soil Fertilityt By MR S L CLARK Crop Yield for Fifty Years I Prof Thorn of the Ohio Experiment Station has looked up the record of tho yield of wheat and corn in each I county of the State as reported by tho assessors from 1850 to 1900 and his figures show tho yield of these crops to be the samo at the close as at tho beginning of the halt century- In the case of wheat the decline wns steady from the first until about the time commercial fertilizers began to be made Then thero was a gain for about ten years But from that time on there was a steady decline in tho yield until tho close of the period In the corn crop thero was a steady decrease in thoyleld from the start for forty years but for the remaining ten years there Was u slight gain A similar study has been made of tho crop returns of Missouri and tho results aro tho same as in the case of OhioEffect of Stock Raising These figures are of Interest also as showing tho influence of stock raising on maintaining soil fertility for It was found that the greatest falling off in crop yield followed close ly upon tho time of low prices for stock which of course always result ed in a reduction in tho amount of stock kept by tho farmers Cause ofDecline That there Have been a de cline after the gain in yield pro duced by tho use of commercial ferti lizers Is thought to be duo to the neglect of farmers who had begun to use the commerlcal fertilizers to take as great care in storing and apply ing their barnyard manures If they had been as diligent in this respect it is thought that the manure plus the fertilizer would at least have maintained tho yield Two other Factors But not only do we havo to consid er the use of commercial fertilizer and the decline the theI 101portthat aro to be taken into consideration Machinery During these fifty years there was a phenomlnal increase in the manu facture and use of every kind of farm machinery for plowing and cultivating the soil Tho use of this ma chinery should havo resulted In an Increased yield it would seem Educational Facilities This was also tho time of the es tablishing of the State Universities Experiment Stations tho publishing of enormous quantities of valuable re ports and bulletins and their free distribution the establishing of farm ers lecture courses and tho sending of expert lecturers to farmers Insti tutes Tho result of all this should have been to greatly help the farm lum authorities report that the disease in each case had developed be I fore the afflicted were brought to theAsylumBLACK HAND IN KENTUCKY The night riders in Kentucky have adopted tho black hand methods as it seems from a report emlnatlng thatII County warning them that they must pool their crops or suffer the con sequencesSTATE MEDICAL ASSOCIATION The doctors of the state are holding their annual session at Lexington this week The meeting is said to bo well attended and thero is great interest both in tho program and in tho extenslvo displays of medicines Instruments apparatus etc THE CLAY STATUE Tho monu ment commission has decided that tho damage to the Clay monument in the cemetery at Lexington by lightning which was reported in last weeks issue of Tho Citizen can beIrepaired The damaged sections to bo replaced by now ones The I original sculptor Mr Mulligan will havo charge of the work NEWS OF THE WEEK Continued from first page The chief contest was in the first dis trict where Congressman Tawney Mr Cannons right hand man and the earnest advocate of staudpat policies met defeat at the hand of Sidney Anderson Mr Tawney attributes his defeat to the friendship of the demo crats for his opponents policies THE MAINE WRECKExtenslvIplans havo been some time for the raising of the bat tleship Maine in Havana Harbor It was reported that tho work would soon be undertaken and pushed to completion Now it is said that it may only bo carried far enough to determine the real nature and cause of tho explosion TEDDY ON TOPCol Roosevelt on his way to tho New York conven tion at Albany told tho reporters to say We have the Old Guard beat en to a frazzle remember the word frazzle His prediction was I 1 Maintaining rertllltycrops But in spite of all this Prof Thorns figures show tho soil yield at the end of the fifty years to be the same as at the beginning Need Leguminous Crops Now we can only claim an advance In farming methods when we can show that tho fertility has been maintained and that there has been an in creased yield per acre The only thing wo can boast of now is that after fifty years thero is no decline or rather that the decline has been check ed and that is something But where Is the advance to come In1 Tho an swer is that we must look to the leguminous crops Not only must we continuo tho use of the commercial fertilizer be careful In the saving and applying of all stable manure and use the best modern machinery thus properly cultivating tho soil doing this wo may only expect to hold our ownwe must turn to the leguminous cropsvetch cow peas alfalfa and clover It Is by these that we may expect to enrich tho soil sufficiently to give a reasonable increase in yield per aero Somo Experiment Stations report that vetch when well grown captures 160 Ibs of nitrogen per aero and clover 63 pounds This purchased in fertilizers would cost 20 cents per pound A crop rotation can be plan ned so that some of these crops can be grown at least twice in a four year rotation Experiments on College Farm On the very poor land of the Be rea College farm It has bene found that vetch and ryo will grow If tho soil is carefully inoculated when no other legume will and after ono crop of this kind cow peas will thrive and clover will do well Then cloverIand followed by frequent discing and rolling until planting tlmo comes By the process of discing and roll- Ing myriads of weeds that cant bo seen havo been killed and tin earth mulch has been formed that will hold the moisture in the ground The shallow cultivator should follow as often as the weather will perlmt un til the corn Is well grown A row of cow peas drilled In with onehorse drill on each side of the corn row will benefit tho corn keep down the late weeds and greatly improve tho soil Many Boron students while work Ing their way thru school havo help ed to raise and harvest fine crops of corn wheat rye vetch and buck wheat on the poor glade soil of this locality and we are glad to say have gone homo to do likewise as shown by their orders for seed and letters of Inquiry true He was elected temporary chair man by a majority of 125 over VicePresident Sherman and he and his Progressive friends organized the convention LAND FOR SALE I havo for sale privately about 290 acres of flea land 3 12 miles north of Berca on Richmond and Berea pike This is one of tho best Improved arms in Madison County It has on it a nice brick house with 8 oxl0 rooms Tenant houses barns cribs wagon shed poultry house Ice houso and many other buildings Two largo cisterns and abundance of stock wa ter Price j85 per acre 13 cash bal lance to suit purchaser possession given Jan 1 1911 This farm is suc ceptible of division but one piece will not be sold without tho other- I also have a place containing S3 acres all in grass No improvements except new wire fence Price 1500 13 cash balance to suit purchaser Besides this property I havo an Interest in some land adjoining tho town of Berea which can be bought worth tho money If interested address- J W Herndon Berea Ky I have no agents FARM FOR SALE A 151 acre stock grain and tobacco farm for sale 10 miles south of Richmond and 8 miles east of Boron Excellent water some fruit trees and plenty of young timber A good S room dwelling with collar also a good barn and store house an ex cellent place for business The farm lies well and is on the road where tho proposed Government plko is to be built from Booncsboro to Cumberland Gap For particulars call on or address W B Harris Berea Ky FOR SALE A good farm of 160 acres on the Richmond and Big Hill turnpike six miles east of Baron About 75 or 80 acres are in cultivation and the rest In timber Good water the year round good Improvements and a good young orchard Any one wish Ing to purchase a place should write or call on M A Moody Post office Big Hill Ky 1U s RLJ131vIMAmoNCnAwrORDAUTHOR Of tiMAClNEQl JilRETHUJAEltnr ILLUSTfiAWMJW sA WEL4- opYRcrn907 ay rfttfuaft cftAWfoto SYNOPSIS Bank a Tartar ctrl became enamored of a golden bearded stranger who was prospecting and studying herbs In the vicinity of her home In central Asia and revealed to him the location of a mine of rubles hoping that the stranger would love her In return for her dJscUeure They were followed to the cave by the girls relatives who blocked up the en trance and drew oft the water supply