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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, October 27, 1910. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1910 cit1910102701 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, October 27, 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. r gjM 7TIll J ES OFF I Gil J IEI Et KY X r BERJCA KJiLISHtNC CO INCORPORATE J P FAULKNCK MWUger JMircd atM Pntdjftot at Dam Ay 04 itttnd clatt mattmatter j I XII tlve cents a i BEREA MADISON CODNTV KENTUCKY 18 IIVol copy OCTOBER 27 HUG Ono Dollar a year No 1 I MenskJI Wear IIBKZ r E are ready to show you the newest in Hobby Suits and I Overcoats Good prac tical Clothes that are up to your ejtpectations in every requirement 10to 20FOR FINE QUALITY Suits and Overcoats I High Grade j 1HATS I SHOES SHIRTS C HOSIERY ETC At Popular Prices R R COYLE r NEWS OP WEEKI Julia Ward Howe Hall of Fame Guilty David B HIII New Klnc ferSiamMilk Trust Revival In Chicago jlUA WARD 1IOW- Kf In last weeks issue wo gave a brief note of tho death of Julia Ward Howo with tho promise to print this week her plcturo and tho Battle Hymn of tho Republic Tho news of Mrs Howos death brings sorrow to the whole country She has been known and loved by the American people for over fifty years This tribute from Pres Taft 1 Is only one out of tho many which kayo been paid to her memory It was her husband Dr Samuel Grid 1ley Howo who was so interested in the work for the blind and founded tho Perkins Institute for the Blind In Boston An earnest advocate of the cause of International peace th- or proSIItf i 7 mens many worthy causes she camo to occupy such a place that she has been frequently called tho foremost woman in Amen ca Just this month at the inaugur y al of the new president of Smith College In Northampton Mass thel honorary degree of doctor of laws was conferred upon her HymnYcpage became so popular after its Deea3lEducation sent to all tho Teachers Institutes of tho State and there sung ELEVEN ADDED Announcement 1WIUI made on last Friday of tho new names added to the Hall of Fame by the vote of the board ofI r ono hundred electors This brings i the total now Inscribed to flftyono Tho new names arranged In order of number of votes received are Harriet Beecher Stowe Oliver Wendell Holmes Edgar Allen 1 001no got Williams James Fennlmoro Coo per Phillips Brooks William Cullen Bryant Frances E Willard Andrew Jackson George Bancroft and John Lothrop Motley Bronze tablets for tho names chosen will be designed with an appropriate quotation from the works of each and tho formal un veiling will take placo In October 1911 GRIPPED FOUND GUILTYIoc- tor Harvey H Crippen was found rHECETIZENDecroU ito the Interests ofthe Mounteai People = 1111o r al- sww V II BWM Kentucky THE Crlpptn rullty by a London jury last Satur day of the murder of hia wife whose mutilated body was found under the cellar door of their homo November 8 has been set for his hanging Tho jury was out only thirty minutes Ethel Clara Lenev tho girl who fled with jjijl to Cana da was acquitted of tho charge of being an accessory after tho fact DAVID B HILL DIESDavid B 11111 Democrat former U 8 senator and former governor of New York died suddenly at his country rest dcnco Albany New York on Octo ber 20 Soo picture on page 3 SIAM HAS A NEW KING Tho King of Slam Khoulalonkorn died on the morning of October 23 Chow fa Maha Vajlravudh who was born January 1 1SSO and proclaimed Crown Prince on January 17 1805 was Immediately proclaimed King FEDERAL INQUIRY Attorney General Wlcbrhun has instructed tils assistant in charge of trust pro wcutlons W S Kcnyon to start a thorough inquiry Into tho allegations made both In Chicago and Washington that a milk trust hot Inspired tho efforts of tho health authorities to inaugurate a tuberculin test of milch cows and pasteurization tit tho milk supply of cities Tho dairy men are fighting this and claim that a trust has obtained control of tho manufacturing of pasteurization ma chines and are trying to forco their adoption on dairymen in all tin lurge cities CHAPMAN IN CHICAGO Four hundred churches of n score of denominations 1000 meetings led l y hundreds of musicians and cvangellnts of national reputation for a period of six weeks such is tho ChapmanAlex andcr revival which is now going on In Chicago Tho papers report grot results thus far NAVAL INCREASE Count Kat sura tho Premier and Minister of Finance in his speech at a dinner of the Associated Clearing Houso in Toklo outlined tho noxt budget and stated that tho government would faithfully ad horn to tho policies already followed Tho only now feature in tho next budget will be an appropriation of 40000000 payable In six years for naval Increase Tile is necessitated by tho requirements of maintaining peace 200 SQUARE MILES IN TEXAS CLAIMED Tho Committee on Boun dary of tho Now Mexico Constitu tional Convention on October 21 decided to report that tho 103rd meri- dIan Is the truo historical boundary between Now Mexico and Texas This would give Now Mexico 200 square miles now a part of Texas NEW POLICE COMMISSIONER FOR NEW YORK CITY Announco hiunt has been made from Mayor Gaynors office of tho resignation DakerI ceived rigid rules from Mayor Gaynor especially In regard to tho stopping of graft Continued on last pole DEATHS TOLL IN THE MOUNTAINS FROM CRIMINAL INDIFFERENCE Death has been busy collecting his toll thruout the mountains in the laot few months Just how busy no ono knows who has not constantly read the correspondence page of The Citizen Each week has added its heavy quota to the number of the dead from typhoid from consumption an I from scarlet fever Every community baR had its victims the total running into the hundreds byhisIt would excite terror enough if Ire looked upon it as we used toas a visitation from God la that case we would put on sack clothand ashes and pray for the lifting of His hand the sheathing of His terrible sword But we now know that it is none of Gods doing and what is more wo know that He cannot heed our prayer for the etsyingof the jicourge the healing of our friends That would bo but to encourage us our ignorance and iN our laziness We can conceive that His heart bleeds In sympathy for us but n His wisdom He knows that every time He touches the feverish bow with healing Ho delays the day of our emancipation from disease a puts a premium upon filth and all conditions that breed diseaseHe thwarts the scientist in his search for the cause the germ He stays our band of self help He encourages our ignorance and 8Uper Tho teacher who solves the problems for his pupils is a failure He knows it and so do the parents His success depends upon his ability to so direct his pupils that tbey will do the work themselves and his pride in them as well as the pride of their parents is in pro portion to their ability to use their own bands and minds And just so must the Great Teacjior deal with us His pupils He cannot in His wisdom for very love of us raise His hand to stay the scourge No lIe must let us die vy tilt millions until we have learned the lesson of self help until we have learned the cause and the cureuntilwe have learned to present that prevention is better than cure Not until then can He in us Not until then I have we proved ourtcorth the wisdom of His Creation But just now the charge of ignorance is ready to be withdrawn We are learning the lesson of selfkelp but we may be called upou to face another and more serious charge criminal indifference Who does not know now that consumption that typhoid and that a number of the common diseases are germ diseases the germs existing in filth and that these diseases are easily prevented by the cleaning up process That being the case we can saywe must say when there le a death from one of these diseases that there is criminal negligence somewhere There is an old well uncleaned for years that a picnic party drinks from and typhoid is sent into several states stables and out houses are not disinfected and files breeding therein carry the seeds of death to the choicest dishes on our tables the sputum of the consumptive carelessly cast upon the floor dries and we breathe the germ flying in the air or we drink from the common cup that the ignor ant and sick have previouslyusedand death follows In what respect do criminal indifference and neglect when they ultimate in death differ from murder Model House Opening Important Feature for Beren Of Real Practical ValueThe House Plan for WorkThe Matron Need for Same Method in Industrial Courses for Boys To ono who Is Interested In better and more beautiful homes the open ing of Bereas Model House was an event of more than usual Importance Friday October H was the day of the opening and tho program was given In front of tho cottage before a company of Invited guests from tho student body and Faculty- Of tho many good features of Co rca there Is none of more Importance than the Home Science course and certainly none likely to bring bet ter and moro lasting results than the apprentice course given in con nection with the Model house of which Miss Abigail S Morrow is the matron in charge The House is a small cottage of six rooms and bath tho three rooms upstairs being bed rooms tho three down stairs a oltting room dining room and kitchen It Is only plann ed to accommodate tho matron and four girls All of tho rooms are plainly but very neatly furnished and tho Interior of tho building pre sents a very pleasing appearnnceI Tho idea of the Model House is NJ admirably ono It is what it claims tr be apprentice work the girls nut icing laugh housekeeping tho plua nlng of meals cooking tho making of beds dusting and scrubbing In tho abstract They have all these things to do and they do them un der the direction of the matron the girls rotating in the duties of vary ing responsibility that Is ono girl Is charged with tho management of tho house for a month She then fore plans tho meals and the work and does tho buying Another girl docs tho cooking another the house cleaning and the fourth tho wash ing of dishes etc At tho end of tho month they exchange places and at tho end of tho course which ex tends through four months each of tho four has had a months careful training in the respective duties of tho home It does not need to bo said that Miss Morrow is admirably fitted for tho supervision of this splendid work and ono can imagine that the girls who are so fortunate as to get the training that she gives will look back upon their experiences in tho Model Cottage as the most profitable and pleasant of their school life It is to be regretted that moro cot tages are not available so that moro girls could be accommodated This Is a training of real practical value pI r and it seems that It would be a I feature of Bereas work that would not go begging in any tense May wo not hope to see the same method and efficiency the same Idea carried out In the various Industrial courses for boya supervision given but responsibility imposed and neat ness and efficiency demandediThe program rendered consisted of speeches by Pres Frost Miss Bower sox Miss Robinson and Prof flame Prof Marsh was In charge and in troduced tho speakers The address es of Miss Bowersox and Miss Robin son aro printed In this issuo of Tho Citizen MISS BOWERSOXS ADDRESS This is a great day for Berea girls and still greater for the future homes which shall comas under the Influence of this home and Miss Merrows wise trainingThe education of woman should take Into consideration her life sphere Sho needs the general culture which will put her in sympathy with all the human experience of the past and prepare her to taco Intelligently the problems of today She needs al- I so tho special education which will tit her for the duties of a wife and moth er Any education or condition that unfits a woman physically or morally to perform this service with satisfac tion to herself and to her family is not meeting tho needs of society The economic changes which took place in the homes of our ancestors many years ago are Just now creep- Ing into tho isolated homes of our mountain friends Tho labor saving machines robbed the homo of the strength of character and skill of hand which was tho heritage of tho boy and girl who worked side by side with father and mother through tho days and long winter evenings There was small opportunity for mental cul ture Physical strength and skill of hand were the qualities most desired Womans work changed almost hs completely as mans but sho has been slower to adjust herself to these changesThe has long since learned to uso those labor saving tools to earn more money to develop his land to add to his own personal worth in various ways Tho daughter instead of spinning and weaving and making tho clothes is now frequently compell ed to go outside of the homo to oarn mosey to help support the family Continued oafiflk pap powerand knowledge ie to 0 OUR AIM ET the aim of this bank to afford means whereby every person can better his con dition surest way to accomplish this is to open savings account with this bank now We offer an opportunity within the reach of all by accepting any sum down to 100 as the beginning 4S interest which we pay will help you to increase your balance Small accounts receive the same care ful attention as the large ones THE SALOON Center of Greatest Reform Movement of Modern TimesWonderful Im provement where AbolishedMust- be Judged asa Social Institution IJjr Prof Jai U Itotxrttou Of more than passing interest are the papers and circulars that are issued and distributed by the two opposing societies of Kentucky with AntljSnloondel License League One stands forI the complete abolition of the salon from American life and the other stands for its retention under stricter regulation Both societies are ably managed and both aro comparatively free from coarseness of languag and from florid rhetoric They argue their caso and appeal to the reasonIOno cannot read tho these societies without a really atlon of the fact that the saloon is the center of the greatest reform movement of modern times Already ithas been pushed onto narrower ground The activity of the League leas driven the saloon from a large part of our country and Its stronghold is largely confined to the cit fee Scarcely a word of defense is heard for tho saloon of the old type except by the patrons who frequent ItITho line of battlo has been drawn for a regulated saloon respectable and properly located In places where tho sentiment of the public is not against It This is surely a change- so great that it is hard to realize it A whole generation has grown I up in some parts of our land with out seeing a saloon or coming un I der its influences Sections of our country that have abolished it havo + so improved materially and morally that they would no moro think of bringing back the saloon than they primIItIveVarious causes havo been at work to being these changes about There has been a rise in the ethical stanl ards of our people The modern in dustrial system cannot tolerate in temperance Tho awakening of civic conscience and a desire for better government and cleaner politics aro opposed to tho saloon The demands of modern life for greater efficiency in tho individual the spirit of the age that seeks to do to others and to throw protection about the weak are opposed to the saloon The Instinct of society to protect itself against poverty disease and crime the attempt to save the wastes in social life and the belief in the conservation of human life as I tho best resource of a nation all count against the saloon It is not necessary to say that all saloons are equally bad that all saloon keepers brewers or distillers are criminals and that all advocates of licensed saloons are fools or rascals because we know they are not It does no good to call names The saloon must bo judged as a social Institution and It must rise or fall according to Its tendency to benefit or injure society at large As an