leaving the couple to die brake a cousin nand her betrothed attempted to climb down a cliff mine but the traveler shot him The stranger was revived from a water gourd Saad carried dug his way out of the tunnel and departed deserting the girl and carrying a bag of rubles gathered all the Kerns site could carry and started In pursuit Margaret Donne Margarita da Cordova a famous prima donna became engaged In London to Konstantln Lo a wealthy Creek financier Her Intimate friend was Countess Leven known as Lady Maud whose husband had been killed by a bomb In St Peters burg and Lady Mau4s most Intimate friend was Itufus Van Torp an Ameri can who had become one of the richest men In the world Van Torp was In love with Margaret and ruahed to London a soon as he heard of her betrothal He offered Lady Maud t5OW000 for her pet charity If she would aid him In winning the singer from Logothetl Baraka approached Ix gotheti at Versailles with toMargaretbyIJnrakaoIhavinganswering the description of the one she MarGDreltocaret took a liking to Van Torp who pre vented her with the ruby lioroka had belleveahImBaraka was arrested In London on thecharge of stealing from PInney a Jew LogothetlTwo associations VanTothmanhood t lease and then with her as his guest Went to sea on nle yacht Erlnna Daraka explains her plans for revenge on the man who had deserted her and left her moderatingher enteredIntoopera house In New York The thief who stole the ruby from Mr Pinney was arrested In New York and the stone recovered Lady Maud confided to Van Tarp that she believed Krallnsky to be the husband she had believed dead Van Torp promised his help to unravel the mysteryCHAPTER XIII Continued Neither Margaret nor Mrs Rush more had ever seen Leven and they had not the least Idea ot what was y really going on under their eyes They only saw that Lady Maud was making a dead set at the count and If Mar garet wondered whether she had misjudged her friends character the el der lady had no doubt as to what was child she said to Mar happeningI friend is going to console of that age general dear I myself could never understand how one could marry again I should always feel that dear Mr Rushmore was in the room It quite makes me blush to think of 1U Yet It is an undeniable tact that many Marktgoing to console herself before long If it Is not this one it will be an other My dear I am quite positive about it- When the sun went down that even ing the yacht had passed Otranto and the cape and her course had been changed to head her for Cape Spartl vento and the Straits of Messina having done in 24 hours as much as the little Italian mall steamers do in 48 and nearly half as much again as the Erinna could have done at her t highest speed As Mr Van Torp had predicted his engines had warmed up and were beating their own record The gale made by the vessels way was stronger than a woman could stand in with any regard to her appearance but as the weather contin 1 ued to be calm It was from dead ahead and there was plenty of shel ter on the promenade deck abaft the wheelhouse on condition of not going too near the rail After dinner Krallnsky and Mrs Rushmore walked a little as on the previous evening and Lady Maud eat with Margaret and Van Torp But before the two walkers went off to sit down in the quiet corner they had found yesterday Lady Maud rose went half way aft and deliberately placed herself where they wero obliged to pass close to her at each turn standing and leaping against the bright white side of the engine skylight which was as high as the wheel houso Itself and broke In aft where I i the big ventilating fans were situatedI making a square corner Inward She stood there and as It was not very dark In the clear starlight Kra llnsky saw In passing that she fol turningtwas coming towards her and turning It very slowly back again as he came near and went by It was impossible to convey moro clearly an invitation joinIworld to misunderstand It But Mrs Rushmore saw It too and I j as she considered him a lion and therefore entitled to have his own I way she made it easy for him My dear count she said blandly after passing Lady Maud twice have really nad enough now and II t youwHl promise to finish your alone I think I will go and sit with I I the others ly VanIwho moved as ho came up to her made two steps beside him and then suddenly slipped into the recess I where the fanhouse joined tho engine skylight She stood still and he in stantly ranged himself beside herI They were quite out of sight of the others and of the bridge and oven if it had been daylight they could not have been seen except by some one coming from aft- I want to speak to you she said in a low steady voice Please listen quite quietly for some of them may begin to walk again Krallnsky bent his bead twice and then Inclined It towards her to hear butter what she was going to say It has pleased you to keep up this comedy for 24 hours she began He made a slight movement which was natural under tho circumstances- I do not understand ho said In his oily voice What comedy I real ly have no- Dont go on she answered Interrupting him sharply Listen to what I am going to tell you and then do clde what you will do I dont think your decision will make very much difference to me but It will make a difference to tho world and to yourself I saw you from a window when you brought Mr Van Torp to tho hotel in Bayreuth and I recognized you at once Since this afternoon I have no doubt left- I never saw you till last night said Krallnsky with some little surprise in his tone and with perfect as suranceDo really think you can deceive me any longer she asked I told you this afternoon that If you could come back from the dead and know the truth wo should probably forgive each other though we had many differences Shall we7 She paused a moment and by his quick change of position she saw that he was much moved I dont mean that we should ever go back to the old life for we were not suited to each other from the first you and I You wanted to marry me because I was pretty and smart and I married you because I wanted to be married and you wero better looking than most men and seemed to have what I thought was necessary fortune and a decentjOsl tIon No dont Interrupt me We soon found out that wo did not caro for each other You went your way and 1 went mine I dont mean to reproach you for when I say you were beginning to be tired of me I did nothing to keep you I my self was tired of it already But what ever you may have thought I was a faithful wife Mr Van Torp had given me a great deal of money for my charity and does still I can account for it I never used a penny of it for myself and never shall and he never was and never will bo any more than a trusted friend I dont know why you chose to disappear when the man who had your pocket book was killed and you were said to be dead Its not my business and if you choose to go on living under an other name now that you are rich again I shall not betray you and few people will recognize you at least In England so long as you wear that beard But you had it when we were married and I know you at once and when I heard you were to bo of the party here I made up my mind at once that I would accept the invitation and come too and speak to you as Im speaking now When I believed you were dead I forgave you everything though I was glad you were gone frankly I did not wish you allvo again but since you are God forbid that I should wish you dead You owe me two things in exchange for my forgiveness First yours if I treated you ungenerously or unkindly and secondly you ought to take back every word you ever said to me abqut Mr Van Torp for there was not a shadow of truth In what you thought Will you do that I ask nothing else Indeed I will my dear Maud said Count Krallnsky IB a voice full of emotionLady Maud drew a long breath that trembled a little as It left her heated lips again She had done what she believed most firmly to be right and lit had not been easy She had not been surprised by his patient silence while she had been talking for she had felt that it was hers to speak and his to listen- Thank you she said now I shall never go back to what I have said and neither of us need ever allude to old times again during this trip It will not last long for I shall probably go home by land from the first port we touch and It is not likely that we shall ever meet again If we do I shall behave as if you were Count Krallnsky whom I have met abroad neither more nor less I suppose you will have conscience enough not to marry Perhaps if I thought another womans happiness depended on it I would consent to divorce you but you shall never divorce me No power could make me wish to Krallnsky answered still