institution the saloon han so linked itself with everything that Is I bad that It can never clear itself of tho character It has won It has grown strong by the degradation of manhood It has been dictatorial In political life and domineering In clvlo affairs It has been a means to luxurious consumption of wealth and a cause of lessened production It has robbed our homes of comforts and deprived our children of their rights It has been a breeding for crime disease and poverty sounds very plausible to talk of ItI Continued on fifth rite JtI1I i d Kaowledge k the i J E way to keep up with medefa r read a toedrnewspaper l1 I is a The a The fuller good IIN I OUR OWN STATEit f Tobacco Sales Hotel Burns Oxford JProfessor at Lexington Louisville Building llaplluSynod at Har rodeburg i SALE OF lOOD POOLED TOBAC CO BEGUN Tho sale of 40000I hogsheads of burley tobacco with full inspection allowed to buyers be litj LoutIville lJfHof this big end of the 1909 pool of Ji HSI t ton also have a share CENTRAL CITY HOTEL BURNED The Sandusky Hotel tile leading J hotel in Central City and ono of tho 0 Lest known in that part of the State I was destroyed by fire early Friday morning The loss of 25000 was a little moro than half covered by Insur 1- ance All of the guests ebcapedfwith e their belongings and only ono person was Injured For a tIme other build ings near by were threatened OXFORD PROFESSOR HEREVtmil w meeting of tho Rhodes Scholarship Association of Kentucky was heldI In Lexington Monday to arrange for the members to meet Dr C R Park in of Oxford University Oxford Eng = Iad who Is the representative of toe Rhodes scholarship fund and who IplI making a tour of tho United Stat siand Canada in the interest of this G great scholarship foundation This la his first visit to Kentucky y BUILDING COLLAPSES Twelvo persons were hurt In Louisville otv October 22 when three floors of the building used by tho Ahren Ott Manufacturing Co collapsed The loss to the company is estimated at between 100000 and 150000rIPRESBY1ERIAN SYNOD Tho Synod of the Presbyterian Church of s Kentucky convened for its 109th ses slon on Oct 25 In Harrodsburg with t the expectation of having the largest ia attendance in the history of the body 4rand of devoting much of the time to planning for the evangelization of the mountain section of the State with reports as to work done last Prominent church men and womenffrom all sections of tho country an in attendance POSSIBLE NEW PLANT FOR LOUISVILLE A W Green presltdent of the National Biscuit Com pany of Now Yor was in Louisville tho latter part of last week and saM improvementt + t plant ho would recommend the erection of a now factory in that city a THIS WEEKS ISSUE We deslro to call attention to the fact that fuller accounts of the death + t of David B Hill may be found on pago 3 of the death of Senator Dol liver noted last week on page 2 and of tho hurricane also on page 2 Rats as well as flies carry diseases seepage 7 j Tho second installment of tho ser ial story appears in this Issue Yoti will find a synopsis of tho proceed ing chapter and If you have not already begun the story do it now- BUROETIECAMPBELL A wedding of considerable interest 9 to Berea people took place in ClarenceTIllinois last Thursday when Clanks lotlThe ceremony was performed by tho brides brother After the weddlug 4 breakfast Mr and Mrs Burdetto left for Berea J 1 Irt JjI J1 A 4 IJ r I Page Two THE CITIZEN k life Citizen ft family ms4izpaper for ill that li right true and Interesting Published every Thnrtdi at aerie Kjr 01 BEREA PUBLISHING CO Incorporated t I P Faulkner Editor and Manager It1 Subscription Rates rAYABUI IN ADVANCE I cal Tear fIM Its Month Io Three Month SS 4T I dead money b Po toBlee or Bxprtu Money Order Drift Kestitertd Xttltr or one IDdtwo ceDt IIlAmpa The dttt after name on libel thowi to whit dale your roberrpUon la paid lilt u not tbiBEtd with n three weeks uter rtnewal- DotitT us- 3ltulnt number will tx gladly tupplled If we are notified Tint premium cheap with new tabicrlDtlons M d prompt renewals Send for Premium Lira XJberat terms given to any who obttla new abedpttooaforoa Any one lending ui four art on rcdere The Cltuea free rhlnuelf forone AdTcrtldug jatei on application L MainE or KSMTCCKY PRESS ASSOOAT20X A love of Poetry Is said to bo a sign of insanity Take your choice between rhyme and reason Those rich people who smuggle set n bad example to those poor people who merely steal Motion pictures are used to keep bop pickers from lumping contracts and skipping out b U our dollar rubber boots sell 1 abroad for 49 cents whats tho matter with going over and getting a pair The ricksha coolies of Hong Kong are out on strike Evidently its bard to keep peace where there Is prog ress It it is true as a minister says that there is baseball in heaven then there must be bush league angels f also Scarcity cf chorus girls reported from New York That dread disease senility gets the better of them in the long run How lucky the coal men are Just as soon as they begin talking about boosting the price of anthracite along comes a cold wave r 112II unlucky about her presl t jtents lose two in six weeks le a record which other nations will be perfectly willing to have stand In considering extreme fashions some moderation in criticism is to be observed One hobble skirt does not convict all femininity of lunacy A recent rtlvorcee of some sensa tional notoriety denies a report that she Is going on the stage For this relief the tage should give thanks p An Ohio man wants to wager that bo can drink a pint of Whisky without x pausing to take a breath Howd you line to pass your bottle to a man like that FitUburg has decided that there should bet moro than 500000 bacilli In one drop pt milk 4n thinking It over we are Inclined to side with Pitts burg Wisconsin man earns his livelihood by crocheting doilies Uml After this one cant see much left in wom ans sphero for us young fellows to tackle Chicago Is to have a new theater equipped with a smoking room for women However it wont be strictly uptodate without an aeroplane land Ing on the rook This country consumed 36000000 worth of peanuts last year To the countrys credit let it be said that this quantity was not all used IT po Mica purposes It is said to be dangerous to ebon gum while bathing In the surf Aside from the danger why should arty one inthea A Chicago woman while wearing t hobble skirt foil and suffered n broken leg but what woman wouldnt ratkei have a fractured leg than be out ol style It Is proposed obuild an oceiq steamship lino to carry nobody bat rich people It is a good idea Of late tho rich hurrying homo from Europe have been crowding the poor people out of the steerage A champion shorthand expert In the west has mndo a record of 2G9 word a minute Dut It would bo Interesting to know how this record would stand If matched against the capacity of a + thoroughly angry woman The Mayor of Boston says that the women of that intellectual center are- I brighter and better educated than the men which is the reason so many ol the girls do not marry Boston ought to come down to the level of otbpi 1 careaatmosphere If a girl happens to be pretty and lovable and a young man knows how to tell her to In a way tr 19 appreciated I 1 r IB FREES SLAYER MURDERER AWAITING EXFCI TION IS LIBERATED BY MOUNTAINEERS WORK DONE VERY QUIETLY Sheriff Posse Start In Search of Prisoner Who Is Taken From Jail by Frlendt Bloodshed Feared If He Is Recaptured Livingston VaJohn Moore who wag in tho Nelson county jail hero under sentence of death for the mur dot of Frank Howl was liberated by his mountaineer friends Friday and escaped to the mountains The mob numbering 75 fully armed men from the mountain section of the country where the murder was com mitted proceeded quietly through the town to the county Jail Tho doors wero rushed and tho guards facing pistols made no resistance The cell where Moore was locked up soon was found and ho was taken out Precautions had been taken