deeply moved I was mad in those days Maud I was beside myself between my debts and my entanglements with women not fit to touch your shoes Ivo seen it all since That Is the chief reason why I chose to disappear from society when I had the chance and become some one else I swear to you on my mothers soul in heaven that I thought of nothing but that to set you free and begin life over again as another man No thought of marrying has ever crossed my mind Do you think I could be as bad as myselfhowyour side and all the wrong on mine And nowI would give heaven and earth to undo It all and to come back toyouLady Maud drew as far as sho could Into the corner where tho fanhouse joined tho engine skylight She had not expected this it was too much ro pentance It was too like a real attempt to win her again Ho had not seen her for more than three months she know she was very beautiful his fleeting passion had come to life again as ho had But her old repul sion for him was ten times stronger than when they had parted and she shrank back as far as she could with out speaking From far below the noiseless engines sent a quick vibra skylight tell It from the beatings of her own heart Ho saw her shrinking from him and was wlso Then Into Dont bo afraid of mol he cried in a low and pleading tone Not that Oh please not that I will not come nearer I will not put out my hand to touch yours I swear it to you But I love you as I never loved you before I never knew how beautiful you were till I had lost you and now that I have found you again you are a thousand times more beautiful than in my dreams No I ask nothing 1 I have no right to ask for what I have thrown away I You do not even pity me I think Why should you You were tree when you thought me dead and I havo come back to be a burden and a weight on your life Forgive me forgive me my lost darling for the sake of all that might have been butI dont fear Del Pity me If you but dont bo afraid of me I Say that you pity mo a little and I shall be sat sled and grateful too Lady Maud was silent for a few s6c onds while he stood turned towards her his bands clasped Ina dramatic gesture as If still imploring her com miserationI you she said at last qulto steadily for just then she did not fear that ho would try to touch oven her hand I pity you if you are really In love with mo again I pity you still moro if this is a passing thing that has taken hold of you merely because you still think me handsome But I will never take you back to be my husband again Never That Is finished for good and all- AhH Maud listen to me But she had already slipped out of the corner and was walking slowly away from him not towatds the others but art so that he might join her quietly before going back to them He was a man of the world and under stood her and did what was expected of him Almost as soon as ho was beside her she turned to go forward with her leisurely careless grace Weve been standing a long time she said as if the conversation had been about the weather I want to sit downI in earnest he said very lowSo am I answered Lady Maud They went on towards the wheel house side by side without haste and not very near together like two ordinary acquaintances CHAPTER XIV While the Lancashire Lass was ra clog down to the Straits of Messina the Erlnna was heading for the same point from the opposite direction no longer dawdling along at halfspeed but going her full 16 knots after coal ing at Naples and any navigator who knew the positions and respective speeds of the two yachts could have calculated with approximate precision the point at which they would probably sight each other Logothotl had given up the Idea of taking Baraka to Parts if he had ever really entertained it at all He as sured her that Naples was a great city too and that there was a first class French dressmaking establish ment there and that tho VHlo do Lyon would turn her out almost as smartly as the Rue do la Palx Itself Suddenly Slipped the Recess He Sent Another Man to Walt Till Midnight at the Office He took Baraka ashore and placed her for half a day In the hands of Mme Anna who undertook to do all that money could 40 In about a fort night Ho had the effrontery to say that Baraka was a niece of his from Constantinople whose mother was on boars the yacht but had unfortunately sprained her ankle in falling down the companion during a vale and could therefore not accompany her daughter on shore The young lady he said spoko only Turkish Mme Anna grave and magnificently calm under all circumstances had a value recollection of having seen the hand some oriental gentleman already with another niece who spoke only French but that was none of her business When would the young lady try on tho things On any day Mmo Anna chose to name but In the mean time her uncle would take her down to Sicily as tho weather was so wonderfully fine and it was still so hot Mmo Anna therefore named a day and promised moreover to see the best linendrapers and seamstresses herself and to provide the young lady with as complete an outfit as if she were going to bo married Sho should have all things visible and invisible In tho shortest possible time Logo thetl who considered himself a straw ger Insisted on putting down a thou sand franc note merely as n guarantee of good faith The dressmaker protested almost furiously and took the money still protesting So that was settled and Baraka was to be outwardly changed into a beautiful Fer inghl lady without delay To tell the truth the establishment is really a smart one and she was favorably Im pressed by the many pretty frocks and gowns that were tried on several pretty young woman in order that she might mako her choice Baraka would have liked n blue satin skirt with n yellow train and a bright silk body but in hershetravels had noticed that the taste of Fcrlnghl ladles was for very sober or gentle colors compared with the fashionable standards of Samarkand Tills and Constantinople and she meekly acquiesced to every thing that Logothetl and Mme Anna proposed after putting their heads to gether Logothetl seemed to know a great deal about It It was nearly dark when the naph tha launch took thorn out to the yacht which lay under the molo whore the big English and German passenger steamers and the mon of war are moored Logothotl had at last received Mar garets telegram asking him to meet her at once It had failed to reach him in Gibraltar and bad been telegraphed on thence to Naples and when be read It he was considerably disturbed Ho wrote a long message of explanations and excuses and sent it to the prima donna at Bayrouth tripling the number of words she had prepaid for his answer But no reply camo for Margaret was herself at sea and nothing could reach her Ho sent one of his own men train tho yacht to spend the day at the tale graph office with Instructions for finding him if any message came The man found him three times and brought three telegrams and each time as he tore open the little folded brown paper ho felt more uncomfortable but ho was relieved to find each time that the message was only a business one from London or Paris giving him tho latest confidential news about n government lean In which he was largely Interested When ho reached tho yacht ho sent another man to wait till midnight at the office The diva was angry ho thought that was clear and perhaps she had some right to be The tone of her telegram had been peremptory in the extreme and now that ho had an swered it after a delay of several days she refused to take any notice of him It was not possible that such a personage as she was should have left Bayreuth withoutleaving clear in structions for sending on any tele grams that might come after she left At this tlmo of year as be know she was beset with offers of engagements to sing and they had to be answered From eight oclock In the morning to midnight there worn 16 hours ample time for a retransmitted message to reach her anywhere In Europe and to be answered Logothetl felt a sensa tion of deep relief when the man camo aboard at a quarterpast midnight and reported himself empty handed but he resolved to wait till the following evening before definitely leaving Naples for the ten days which must elapso before Baraka could try on her beautiful Ferlnghi clothes He told her anything ho liked and she believed him or was indifferent for the idea that sho must be as well dressed as any European woman when she met the man she was cocking had appealed strongly to her and the sight of tho pretty things at Mme Annas had made her ashamed of her simple little readymade serges and blouses Logotlietl assured her that Krallnsky was within easy reach and showed no Inclination to travel far There was news of him In the tele grams received that day the Greek said Spies wero about him and were watching him for her and so far he had shown no Inclination to admire any Ferlnghi beauty Baraka accepted all these Inven lions without doubting their eraclty In her eyes Logothetl was a great man something llko a king and vast ly more than a Tartar chieftain Ho could send men to the ends of tho earth if he chose Now that he was sure of where Krallnsky was he could no doubt have him relzed secretly and brought to her If she desired It earn estly of him But she did not wish to seo the man free or a prisoner till she had her beautiful now clothes Then ho should look upon her and judge whether he had done well to despise her love and to leave her to bot done to death by her own people and her body loft to the vulture that had waited so long on a Jutting point of rock over her head three years ago It was a dreamy and sense compell lag life that she led on the yacht surrounded with every luxury she had over heard of and constantly waited on by the only clever man she had ever really talked with excepting the old Persian merchant la Stamboul The vision of the goldenbearded giant who had loft her to her fate after treating her with stony indifference was still before her but the reality was nearer in tho shape of a visible Dylhlnhetreated llko a queen asd who was un deniably handsome She wondered whether ho had a wife Judging marriage from her point of view fliers probably had been one put away la that beautiful house In Paris lie was an oriental she told herself and ho would not parade his wlfo as tho Ferlnghls did But she was ono too and she consid Bred that it would be an insult to ask him about such things Spiro knew no doubt but she could not demean herself to Inquire of a servant Pen baps Oula had found out already for the girl had a way of finding out whatever she wanted to know apparently by explaining things to the second mate Possibly Guts could be I made to tell what she bad learned without being directly questioned But after all Baraka decided that It did not matter since she meant to marry the fairbeard as soon as she had her pretty clothes Yet the be CAme conscious that If ho had not ex lilted she would think It very satin factory to marry the great man who could do anything he liked though it he had a wife already as he probably had she would refuse to bo tbo second la his house The Koran allowed a man four It was said but the Idea was hateful to her and moreover the Persian merchant wife had told her that It was old fash malnl1becaullosive Logothotl sat beside her for hours under the awnings talking or not as she choso and always reading when sbo was silent though hit often looked up to see If she wanted anything Ho told her when they left Naples that ho would show her beautiful Islands and other sights and the great fire mountains of the south Etna and Stromboli which she had heard of on her voyage to Marseilles but had not seen because the steamer had passed them at night The firemountain at Naples had been quiet only sending out thin wreaths of smoke which Ba raka Insisted came from fires made by shepherdsMoreover she said as they watched Vesuvius receding when they left Naples your mountains are aol mountains but anthills and I do net care for them But your sea has the colors of many sherbets roso leaf and violet and lemon and orange and sometimes even of palo yellow peach sherbet which is good Lot mo always see tho sea till the Ono dresses are ready to bo tried on This sea answered Logothetl HII always most beautiful near land and amongst islands and the big fire mountain of Sicily looks as tall at Kasbok because It rises from the wa ters edge to tho sky Then take me to It and I will toll you for my eyes have looked on the Altai and I wish to see a real moue tamp again After that wo will go back Oulaknowthe back do you think You shall have a woman who does and who can talk with OUla and the two will fasten the One dresses for becol11lnrgralty Yes Baraka answered Spend money for me that I may bo good to seo Also I wish to havo many sere ants My father has a hundred per onlytwowill think I am poor and that will bo torhimFrankelive e You know for you are moro like us though you are a king hero Sho spoko slowly and lazily paus turningher amusedhimsimplelikesuddenly to a nor country or to see a fairy pantomime IfItgathered to his fathers before you saw him what would you dor Baraka now turned not only her eyes to him but her face Why do you ask me this Is It because he is dead and you are afraid to tell met fro KB CONTUIU0DJ t andFaat iJI Ie1T TIME FOR HARVESTING GRAIN If ManyVarietiesand Quantity Uy nonBUT II CAHOON Among tho numerous mistakes that lead to enormous wastes on the farm few are moro worthy of attention than that of letting grain oats wheat rye corn etc get too rlpo before bar vestingNo can ride about the country tn summer without belnc struck and amazed at the prevalence of this er rorYou will notice field after field that baa reached or la approaching tho period of dead ripeness and that ought to havo been harvested several days before The toss arising from this sourco Is more appreciable and moro easily es timated In wheat of which wo cultivate comparatively little than It Is In other grains like oats and rye but tho same general principle applies to all It wheat Is cut two weeks or so before It fully ripens It contains moro gluten and starch and a bushel will weigh moro and It will make a larger quantity and a bettor quality of flour with a less quantity of bran or mid things than If It were allowed to ripen This la by no moans a matter of theory It Is the result of careful ob lervatlon The straw will begin to change color slightly two or three weeks before the grain comes to complete maturity- In tho beet and most favorable sea sons It will begin to ripen and change color at tho bottom In some less favorable seasons tbo upper joints turn firstIn tho great wheatgrowing sections of tho far East where wheat growtng Is carried on to a much greater extent than It Is here they havo studied this point moro carefully than we have The best farmers begin to cut while a portion of tho stalk Is green as soon us the kernel hat passed from the milky to the doughy state The stalk has then begun to change color sometimes from the bottom sometimes for three or four Inches below the head A roost careful and accurate experl ment was made to ascertain tho dlf ference taking wheat first when It was green second a week after when It was changing color and third when fully ripe Tho result was In tho first case 199 bushels an acre In the second 23V In tho third 23ft and the same dUo ference was found In the straw Tho total value an acre was In that cut green 6230 In that cut one week after when the stalk was yellow below the ear 6461 In that cut one week after when fully ripe 6613 The first two productions had more tine flour and less bran than that cut last showing that gluten Is converted Into starch In standing to get fully ripeWhen either end of the stalk turns yellow the sap ceases to flow and the covering or shell of the kernel thick ens and becomes hard and of course gives a larger proportion of bran and less fine flour Beside In early cutting there Is less loss from shelling out In handling and from high winds which Involves a very heavy loss In ripened grain Now what Is truo of wheat Is In the main also true of other small grains oats and rye If wo raise them for seed to sow again they ought to be allowed to ripen fully but If for grind theyIeIn their best and most nutritive condi lion HANDY DEVICE FOR GRANARY Contrivance for Holdlng Bags So That They May Be Filled Quickly Is Cheaply Constructed Thero aro various kinds of devices to bo made quickly for filling bags when ono has to do It alone but I think it Is wise to have a contrivance In your granary all of tho time writes A Useful Bag Filler Ralph Horsey In Farm and Homo I had a blacksmith make mo one that works very well N I cut the bottom out of a large tin pan and had this mounted on an Iron rod as shown In the drawing Small hooks aro placed around this The bog is hung on these hooks and the grain shoveled in at the top Using Waste Land Rpmo western farmers aro planting waste land to hickory trees to bo used 1n making axe handles 1 FARM LEVEL IS ESSENTIAL Most Successful WorK Cannot Be Done Without Aid of Instru mentBrlnge Returns It IB usually found difficult to es tablish a grade plan a dltcb or lay out a drain with tho eye only to sug gest or some cheap device to assist says a writer In Orango Judd Farmer I have tried It several times and havo never been satisfied nor have I been able to do the most successful work without the aid of a real leveling In strument