by the crowd to prevent an alarm being spread and almost as quietly as they had entored the town the men left it and started back to tho mountains It was some hours after the rescue that the news spread and then deputy sheriffs started for the mountains to rearrest the murderer It is feared that bloodshed will follow any at tempt of the authorities to recapture MooreMoore was condemned to pay the death penalty by electrocution at Richmond on November 25 he having been convicted of murdering Frank Howl in Nelson county last May Many of the mountaineer friends of the condemned man believed him in nocent of the crime At the October term Mrs Roye howl widow of the murdered man Indicted as an accomplice was ac quitted Public sentiment was strong against the pair but upon her discharge there was a change favorable to Moore CANAL LIBEL BRIEF FILED Government Makes Answer Before Supreme Court In Case of New York Newspaper Washington A brief setting forth that the federal courts have jurisdiction In the Now York World libel StstesSupremeon the governments appeal from the quashing of the libel indictment against the World by the United States circuit court at New York The brief reviews the facts in the case outlining tho World story to the effect that C P Taft Douglass Robin son William Nelson Cromwell and J P Morgan by reason of their In timacy with President Taft and Theodore Roosevelt made large profits from the sale of the French Panama canal property to this government After reciting that the suit was brought on tho circulation of tho World on the government reservation at West Point the brief recites that on motion of the attorneys for the World tbe libel Indictment was quashed by the circuit court An argument based on citations of federal law and relevant cases is then propounded to show that the federal courts have jurisdiction In the case and that the quashing of the indict ments therefore does not hold Attorney General Wlckersham and MoNamara MISSOURI PACIFIC MEN OUT TwentyFive Hundred Shopmen Quit Work Strike May Involve All Gould Lines St Louis Approximately 2500 men employed in the mechanical trades on the Missouri Pacific Iron Mountain system walked out Friday n sympathy with the striking machin ists It the trouble Is not settled within a reasonable time the heads of the unions have threatened to cause a walkout on all of the Gould lines These include the Denver Rio Grande Western Western Pacific Cotton Belt and Western Maryland railroadsThe to quit was telegraphed to the boilermakers blacksmiths and pipemen by tho heads of their international unions after the machinists had failed to settle their trouble with General Manager Sullivan of tho Mil sour Pacific The shops of the road are located at Scdalln Mo and Little Rock Ark Kansas City Desota Jefferson City and Crane Mo Wichita Holslngton and Coffeyvllle Kan Texarkana Par agould Van Buren and McGee Ark Lake Charles and Ferriday La Omaha Neb Pueblo Col and Du Pols III- Cook Mistake Endanger Lives Elizabeth N JSIx persons are under tho care of physicians at Vine- land N J after narrow escapes from death as a result of an Italian chefs baking birthday cake C D Hill of Georgia Head Atlanta Go Charles D Hill solicitor general of Georgia died here Friday after an Illness with wbicli he was stricken lii the courtroom last Titotday IEUROPEAN TRAVEL THESE EVENTFUL DAYS IFlood In Oberammergau Strife In Portugal Rioting In Spain w Cholera In Italy I Railway Tleup In France Homeward Bound Cteamshlps All Full MORAL THERES NO PLACE LIKE HOME SHIPS ARE WRECKED DEVASTATION WROUGHT BY WEST INDIAN HURRICANE IS BEING REVEALED FRENCH LINER GOES ON REEF Passengers Numbering 647 Are Safe But Ship Cannot Be Floated Until Cargo Is Jettisoned Nine Lives Lost In Storm New YorkThe destructivcness and the devastation wrought by the West Indian hurricane along the Flor ida coast south of St Augustine Is being revealed as wire communication Is slowly restored Dispatches from Tampa and Key West received by roundabout routes give a long list of vessels wrecked and lives lost Moat thrilling of all is the report telling of the grounding of the French transatlantic steamship Loulslane with 547 passengers on Sombrero Reef fifty miles east of Key West Fortunately however all hands are reported safe The vessel lies In eight feet of water and cannot be floated until most of her cargo has been jet tlsonedThree of the crew of the schooner Harry L Haywood of Boston were drowned when that vessel went on the reefs at Boca Ratone Six men were drowned when the sloop Nabob was swept to sea and swamped off Masquesos The captain mete and one seaman of the schooner William W Con verse of Philadelphia were lost when tho schooner went to pieces on Tues day Five survivors were brought to St Augustine The schooner Edward T Stotes bury of New York is also reported wrecked on a reef The Texas oil barge Dallas with nine men aboard broke her towing line In a ninetymile gale off Jack sonville Fla and has not been heard of since Tho steamer Brazos of the Mallory line left Galveston on October 12 with sixteen cabin and fifteen steerage pas sengers Since a dispatch was received from her captain on Sunday that she had anchored In the Gulf of Mexico nothing has been heard of her GOVERNMENT IS TO DEFEND Validity of Law Making Initial Carrier Liable for Damage It Before High Court Washington Argument was begun Wednesday in the United States Su preme court as to the validity of the socalled Carmack amendment to the Hepburn rate law of 1904 The initial carrier of interstate commerce Is not only made liable by this amendment for damages which may occur in transportation on its own road but also on all its connecting lines The contest is probably tho greatest of all theN legal controversies which have arisen out of tho passsgo of the Hepburn rate law Dead Russian Leader Honored Moscow Russia The funeral of Prof Sergo Xndrelevlch Mouromtseff who was president of the duma In 130C Thursday was tho occasion of one of the greatest popular demonatra Muss over seen here It was attended by 60000 persons Death Verdict for Slayer Plaquemlne La Frank oterl was found cullty of tho murder of Jeremiah F Stephens of Rt John Micbt by a jury Tho rertVct carries tte death penally rDOLUVER IS LAID TO REST FUNERAL HELD WHILE RAIN FALLS IN TORRENTS Senator Cummins Governor Carroll and Others Pay Last Tribute to Memory of Dead Statesman Fort Dodge IaThe funeral of the late Senator Jonathan P Dolllver took place here while the rain fell In tor rents Burial was In Oakdale cemetery The drizzling rain driven by a raw cold wind compelled the family to abandon the original plan of holding the services on tho lawn of the Dolli ver home The funeral therefore was held In the Fiftysixth regiment arm ory which accommodates 6000 Contrary elements could not keep away the devoted friends of Senator Dolllver however who crowded every available space la the big building Standing outside tho building strain ing to catch a word of the eulogies be tog pronounced upon the departed statesman wero almost 3000 people They crowded around the building until finally Senator Clapp of Minnesota left the services inside and went outside making a short speech to themOn the stage of the armory were seated tho clergy the United States senators and congressmen tho com mlttee from the two houses of the Iowa general assembly all state om cers and other speakers The space in front of the stage was a perfect mass of flowers Particularly noticeable was the huge wreath sent by the United States senate Preceding the speeches at the arm ory the regulation Methodist Episcopal burial services were held Following the ritualistic services of thechurch eulogies were delivered by tho following men Rev Charles M Stuart Chicago Governor Carroll on behalf of the people of Iowa Senator Cummins as representative of the Uni ted States senate Bishop William Fra ser McDowell of Chicago A Fallen Leader PHILAS WIN THE THIRD GAME American teague Champions Easily Knock Out