If all of us were engineers Effective Farm Level and owned costly levels these snnplo matters would be easy Fortunately thero are on the market simple In expensive levels made purposely for the farmer 16 will buy one and so Invested will bring In great returns The simple level Illustrated here will meet the requirements for all kinds of drainage underdralnage open ditches or drains all kinds of Irrigating work canals and laterals terracing land road building house foundation work grading of all kinds setting out orchards running fences getting angles and overy sort of farm work requiring a level Farmers ks a rule have most of the common tools and Implements for doing farm work the level excepted Now that this is available to uptodate farms of the substantial farmers this recent addl ion to the farm equipment may prove most helpful In performing many of these tasks that have heretofore been done by guess and therefore unsat isfactory LOGFLOAT FOR LEVELING Can Be Made at Home at Little Ex pense and When Used Leaves Ground In Fine Shape We use plank drags or floats out here but there is a better way than cutting logs spend your time to draw them to mill pay the saw bill and draw the lumber back home to make a plank drag says a writer In Rural New Yorker Any man who can swing an ax and twist an auger can mako what you call a float or clod crush u3 tftlOHG iNof arttoNO N1 r B ff LONO t Home Made Log Float er It consists of three logs eight feet long the first one being four inches In diameter the second five Inches the third six Inches with two Inch holes through each log about a foot or so from each end Then put a chain through each hole tie a knot In the chain between each log This keeps them from all drawing together Have your chain long enough so that It Is two or three feet longer than the logs require This Is left in a loop tn front to hitch your team on then It is ready for use The logs thus fastened do not draw rigid but what the first log does not do the second one helps and after the third one passes over It loaves the ground In a fine shape I know one farmer who never puts a barrow on his oat ground but uses one of these log floats Stingy manuring does not pay The sharp corn plow does the best workCareful cultivation will exterminate the weeds Rake up and burn all rubbish Let no weeds go to seed A good corn knife makes the work of cutting corn easier Its a safe guess that seed corn will be saved right this year When Irish potatoes are fully matured dig them on a dry day Spray tho asparagus tops with Bordeaux mixture as a preventive ol rust Next to tho mowing machine In im portanco In alfalfa harvest Is the side delivery rake Beets In tho garden aro all right where they are until tho ground be gins to freeze In the fall The market garden furnishes a large amount of waste products which may be utilized for poultry food Tho only way to decrease the amount of smut In corn Is to pluck oft the smutballs and burn them Corn fields are unusWllly clean this year and those that were best culti vated suffer least from lack of rain Harvest the onion crop as soon as most ot the tops have begun to turn yellow at the neck and tho tops lop over THE PARABLE OF THE TALENTS Saadiy Sckool Ltuoa for Oct 9 1910 Specially Arranged for ThU Paper LESSON TEXTMatthew 251480 Memory verse 29 GOLDEN TEXTJIIs lord said unto him Well done thou good and faithful servant thou hut been faithful over II few htnge I will make thee ruler over many thing enter thou Into the lay of thy lord Matt 2621 TIMETueeday afternoon April 4 A SO Immediately following the last lesson MountO11vetSuggestion and Practical Thought Tho parable shines clearest In the light of the circumstances Jesus and his disciples are still on Olivet over looking Jerusalem and the Temple in all Their glory Jesus had just fore told their destruction Let the dis ciples learn a necessary lesson from the causo of that ruin Many and great talents bad been committed to the Jewish nation No nation bad ever received so great n trust as they tho divine Revelation religious truth and best of all the Messiah tho Son of God and thus power to become a blessing to all the worldThis nation had refused to use these talents Intrusted to them again and again they had burled the talent in stead of using It and now they wero about to murder their Messiah in stead of using him and thus to bury this talent In the earth The parable lay in full view before the disciples eyes What the city then was multiplied Into the now Jerusalem of tho Revelation could have been theirs evermore by faithful use of tho divinely entrusted talents The loss of all the outer darkness the weeping and gnashing of teeth as the fruit of unfaithfulness lay in the prophetic vision shown by Christ And now that burled talent was brought forth and was to bo entrusted to the disciples and to the Christian church they were to found The flvo talents were now offered to them and tho vital question was what they would do with them The two courses were made very plain to them by the parable It was written In letters of light on their sky printed Indelibly on their minds A man traveling Into a far country and therefore wishing to leave his af fairs In competent hands Ho repro eels Jesus Christ who was about to leavo his disciples and go to heaven which was a far country in tho sense that his servants could not have vis Iblo communication with him 110 was to leave the spread of the gospel and tho salvation of the world in the hands of his disciples although he was with them In Invisible but real presenceTho denote all those to whom the Interests of tho kingdom of heaven were entrusted The Jewish rulers are among those represented by tho man with ono talent for they looked upon the kingdom of God placed In their charge as a matter of small account compared with their own sel fish Interests The apostles and early Christian leaders received some five talents some two some one and so do all Christs professed followers and all who have received from Christ the privileges and blessings of his gospel The principle applies to all men for all have been entrusted by God with many things Robert Louis Stevenson was talking ono day to the children of a school In Samoa about tho Parable of tho Tal ents and told them there were three possessed by them all Tongues to be used to make all about them cheerful and happy Faces to be kept as bright as a now silver coin that they might shine like lamps In their homes Hands to bo kept employed In useful work cheerfully done His lord said unto him Well done thou good and faithful servant Ho had his lords approval Faithfulness not success nor the amount gained was rewarded God will say Well done only to those who have done well Thero are no empty compll meals in the day of judgment Han del tolls us that when he wroto the Hallelujah Chorus he saw the hear ens opened and all tho angels and the great God himself A modest man of moderate ability said that be could not expect Gods Well done but he did expect that ho would say Well tried Well attempted Enter thou Into the joy of thy Lord participate in his joy and share with him In his pleasure tho same kind of joy which our Lord himself tolls Lelghtons words on this en Into the joy of the Lord are beautiful It is but little we can receive hero Bomo drops of joy that enter into us but there we shall enter Into joy as vessels put into a sea of happiness The joy of the Lord Jesus Christ Of which the faithful like him shall partake in some meas ure hero and in Its fullness hereafter Is tho joy of a free activity In doing right llko the joy of motion In health like the song of a bird in the morning Edward Everett Halo writing ol George Washington says He was always subordinating himself to the duty that was before him He was born as we saw to small opportunl ties ho made them great He was educated with camparatlvely small advantages be made them the first of advantages He was brought ui among simple people He learned among the simple people the way in which to dictate to kings and to ban Mo generals You must let me rever ently repeat the words of Scripture He was faithful In a few things he was made ruler over many things L EVIL OF MODERATE DRINKING Alcohol Is Useful In Arts and Sciences But Very Injurious to Human System Life Insurance companies are doing good work in spreading Information calculated to promote the health of the people Pamphlets and letters contain valuable Information These should be read and considered They are not the vaporings of sentimental fats but experience of people who make calculation based upon reliable statistics It Is the opinion of Insur ance authorities that use of alcohol evenmoderately Is injurious Alcohol is a poison and effects are