Chicago Three Times In Succession Chicago More than 26000 people saw the Philadelphia American league ball team administer the third con secutive defeat to the Chicago Na tional league club In tho worlds championship series on Thursday- In every department of the game tho Quaker City team had it on the veteran pannant winners They played rings around them They knocked their pitchers out of the box and per formed stunts in tho field that robbed tho Chicago players of what might have been hits- Reulbach started out to pitch for tho Chicagoans He lasted two In nings and then Mclntiro took his place The latter was driven out of the box In the third Inning after the Athletics had slammed the ball all around the lot Pflostcr took his place Agree on Great Tobacco Sale Cincinnati Forty million pounds cf tobacco held by the Burley To bacco society as part of the dissolved 1909 pool will be sold on the open mnrket in Cincinnati according to contracts signed hero Friday Two Killed In a Collision- New York Two m n wero killed and three men thrown into a swainp end nearly drowned in a collision tho first accident on the new electric line of the Pennsylvania railroad near Ilirrleon N J Friday I CHAMPIONS OF THE WORLD Philadelphia tures Four Out of Fjve Games From Chicago Chicago Connie copped The best team that was evar kneaded together by the tall manager in all his victori ous career pulverized tho Cubs and the Athletics became baseball cham pious of tho world Score 7 to 2 Tho success of tho Mackmen was their fourth conquest in a set of flvo Games and they finished tho most ha lortant series that n baseball team can enter by winning every game but tine Chicagos National league pennant winners stretched ovrry musclo to extend tho nonce to tfhlbo park on Tuesday but tho Atlas cf baseball tho man who held tho team In first placo In tho American league went In and bowled over the Cub batsmen like so many ninepins for the third time in four playing days Coombs held the champions of the senior league to nine well dielrlbuted hits which produced only two runs It was easily the best some of tho three that tho Mackmen pitched and from tho first lnllngoa Mack and every man on the bench know that nothlflg short of a miracle would heat him RHEINSTROM HONEYMOON Husband and Wife Both In Sanitarium Kept Apart by Physicians San Francisco Strapped to an iron cot in tho insane ward of tho Oakland receiving hospital closely guarded Harry Rhelnstrom awaits an examina tion into his sanity Edna Loftus nhelnstrom tho wife former London music hall favorite bo camo so hysterical at a beach rood house that she waa rushed to the Park hospital in a taxicab Steward Malone found that tho young woman was on the verge of delirium tremens and administered medicines that induced her to sleep Tho taxicab arrived at the Park hos pital with the young woman at 4 oclock At 10 oclock she was removed to the GermAn hospital which sho will probably leave In a day or twoDr Lowell who hag charge of the private sanitarium where nbclnstrom Is confined bee maintained all along her husband has boon and la oven at tho present time bad lie repeatedly refused to let Mrs Rhclnstrom see her hueband at his sanitarium but- alncegettlng into trouble with tho po lice officers in San Francisco tho ac tress has remained away from Rhein strom entirely Her present whereabouts are unknown to him SANITARIUM BURNED Patients Bundled Up and Carried Out By Attendants Conehohocken PennTo tho bray ery and coolnefa of tho attendants is due tbo fact that the Uvea of about CO partially afflicted patients were saved whin a fire which is supposed to have started from a defective flue destroyed the main building of Innwooil Saul tarium Inwood lies about midway between Bryn Mawr and West Conshohockcn village and Is reached from either place with considerable difficulty to It was long before any fire apparatus came to save tho other buildings The attendants bundled the patients In blankets and took them away from the fire and when tho danger wee passed housed them for the night In other buildings and the bowling alley whore they wero made as comfortable as pos sible Loss is estimated at from 1CO000 to 1175000 with fair insurance FOUR YEAR OtD HEROINE Little Girl Saves Baby Sitter From a Fearful Death Minneapolis Minn Margaret tho fouryearold daughter of Thorval Ran ders proved herself a hcorfno and effected rescue of her sister Julia 2 years old when both children were hemmed In by flames that destroyed tho homo of their parents The first Intimation of the babys peril was brought by Margaret who ran through tho blazing doorway and crossed tho yard to tbo rear of tho now home under consruction In front ot tho old one Mamma mamma Margaret screamed Julia Is burned come quick baby Is in the house Mrs Sanders ran down the steps toward tho cottage No sound could bo heard but the crackling of the flames Then tho mother fainted Firemen arrived and carried the un conscious child to safety Drank Carbolic Acid Pontiac Mich Despondency over family troubles cauaed Roy King aged tO a theatrical man of Cincinnati to take his llfo by drinking carbolic acid in a local hotel Postofflce Depredations Franklin Ind Robbers obtained J500 In money and stamps at Now Bargcrvllle postofilce six miles west of this city The safe In tho bank nearby was also cracked but no money obtained Kept Her Word Evancvllle Ind After going to tho undertaker and buying a casket Mrs Jane at Rockport committed suicide by taking morphine Her hUll band saga she had often threatened to tad hn We THE MARKETS It i Cincinnati Live Stock Cattle Shippers 510aG25 butcher steers extra f5GOa5G5 good to J435a535 hollers extra choiceIgood to choice 4a460 cows l43Ca4GO good to choice 360a425r canners 2a275 Dulls Bologna 37G a450 extra 4COa4C5 Calves Kxlra 9 fair to good 725aS75 Hogs c1ood to choice packers and butchers J890a9 mixed packers fS85a895 tcommon to choice heavy fat sows J6 0810 pigs 110 Ibs and less fSaSCO Bbeep Extra 4 good to choice 325 n390 Lambs Extra 670aG76 year lings 4o525 Cincinnati Miscellaneous Apnlea Grimes golden f42Ca4CQa brl Jonathan 225a250 a brl 15a20c dozen Cantaloupes Carrotatmeats fl25 a pony crate f2CO 11warepony basket Oranges Yale cki f275 o a4 OnionsYellow 60aS5c wlji tlal25 per buPot4toesJIJomfrowA Ua2G a brl Michigan and pomo grown fl75 br sweet potatoes ginia yellow fL7Ca2 a br Jersey 2 n2CO Pineapples fl75a3 Tomatoee Homegrown llal25 a bu Cincinnati Grain Market FlourWinter patents f430a4G5 do family f310a330 low grade f240a 2GO spring patent f550a565 do fancy J47CaO10 WhcntNo1 red 88a 995c No3 red 93a98c No 4 SUaOOc CornNo 2 white G2aD2VSc No 3 white 61Ha52c No2 yellow COaSOVio No 3 yellow 4a50c No2 mixed 50 rifiOttc No 3 mixed 49HaBOc Oats No2 white 33a34c standard white 33a33V4c No 2 mixed 32Ha33c Hay No1 timothy f 19al9CO No2 1750 MS No1 clover mixed flCCOalG No 1 clover f1260 No 2 clover f 11 Malt Spring barley 89o92c BarleyNo 2 spring Sta83c No 3 spring SOaSl Rye No2 S9a91o bu No 3 78a8Oc bu t REPORT HOPEfUlS Cheerful View as to Outlook Although Weather Conditions Are Un seasonable New YorkR G Dun Cos review of trade will say I The actual volume of trade is well maintained and tho hopeful sentiment which has been in evidence the last two weeks continues Retail trade Is romowhat affected by tho unseason able warm weather but reports from most of the leading Titles and quite satisfactory and reflect n cheerful flew tut to the outlook With prominent railroads signify Ing their intention to place more UtJ brae contracts for needed equipment ticxt month tho outlook In iron and steel Is somewhat brighter Conditions arc stilt mixed at loading pig Iron cen lea although the aggregate volume of contracts coming forward is by nn means small The bulk of the demand is for Immediate requirements Structural steel current business Is not up to expectations but great activity Is looked for In tho near future Tho adjVance In brown goods domlns ings and plaids is tho feature In goods Bleached cottons