thoso of poison Chemically It is a combi nation of two parts of carbon six of hydrogen and one of oxygen One leaflet says Alcohol Is useful In science and in the arts It Is a good fuel and can bo burned In a cer tain kind of stovo without formation of clinkers and without injury to the stove If tho stove had a brain ner vous system kidneys and liver the results would be different Alcohol can be burned in tho human body and will temporarily produce en ergy and also clinkers but it exacts a heavy toll for this service The man who thinks ho con com pete with tho stove In burning alcohol makes a very great mistake Ho Is outclassedTo extent tho moderate toper Is discriminated against The toper was always disgusting but the moderato drinker 7 was received He Is not regarded as a man of good capacities and reliable Railroads con demn tho moderate drinker Insur ance companies deny him Great business concerns do not want him In overy field he Is discounted He Is Incapable of good work and people know this too well to bo imposed uponSocially the moderate drinker Is tol crated in some circles His wit ts of alcoholic flavor his eloquence Is with out intelligence Ofter he smells of what ho has smelled His conversa tion has the flavor of stale alcohol weakened by carbon clinkers and ho has become a useless member of sod ety tolerated because ho must be toK cratedA part of it Is that the moderate drinker imagines himself entertaining and delightful company and vIll not recognize his standing Some largo companies have collect ed statistics to determlno effects of alcohol on their business They send bulletins to policy holders and state ments which should be arguments for temperance to those not willing to die to win- Because of loss to them they are enemies to the traffic and enmity is placed on business principles No appeals are made to sentiment Facts speak so strongly that they should be consideredOne pan declares alcohol an enemy and that It Is the duty of the companies to combat It Says an other Alcohol by reason of Its poi sonous effects Is an enemy of life in surance companies Directly and in directly it Is responsible for no small portion of the mortality rate The effect upon the mortality rate is stated The companies guided by business experience medical opinion and lay common sense have always discriminated against the steady tip pIer and periodical free drinker Published statements relating to mortal ity among Immoderates are meager but the effect of alcohol has In a broad way been measured by the ex perience of the United Kingdom Tem perance and General Provident Insti tution covering a period from IBM to 1905 This company aimed to take none but total abstainers and temper ate drinkers On analyzing tho experience It was found that for every 106 deaths among total abstainers thero were 131 deaths among the temperate drinkers show- Ing a difference of 31 per cent in fa vor of total abstainers For a period of 61 years prior to 1861 the mortality was 83 per cent greater among moderate drinkers The Scepter of Life finds that for ev cry 100 deaths among total abstainers thero were 14C among tho moderate drinkers These facts peak so strongly that they force atthtlon The man who weakens vitality by moderate drinking dies from some other causeat least So the certificate states A man who Is burnt out contracts some disease and dies Tho certificate shows consideration for his family and states only part of the truth The death certificate should read This man weakened his vital ity and easily became a prey to the disease which directly caused death Alcohol was one cause of death What and When to Drink Cold water at all times Cocoa chocolate or hot milk It nervous Coffeo for a slight stimulant once a dayLimo juice and lemonade as blood purifiersNo spirits nor beer alcohol Is a depressant Its stimulating effects being quite temporary Between meals is the best time to take liquids an hour before and an hour after this dispels the desire much with meals forI 1 r 1 ill Berea College 1910 FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE OF THE MOUNTAINS Places the BEST EDUCATION in reachof 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 himself where he can make most rapid progress Which Department Will You EnterT- HE 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 Brills Handwork Lessons in Farm and Household Management etc Free text booksTRADE 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 Homo Science ACADEMY COMMERCIAL 1 year or 2 years to fit for business Even a part of this course as tall and winter terms is very profitable Small extra fees ACADEMY PREPARATORY 2 3 and 4 year courses with Latin Oer man Algebra History Science etc fitting for college COLLEGIATE 4 years Literary Scientific and Classical courses with uso of laboratories scientific apparatus and all modern methods The highest educational standards NORMAL 3 and 4year courses fit for the profession of teaching First year parallel to 8th grade Model Schools enables ono to get a firstclass certificate Following years winter and spring terms give tie Information culture and training necessary for a true teacher and cover branches neces eary for State certificate MUSIC Singing free Reed Organ Voice Culture Piano Theory Band may be taken as an extra In connection with any course Small extra fees j Expenses Regulations Opening Days Dorea College Is not a moneymaking institution All tho money re 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 ha pays In This great deficit Is made up by the gifts of Christian and patriotic peOple who are supporting Berea In order that It may train young men and wOmen 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 the 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 thoso with parents In Boroa live In College buildings and assist In work of boarding ball 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 worm wraps and underclothing umbrellas and overshoes are necessary The Coopera tive Store furnishes books toilet articles work uniforms umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost The College asks no rent for the fine buildings In which students live charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning repairs fuel lights and washing of bedding and towels For table board without coffee or extras 135 a week lathe fall and 150 In winter For room furnished fuel lights wash lug 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 ole This Is paid but once and Is returned when the student departs Second an Incidental Fee to help on expenses for care of school build ings hospital library etc Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our Instruction Is a free gift The Incidental Fee for most students Is 500 a term 6 in Academy and Normal and 1700 in Colic slate courses PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE Incidental feo and room rent bjj the term board by the halt term Installments are as follows Vocational Model Normal and FALL School Academy College Incidental Feo s 600 600 700 Room 560 660 660 Hoard 7 weeks 945 945 94i Amount due Sept 14 1910 2005 2105 2205 Board for 7 weeks due Nov 2 1910 945 945 941 Total for term 2950 3050 3150 If paid In advance 2900 3000 3101 WINTER Incidental Fee 500 600 701 Room 600 600 601 Board 6 Weeks r 900 900 0 D09 Amount due Jan 4 1911 2000 2100 2209 Board for 6 weeks due Feb 15 1911 900 900 901 Total for term 2900 33000 310a IfpaId In advance 2850 2950 f3050 SPRING Incidental Fee 500 600 if 700 Room 400 400 400 Board 5 weeks 675 675I 676 Amount duo March 29 1911 1575 1675 1776 Board for 5 weeks due May 3 1M17 675 675 676 Total for term 2360 2350 2450 If paid In advance 2300 2300 2400 REFUNDING Students who leave by permission before the end of a term receive back for money advanced as follows No allowance for fray tion of a week On board refund In full On room and Special Expenses there Is a largo loss occa sioned by vacant rooms or depleted classes and the Institution will refund only onehalf of the amount which the student has pad for the remaining weeks of the term On Incidental Fee students excused before the middle of a term will re cclvo a certificate for onehalf the Incidental fee paid which certificate will be received as cash by Berea College on payment of term bills by the etV lent in person or a brother or sister if presented within four temtThe first day of Fall term is September 14 1910 The first day of Winter term is January 4 1911 The first day of Spring term Is March 23 1911 For Information or friendly advice write to the Secretary WILL C GAMBLEBEREA I L LD KOKOKOKoltonoitOltottoKoltoitOKOitOKOltOKOKOKOltoKOltonoit OKOIto O I East Kentucky Correspondence x i News You Get Nowhere Else Iv 3 V O no coutipomwce pubUibed BB I titled Infill ty Ue Kilter lie ease o 0Unot for publication but as se eyWenc of rood faith Write plsintyRg o olto7s ell o7s O otso7so7so1to7so7so- 5sJACKSON O COUNTY BRAZIL Brazil Sept 22Mr Hiram Rose died on tho 21st of August after n long period of suffering Crops are very good in this section Wesi Steel has tho finest tobacco crop In this country Matthew Cadlo has the finest corn crop Somo of tho people have commenced saving fodder Johnnle Wilson visited George Rich ardsons at Sand Gap last week Most every ono Is glad that Caleb Powers Is elected J K Baker nnd family of Berea have been visiting at this placeSam Isaacs and wife of Valley View Ky have been visiting their daughter Mrs Mollle Durham and other relatives Our school Is progressing nicely with Sam Davis as teacherold Uncle Joe Wilson Is not well Matthew Cadlo was In town last Tveek While here Mrs Samuel lsx acs of Valley View visited Mrs Matthew Cadle and daughters of South Fork Wllllo Rose and Mary Stool were married on tho 8th day of this month KKUIIV KNOB Kerby Knob Sept 25 Several of our citizens have been attending cir cult court at McKee for the past two weoksA box supper was held Sept 10 for tho purpose of raising money to purchase a school library Five dollars was raised Aunt Clnda Bak er is still not Improving in health Mr and Mrs G W Johnson are re joking over the arrival of a baby girl In their homo on Sept 10Mrs Rhoda Click and family are planning to go to Indiana soon to mako their future homeA lot of teach attended the teachers association titersMcKee Saturday Little Lottlo Click has been seriously 111 for tho past week with scarlet fever Elmer Click made a business trip to Rich mond Friday SAND OAF Sand Gap Sept 18Albert Powell and wife of Berea passed thru here today Tho Rev Hacker failed toI rill his appointment at Kerby Knob yesterday and todayBox suppers are all tho rage now In order to raise enough money Tor getting district school libraries J G Durham at tended tho box supper at the Durham school house Wednesday night and one at Hugh Saturday night Mrs Nancy Kerby and grand daughter Delphia Powell visited her sister Mrs G V Clomraons today Mr and Mrs J F Marcum visited with John and James Durham today CLOVER IJOTTOJI Clover Bottom Sept 2GCorn is a little above tho average in this coun ty this yearW J Hayes Talon Baker and Robert Abrams have been at McKeo serving upon the grand Jury for tho past two weeks Joo Flanery Juno and Shlrd Baker left II this county for parts unknown last weekThe grand jury has returned more Indictments against tho boys In this neighborhood this year than for anyone year previous Most of them are for gambling In a suit In Squire S A Englos court on the 17th Inst Richardson and Co beat James and Sarah Lunsford Tho suit was for saw logsJ R Engleo baby is very low with pneumonia fevor Clifford Dean Is very low with scar let fever Quite a number of teach ers from this division attended the Teachers Association of Sub Divi sion Xo 1 last Saturday among them being Wm Dean Mrs Anna Hays Mrs Ida Abney Misses Annie Powell Martha Durham and Dorcas Wild Nora Powell who Is staying with Mrs Lucy Dean visited home folks Saturday and Sunday Misses Ellen and Eva Blcknell accompanied ao7lokoiso7loko11o1toilollol os o- yherII N Dean bought twentyom turkeys from Mrs Rods Click Sat urday Mrs Click and family aro planning to go to Indiana soon The election went off quietly at this placo giving Caleb Powers 49 major- Ity While we Edwards men failed to get our choice of candidates than will not be a district In tho gram old Eleventh that will bo more loyal to Mr Powers than this If people chooso differently wo expect to to comply with tho oplnloi of the majority and In the fall to give Mr Powers tho largest major Ity over had In this districtG- UAYIIAAVK Gray Hawk Sept 26The Rov Benjamin DoYoung and brldo will arrive on October first to take up their residence in Gray Hawk They will reach Berea on Friday Mr De Young will preach In tho Gray Hawk church house on Sunday October second at 2 oclock There will be Sunday school on Sunday morning at Adkins as usual QUEEN HALL Greenhnll Sept 2C Tobacco crops look well In this part of the country Fodder saving time is now here but very little is being savedLu ther Pierson and wlfo who havo been in Hamilton 0 for some tlmo are now back In Owsley again There aro a good many boys leaving hero for Hamilton 0 to seek work1 N Smith and wlfo will start Monday for California Bert Pierson will star Monday Oct 2nd for Norman Okla homa Ho will return with his bro ther J D Pierson about tho last of October An automobile the first ono over known to como through this country passed through last weokJames Wyatt left Thursday for Hamilton ODorn to Mr and Mrs Harlan Brewer a fine girl Born to Mr and Mrs Frank Spence a fine girl Margaret Evans who has beenI sick for some time Is slowly lag MAULDKN Mauldon Sept 26Tho Rev Pearl Hacker failed to fill his appointment at Mt Glllead church Saturday night and Sunday Isaac Dowles who has been so low with pneumonia fever I- sImprolngryrtIo Farmer is recover Ing froman attack of typhoid fover T D Mulllns tho shoo drummer of Mt Vernon was calling on our mer chants this weep Mrs George Amyx Is visiting her son Dr W T Amyx of McKee this weekThe funerals of David and Mattle Bowles will bo preached at the Maulden school house tho third Sunday in OctoberSam Davis who Is teaching at Sand Gap visited friends at Mauldon last week E B Flanery Is hauling lamb r to bull a new brnI M Cornett has gone to Georgia and Florida to look for a location In which to make his home Ho sold his farm lyre to Geo Murrell for 1800 DOUMLELICK- Doublellck Sept 24John Witt and wife have returned from Estill County whore they have been visiting Mrs Witts sister Mrs James Fake Mat Green of Madison County Is in our midst buying cattle and hogs Our school Is getting along nicely with a good attendance Mrs W J Hays of Clover Bottom visited Mrs Serena Witt Wednesday evening Sadie Ingram visited Doloras Witt Sunday night Mrs Vester Azblll Is very low with typhoid fevor Several from hero attended court at McKee this week Cattlo and hogs aro getting very scarce on account of tho many stock buyers Frank Sparks will move In a few days to tho John I Cook property Tho Ice cream supper which was served at Clover Bottom Saturday night was much enjoyed The amount collected was ten dollars To Educate Your Children This ceiled cottage of four rooms with table chairs and bedstead may be rented for 10 a Term Renter must give reference Other dwellings of various sizes and for very reasonable prices Address T J OSBONE Berea Ky s- lt which went for tho benefit ot buying a library for our schoo- lBOCKCASTLE COUNTY CLIMAX Climax Sept 23D G Rector who Is working In Klrksvlllti is vis- Iting friends here Ho will return lo his work Sunday Grant York la about done cutting tobacco Barlow Clark Is erecting a tobacco barn Miss Callle Balanger has been staying with Mrs D O Rector for tho past two weeksR M Rector has been very sick but is somo better now Sarah L Rector Is slowly improving Mr and Mrs James Crutcher havo gono to Hamilton Ohio where they will mako their future IiomoT F VanWlnklo and son were at Dry Ridge last Sunday looking at his old homo place Grant Fork captured a very largo ground hog last Sunday weighing fourteen and a half pounds Barlow Clark Is organizing a Modern Woodman of America lodge JOIINKTTA Johnetta Sept 19Tho regular meeting was held at Now Hope Sat urday and Sunday attended by a largo crowd There Is much sickness In this community Henry Balllng er of Cincinnati Is visiting his fa ther Tho Rev Wm Durhams chil dren havo tho whooping cough Bradley and Emmot Mulllns of With- erS attended meeting last Sunday Emma Abney Is visiting relatives at Pine Hill and Brodhead Mrs John Young was baptized Sunday Jack Gadd Is sick Willie Forsytho is In Loulsvillo on business Marlon Dal linger was with homo folks from Friday till Sunday Grant Smith con templates going to Oklahoma this fall Rlngham fleece hat gone to Paris to work MADISON COUNTY 1110 lULL Big Hill Sept 2GThe Rev J W Parsons closed his services at Pilot Inob with seven additions to tho LurchA series ot meetings Is be- Ing conducted in a tent this side of Narrow Gap school house Everybody nvltedJoseph fleece who has been in ill health Is some betterPeoplo unun our ask him a door H u u ardund hero havo begun to make sor ghum molasses Mrs Sherman Stttlo and son Jason who havo been spend ing a fow days with Mrs Sottjee parents Mr and Mrs Kinnard of Borca have returned home Jason who has been very sick is some bet tor Misses Peggie and Artlo Abrams spent Sunday evening with Lucy and Wllllo Hayes ItA UTS Harts Sept 2bTlio protracted