have sold freely to jobbers and manufacturers but linelond fancy cottons did not participate in tho activity to any great extent Tho = I demand has fallen off since cotton de I IblgbiOrderstime of year Leather markets ore generally firm but demand Is less ac Uvc Domestic hide prices continuo to weaken and prices on certain kinds 0 I of packer hides have receded about I half a cent Trade Is on a moderate scale and buyers are holding off be cause of largo receipts of cattle west and tho Increase In Ilaul tcriBusiness Failures I New York Bradstreets will say Business failures In the United 1 States for tho week ending October 20 were 197 against 233 last week 244 In the like week of 1909 231 In 1908 220 In 1907 and 134 in 1906 Business failures In Canada for tho week number 34 which compares with l4 last week and 30 last year Irregular weather conditions figure largely in the trade reports this week and are held mainly responsible for the rather smaller than expected vol ume of sales reported as a whole r Wholesale and jobbing business die played the same caution and conserv alarm and house buying was of n handtomouth character though rc i lorts from some leading markets are of a volumo of trade equal or supe rlor to last year In some loading wholesalo lines such as cotton the active buying movement of tho next few weeks seems to have subsided Shoe manufacturers report orders artforted by unseasonably warm weather but reports slightly better demand and raw wool Is firm 1 Reports from the loading Industries are not greatly chanted Some delay OO 4 cd specifications by railroads are re v I d ported placed and there aro IntimlLoI tv Hens of a good tonnage In rails short ly appearing Pig Iron is not greatly I changed and stocks in tho south nro j reported larger An important item IB the news that tho leading Interest In seeking trade in finished products direct with till consumer ignoring Lam jobbers in those lines Leading nouImanufacturing centers report a good tradn In flour Building activities tfind tI to IstBcr as th auuon advances r f H THE CITIZEN Page Three NEW NEWSI OF YeSTERDAY I tr Lj dLUordJfti ju i TU r m UuE JiirimllI low Campanini Got a Raise Musical Critics All Pronounced Ra velll His Rival Imported by Ma pleson to Be a Very Satisfac tory Second Tenor In tho heyday of the period back In the lato seventies and early eighties m when Halo Campanlnl who at 14 be 1 cams one of Garibaldis famous onet thousand was being heralded as the greatest living tenor and had the mu sic lovers of two continents at his feet ho went to his English and Amer Icon manager tho late Col J II Ma pleson and demanded a largo In crease In salary The Impresario listened to his great stars demandI with outward equanimity bo realized that Campanlnls volco had done much to make his opera seasons at Covent Garden and In America successful but ha did not propose to grant the Italian the Increase in salary demanded If he could help It So while promising to give tho matter serious consideration bo set abut planning in his own way to circumvent Camp as ho was called I by his friends In time reports began to reach this country from Europe that Col Maple son had engaged tho great tenor Kavelll who had gained a wonderful reputation abroad with his voice Then other reports began t9 appear that tho American public would find in Karclli another voice as glorious as Campanlnls even These reports ware Judiciously and widely circulated so that those who were on tho outside eagerly awated the great Ravollis ar rival But Campanlnls friends were quick to guess the truthCot Maple eon was planting to use Ravolll In such a way as to play him off against Cam panlnl so that ho could shrug his I t shoulders and say Oh well I have llavelll when Campanlnl inevitably i threatened to stop singing unless that extra five Hundred dollars a night was forthcomingA of good follows In fact the most popular operatic tenor that has over vlsttotd tho United Stacs Campanini had many warm friends here and once they were on to Cot Maplcsons little schema they determined to do all they could to see to It that navellt was not allowed thus un justly to supplant his fellow country man that Cnmpanlnl should stand unnpproaqhcd as tho greatest tenor f singer of his time until n really better i tenor than ho arose i Famous Cavalry Leader Was Reluc I I tant to Accept the Nomination In 1834 Because of the State of His Health No man ever accepted a nomina tion for vice president of the United States moro reluctantly than did Gen I eral John A Logan in 1884 He was even more greatly distressed that political exigencies and tho Imperious I I command of his party compelled his acceptance of tho nomination than was Theodore Roosovelt In a similarV noosorelt at last decided to tho nomination before It was made but Logan pleaded with his at Chicago until ho was actual nominated to make some other choice for tho honor A day or two before tho conven tions notification committee hooded by exSenator John D Henderson call ed on General Logan In his modest homo in Washington formally to ap prim him of his selection as the run ning mato of limbo I was received by tho General In his home I asked him what ho Intended saying to tho com i mltteo I shall not say anything much he said just n few words It Is a per functory performance I havent much heart for It And then briefly ho added that one of tho reasons he was unwilling to enter tho presidential campaign actively as a candidate was the state of his health I have never fully recovered from tho serious rheu matic trouble that affected mo four years ago At tho tlmo I made my speech in tho Senate In opposition to tho restoring of General Fltz John Por ter to the retired list of the army he explained I mado a part of that speech while suffering Intense pain Yes General I replied that was apparent to all of us who heard you and It was tho common remark at the time that nothing but your Inflexible will carried you through that long speechWhen the committee did call upon General Logan I was present at his special Invitation to Witness the brief ceremony he had said when extending tho Invitation It wont bo much of a scene It was clearly apparent that the General was not In the best of health Ills complexion always swarthy when he was In health had n sort of pasty hue tho contrast between it and the drooping black mus tache and coalblack hair was Impres sively striking As he rose to receive the committee ho leaned heavily upon a chair Ho listened to tho remarks of the chair I man as though hg was either Indiffer ent or In a sort of a dream And when J after a tow perfunctory and formal re On the night that Kavelll mado his dobut In tho Academy of Music In Now York General Howard Carroll so Intimate a friend of Campanlnls that ho had visited the latter at his home In Parma strolled into the press- room of tho Academy where tho mu slcal critics all friends of tho Garl baldlan patriothad met to talk over informally Ravellls dobut lie wanted to be fair to Ravolll who was in fact a great singer but they felt them selves In honor bound to protect Cam pantnl beyond pcradvcnturo of a doubt a still greater singer against the little trick of his manager- I am sure Ido not know bow to write my criticism of Ravellls per formance except to say that Ravelll Is great but Cnraponlnl is greater confessed ono of the critics famous In his day Still another said Ra veil Is a magnificent singer but Ma pleson Is not acting fairly toward Campanlnt In using Ravelll to Camps disparagement who is much tho greater singer of the two And so the comment went on for some time all clearly agreeing that Campanlnls voice was by far tho better volco At last It became apparent to Gen eral Carroll who had been listening to the Informal change of views that the criticisms tho following morning would practically all declare that Hero of the Treasury t L C Chlttenden Disabled by Signing 5000000 In Bonds In 48 Hours to Prevent Sailing of Confed erate Privateers Thomas C Acton who died in 1898 after reaching tho ago of seventyfive years gained a great national reputa tion at tho time of the draft riots In Now York city In 18C3 by the energy with whfrh ho met that critical situa tion as president of the police board of the metropolis After his retire meat as a police commissioner in 1863 ho became assistant treasurer of tho United States in charge of tho subtreasury In New York city Meet Ing him upon the street ono day I noticed that his right hand was bandaged and asked him If he bad met with an accident Not exactly an accident was the Logan Feared Vice Presidency 1position Ily Federal marks tho senator from Illinois began to speak In reply his hair fell over his forehead there was a curious un healthy brightness In his oyes and atone of sadness in his volco which seemed to Impress greatly all of us who beard It Tho ceremony over In a few mla utes tho committee withdrew and I was loft alone with the candidate I asked him It ho were going to write a formal letter of acceptance lOOt course ho replied slowly and then after a moment be added still speak ing with solemn slowness- It is a groat honor to be called by the people of this groat republic to servo as their vlce president It is a great honor to be nominated for that office by a great party But I have my misgivings I wish I felt In better physical health Some have thought that I am Indifferent to tho honor But that Is not so I am not a well man I wish my pary had chosen some one of our leaders who Is In per feet health Two years later John A Logan lay dead and I have always believed that his primary reason for not wanting to be nominated for the vicepresidency with Blame was that he know even then that ho was In the first stages of the organic disease which finally brought him to his death bed and that he had a premonition that It ho were elected to tho otQco ho would not live to servo his term Copyright 1910 by E J Edwards All Rights Reserved Curiosities In Fossil Reds The fossil beds of the west that have furnished such wonderful specimens of gigantic animals of former ages such as for Instance the diplodocus replicas of which have recently been placed on exhibition In several of the great European museums sometimes yield fossils which If not so largo as the groat saurian mentioned above are nevertheless of paramount Interest to men of science During the summer of 1009 the remains of sev eral fossil turtles were collected by members ot the United States geological survey and from a study ot these Prof O P Hay has boon ablo to descrlbo eight now species of fossil turtles from wet of tho onehundredth meridian Take Your Choice A young lady of tho iniow 1t all va riety was corrected by n friend for pronouncing Psycho perslsband was told that slke was tho proper WilYQhes I know said the girl toss Ing her head Somo pooplo call It slke1 others nay plshky but I pre ter parBlah I Exchange Ravelll was great but Campanini greater so he volunteered a bit of advice The better plan gentlemen ho said is not to mention Campanlnla name at all lIe didnt sing In this opera It you make comparisons the public will take them up I would suggest thaat we agree upon this point That Ravelll is a very great second tenor Wo will congratulate Col Mapleson on having secured so perfect an artist so as to make his performance the nights Camp does not sing satisfactory We will speak of Ravelll as the most perfectly equipped second tenor who has over come to tho United States Tho Idea took InstantlyIt was In fact a fair statement of tho situation and tho next day tho notices ot Ravellls debut spoke in high praise of him as a very great second tenor tho word second being emphasized In practically every case The public after listening to Ravelll for several performances concurred in the view ot the critics Campanlnl remained unsurpassed there were tears In his eyes when he embraced General Car roll for his timely act ot friendship and soon after there was great Joy Jn hit heart when Col Mapleson recog nized the Inevitable paid Campanini the increased salary which he demanded and was well worth to that remarkable Impresario Copyright 1810 by E J Edwards Alt Rights Reserved reply And I am much bettor off than Chittenden was after ho had done what I did the other day but to a much greater extent- L C Chlttenden you know was registrar of tho treasury department at Washington during the administra tion of President Lincoln and a very capable officer bo was Wo wero per sonally on terms of friendship and meeting him ono day In the streets of Washington I should say It was in the last months ot President Lincolns litoI noticed that his right hand and arm below the elbow were power less I wondered whether ho was In the Initial stages ot tho shaking palsy and knowing him well enough to do so asked him If that were the case Shaking his head slowly and smiling slightly he told me the following story and ever since the day I heard It I have held that Mr Chlttenden wan an much a hero for his countrys sake as any man who went before the can nons mouth in the Civil war You know began Mr Chittenden to me aa we stood on tho edge of the Washington sidewalk when Charles Francis Adams our minister to Great Britain protested against tho British government permitting thoso English built Confederate privateers to sail from the ports of their construction he was told that the ships would bo kept from weighing anchor provided ho deposited with tho British govern ment within 24 hours 15000000 In gold so that Great Britain might be prO tected In case any damage suits were brought against her for holding back tho privateers Mr Adams as you probably know had no Idea whore he could get the necessary gold but that afternoon It was unexpectedly offered to him by a man whoso name has been kept a secret to this day that being the solo string of tho loan To this good friend of America In need Mr Adams offered as security United States government bonds telling him however that ho would bo obliged to watt for the bonds until word of his deed could be sent by mail to Wash ington thoro was no cablo working thenand the bonds sent over wen by the next steamer Presi dent Lincoln and Secretary of State Seward received Mr Adams communication and It at onco became nee essary to send five millions in govern ment bonds to Mr Adams by the first steamer to Europe If possible It would sail In just 48 hours We had the bonds but they wero unsigned a Mr Chittenden Mr Seward asked me do you think you can sign five millions of bonds in less than 48 hours I said I would do my best and a little while thereafter the bonds wero brought to me and I bo gan to amx my signature to them ono after another From that time on until the last bond was signed just In time to catch the steamer I did not leave my office except momentarily I ate In tho of flee For hours I could scarcely see tho bonds as they lay before me and appended my signature by Instinct as a blind man would The task Involved the greatest exercise of will power I was over called upon to exert My head almost swam with bonds the last hours of the 48 and the last ot tho signatures must have had only a fancied resemblance to my regular one But I did the work In time nnd the bonds were sent by special messenger to Mr Adams who In turn delivered them promptly to tho good friend of the Union who had advanced the five millions In gold And thisMr Chittenden glanced half smilingly and half ruefully at his powerless right hand and arm=this Is my scar and wound a permanent Injury received while doing my duty as a governmcK officer Copyright 1910 by E J Edwards All nights Reserved I DAVID BENNETT KILL IS DEAD FORMER SENATOR AND COVER NOR PASSES AWAY Was Prominent for Years In Democratic Party and ai Executive of New York State Albany N YDavld Bennett 11111 exUnited States senator and former governor of Now Yck died ouddcnly Thursday at Wolferts Roost his coun try homo He was C years old About two weeks ago Air Hill was seized with a