meeting has just closed at Macedo nia with the Rev Messrs Brock and Phelps as preachers Pearl McCluro has gono to Valley View to teach She Is to finish a seventeen weeks school Mrs E P Sexton Is very sick Sidney VanWlnklo and Dolbort are In lIam on Mr and Mrs J S waddlo havo been vlslt Ius relatives in Cincinnati 0 tho past week Stanley Payne of DIspu tanta went to Berea Saturday on business A protracted meeting gan Silver Creek September 24 with tho Rov Mr Parsons as Preacher All aro invited to attend UUKYFUS Dreyfus Sept 2JMrs Alice Rose and niece Miss Elsie Kindred of visited friends and rel atives last week Mr and Mrs J E Williams and children ot Iowa aro visiting father and mother and other In this vicinity Dora Bongo left last Sunday visit her sisters Mrs R L Lamb and Mrs W Hurley of Germantown Ohio Mr Pete Gabbard has moved a saw and grist mill on his farm and Is having good success Lizzie Klmborlatn spent last Friday with her sister Mrs Burns of Big Hill Little Floyd Kimber lain who has been very with bronchitis Is well again CLAY COUNTY IIHIOHTSHADE- Brlghtshado Sept 1C Woodson Mills and Oliver Wagers visited at Barboursvlllo recentlyMrs William Mills Is very 111 Garret and Brothers have begun hauling SJaller Jo seph Lewis recently visited this neigh borhood on business Mary Mills is visiting friends here ONEIDA Oneida Sept 2GClydo Durns who has had tho consumption for some eix months died Monday Sept 11th Isis remains were laid to rest In the little hilltop grave yard ot Oneida Mr and Mrs Bcatty from Now York City are visiting us this week Leo Browns barn is nearing complete tlonJno Olden has gone to Rich mond to work in tobacco Mrs Mar groceryIlltoreFllt was llIensleys school and Oneida The score was 8 to 3 in favor of Oneida Willie Mobley who has been work ing for Hagcnbcck and Wallace shows returnldIvery low with pneumonia Gnrrnnl I Combs has returned from tho army Maggie Coldiron is able to walk around again Most every body Is getting ready to attend tho Crane I Creek Association Thursday Friday and Saturday OWSLEY COUNTY lUCKTOWX Rlcetown Sept 15 Albert Gab bard had a fodder pulling Tuesday I Llttlo Jesslo Gabbard is sick with tonsllHls Mr and Mrs John Gab bard of Cow Creek are the parents of a fine boyJ R Gabbard is visit ing his brother Elmer at and tho falrvLutchor Gab bard camo homo from Borca last Sunday and took his two sisters Judith and Bettlo back with hlmIt W i Minter was recently seriously hurt when his team ran away with him near Buckhorn W N Duff has re turned to this placo from heron where ho has been making his home Honest Ned The Citizens Agent Our agent Mr returned a lew days ago from extensive round in Jackson and Clay counties We were very much pleased with his trip for he reported a large number of now subscribers and a great many renewals He was also the bearer of the good news that TilE CIT IZEN is liked by the people He is out again now just where we dont know and dont care for we have learned that he knows his business and can be fully trusted not only by us but byour subscribers and by everyone And not only is he honest but he keeps his business accounts straight he no mistakeshas made none yet so far as we know Two ofthree have been made but theywere soon traced to a former clerk in the office and of course quickly rectified Honest Ned is the bearer of goodwill and we for hearty welcome in every home at whose he knocks son working be at Lexington relatives to Mrs Maggie ill Buckhorn attending McHone an trusted makes u for over a year Tho election passed off very peaceably at this place Mr Powers getting a good majority In the precinct Following is tho voto of Cow Creek Precinct Powers 167 Edwards 28 Owsloy County gave Mr Powers GOC majority ISLAND CITY Island City Sept 1C Farmers are beginning to fodder The Association passed off quietly with a largo attend ante Wm Mays spent a fow days at home this week Esther the little Infant of Henry McGeorgos is very low Minter Day and wife left Wednesday to visit friends at Vincent Sirs Eliza Moore who has boon sick BO long Is still in poor health W L Peters ono of our citizens loft Sun day for Borca to make his future homoD D Moore and John W Smith loft a few days ago for Lex IngtonMr and Mrs Mays ot Buck Crook visited friends aud relatives at Blake Saturday and Sunday Died on tho night of the 14th tho little In fant of John Peter- sLAUREL COUNTYI- ATSISUiIO Plttsburg Sept 14 Died last Sunday evening Remus tho little son of Mr and Mrs Elmer Perclful Ho was four years old Ho took scar let fever some time ago and then took pneumonia being sick only seventeen days Died Sunday night Mr Sam Slono a citizen of Pittsburg Ho was 83 years old and loved by all who knew him was a member of tho hap list church hero Ho left several children to mourn his death There is much sickness here now Scarlet fever Is raging everywhere Miss S J and Mr J It Medley havo been sick but are somo better Nannie and Hazel Bullack are visiting friends dI I A B Eversole Pres T G Lewis V Pres 0 I A Strengthand SecurityI He is intellectually strong who has made heavy deposits in the bank of memory but his copartner in strength and j business is the man who keeps his money out of the insecure cracks and crevices and places it in the county bank for safe keeping Place your money with us today and let us demonstrate our worth to youIHYDEN CITIZENS B NKIIIYDEN KENTUCKY tW S Eversole Cash C W Hoskins Asst Cash u bore Died last Sunday evening the daughter ot Mr and Mrs Bass Wor ren of near Plttsbur- gGARRARD COUNTY TAINT LICK Paint Lick Sept 2GTho Rev Mr Tussey closed a series of meetings it Level Green Church last Sunday nlgnt There was good attendance and good behavior Ted Gabbard Is very sick Tho death angel visited tho homo of Mr and Mrs Will Rogers and took from thorn their oldest child aged three years Tho cause of tho death was diphtheria We extend our sym pathy to tho bereaved family Mrs Elizabeth McColum ot Illinois Is vis iting relatives heroStolla Baker who went to Illinois on a visit a few weeks ngo was married there to Mr Ed Smith AN ORDINANCE Tho City Council of tho City of Borcn Kentucky Do ordain as fol lows See No1 That tho corporate lim- Its of this city bo extended as fol lows beginning at a point on tho L N railroad whore tho corporate lino now crosses tho said railroad north of tho Borca Depot thence a westerly course to It W odds farm excluding It thence a southerly course to whore the branch crosses tho Boron and Wallace ton turnpike thence a straight lino a southerly course to tho residence ot Laura Spence on the Borca and Asbury road thonco a straight lino to tho L N railroad brldgo where It crosses brushy fork at J W Fowlers farm thence down said creek with the meanders thereof to the corporate lino of Boron J L Oay Mayor E F Coyle Clerk PUBLIC SALE OF LAND As executors of Curtis F Burnam deceased wo will offer for salo at public auction a tract of about one hundred and eighty acres of land lo cated on tho waters of Drowning Crook In Estill County Tho land Is ono mile from Panola a station on the L A R R and fronts tho Panola and Locust Branch road and Ctrra Mill road and Is about 13 miles from Richmond and about 0 trifle from Irvine It Is bounded on lio North by tho lands of Robert Lakes and C C Carr on tho South by J C Bongo and K Elliott in tho East by Blgo Cox and Thos Kindred and on tho West by Robert Lakes Tho solo will take placo on tho premises beginning at 1100 o clock on Saturday October tho 29th 1910 and possession will bo given on tho 1st day ot January 1911 Terms of Salo Tho land will bo sold on the fol lowing credits Ono third Jan 1 1911 ono third Jan 1 1912 and ono third Jan 1 1913 tho two last payments to bear Interest at tho rate of six per cent per annum from Jan 1 1911 and are to be secured by lien reserved In deed Tho purchaser will be required to glvo good personal security for payment duo Jan 1 1911 at which tlmo dced will bo rondo and possession given This Is a good farm well watered nail productive land A R T 8 Burnam Exa of C F Burnam DIDI f1 AND Tan Mill or Murrr M LUST CUT Men Of Character i Men who really care about thou appearance always select i Shield Brand Clothing Style fit and individuality ithttmarks the well dressed man Not too extreme nol too conservative butjust right for men of discrimination Shield Brand Suits and Overcoats stand for the best workmanship the best fabrics the best style overproduced for the prices f1000 the Lowtt f2000 sAe Highest JhowW R ENGLE Cray Hawk Kentucky I1 IfWIlInHh IHHIn r i IFIti you have never used one ask you neigh r- rf i 4 bor about it We also carry a full line of Hardware Farming Implements and Groceries i You will find our prices right ISAACS C KIDDJBEREA KENTUCKY I