bilious attack and al though his condition was not consid ered serious at tho time bio physi afar advised him to remain at home for a few days Tho patient appeared David B Hill to bo on the road to recovery until Wednesday nlgft when he suffered a sinking spell which resulted In his deathMr Hlil was born August 29 1843 Ho was elected to the assembly In 1870 and again la 1871 During his first term In the assembly he made his memorable fight to abolish contract convict labor and during his second term ho was a member of tho judiciary committee with Samuel J Tilden they being the only Democrats on the com mittee which had tho task of Investi gating the alleged scandalous and cor rupt conduct or certain New York city Judges AMERICA CREW IS RESCUED Wellman and Companions Are Picked Up and Return to New York on the Trent New York Walter Wollman who with his crew of five men sailed from Atlantic City N J for Europe In the Immense dirigible balloon America last Saturday got back to this city Wednesday on the Royal Mall Steam Packet lino steamer Trent Barring a few Injuries to his right arm and one of the fingers of his right hand tho man who directed this daring attempt to cross tho ocean in a gas bag returns in good physical shapo although his nerves are some what shattered and he has reached the conclusion that in the present development of the dirigible tho task bo undertook Is a hopeless one The members of his crow came back bubbling with enthusiasm over their adventures end with open ex pressions of willingness to try It again as soon as anyono produces a bal loon which has half a chance of ma king the journey New YorkThe first attempt to cross tho Atlantic In a dirigible balloon has proved a failure The Amer ica with Walter Wellman and his party of five on board was picked up Tuesday morning almost 375 miles due east of Cape Hatteras by the In coming Bermuda liner Trent News at the rescue came In two wireless messages from Captain Down of the Trent one reporting to the company agents hero and another In forming the New York Times ot the result ot the expedition in which It had taken a loading part Captain Down reported that at five oclock Tuesday morning he first sighted the airship Signals of dis tress and calls for help were given For three hours tho Trent maneuvered In the heavy sea to get alongside ot Wellman and his wrecked companions The entire party finally was taken aboard even to tho cat which was taken along as a mascot The Amer- Ica was abandoned where the rescue occurred In latitude 3543 longitude 6818 TAFT AT ELLIS ISLAND President Visits Immigration Station With Secretary Nagel and Commissioner Williams New York Oct 19 President Taft made his proposed visit to the Ellis Island Immigration station where ht was met by William Williams commissioner immigration Secretary Na gel of tho department of commerce and labor camo from Washington to make tho trip with the president Tho party had lunch on the cutter Immigrant and the president met a number of men of prominence during his trip some politicians among them Illinois Educator Dead Bloomington litDr Franklin 0 Barnes who recently resigned the presidency of the Illinois Wesleyan university here on account ot ill health died at Pasadena Cat Fri day aged fiftyfive Fall of Rain TwantyFlvo Inches Palm Beach Fla Communication with tho outsldo world was again established Friday after three days of isolation It is estimate that X trachea of rain toll la the four days of the storm J 444444444444444444444 4++ ROUND ABOUT THE STATE II MOST IMPORTANT NEWS GATHERED FROM ALL PARTS OF KENTUCKY 44r oJo 54444 U 1 r334d 4Y tSHOW VERY FEW COMPLETIONS Wayne County Records Best StrikJ of the WeekNew Workings Are In Proven Territory Lexington Lato developments lu Kentuckys elude oil fields have been of little importance completions being few in number and of small average capacity Results were confined to the districts of the lower end Wayne neprodlUonIn the Parmleysville district Wayne county tho best strike of tho week shews a production of 15 barrels dally In the Mt Pisgah district Pennsylva nla operators landed a well of fair capacity the Initial showing being placed at ten barrels dally Outside these strikes the week in Wayne coun ty was featureless except for the starting of Yew holes While some of tho pools of tho county havo shown ft decline in production figures of pro duction show little variation from week to week In lower Kentucky wlldcat drilling is not being carried on with any degree of vigor and most of tho new wells that are being located are close to proven districts Drilling between old wells continues to bo successful While walls drilled between old oilers are not of largo capacity tho record of failures Is light Oil districts of upper Kentucky contain some new work but no late com fictions have been recorded Two rigs In Wolfe county are drilling Into deep sand The week was also barren et re cults In tho Eastern Kentucky dove opment no completions being made In the new field of Lawrence county Production of oil for all the din tricts fall below 7000 barrels for the neck This Is a decline of about 3000 barrels from tho preceding weeks pro duction The weeks review of petroleum de velopments in the high grade fields east of the Mississippi river comprising Indiana Northwestern Ohio Ken tucky Illinois Southeastern Ohio West Virginia Pennsylvania and Southern New York for the week shows a decline in completions and- re production This slump Is ac counted for by the heavy rains of the previous week leaving the highways almost impassable The conditions were so that the heavy oil material could not be removed over the roads Water has been a scarce article In tho Illinois fields most all summer but now there is an overabundance of it POSTAL SAVINGS BANKS Trustees Will Meet to Consider Coma mlttee Reports Washington Secretary of tho Treasury MacVcagh and Assistant Secretary Andrew conferred concern Ing postal savings bank plans The trusteesMr MacVeagh Atty Gen Wlckershom and Postmastor General HItchcockwill meet to consider com mittee reports bn the working details The treasury officials are working out the plans steadily but slowly owing to a dcslro to safeguard against any de feels In a scheme of such magnitude where moro than 60000 post offices and perhaps 15000000 depositors may be affected They baso these figures on the work tn other postal savings countries as In England where the latest reports showed moro than 11000000 depositorsAnnual Cum Show Lexington Announcement was mAde by Secretary George Roberts that the first annual show of tho Ken lucky Corn Growers association will be held at the Agricultural college of thn State university this city on Jan nary 3 4 5 and 6 The five best sam pies of the various classes shown here will be eligible for exhibit at the Na tional Corn show Change of Venu- eJncksonComonwenlths Attorney T C Johnson filed a statement in the Breathitt circuit court and asked to have the case of tho commonwealth ogalnst Tom Davidson and others charged with the murder ot John Ab nor removed from Breathitt to somo other county Money for State- FrankfortCompleting aflMnapec lop of the books of the officials of Bourbon and Leslie counties State In pcctor and Examiner Todd filed with Coy Willson his report and turned Into the treasury his check for 6461 Carrollton Henry H Korn the nineyearold son ot Harrison Korn fell from a fence and died a tow mla utes later of a broken neck The lit tie fellow was standing on the fence watching Ab Pollett a neighbor snoot sparrows when he lost his balance tnd foil backwar- dsGeorgetownAfter lengthy delib eration by a jury a verdict of 4500 damages was brought In for Mrs Car tie Graft against the city ot George town Sho was Injured by a runaway Caused by city work on the streets i 1 o l f Doings of the Week Maysville Roy Hampton 13 was kicked in the face by a mule hero and it is feared can not recover Princeton Acting upon advice from Pnducah the I C railroad car men of Princeton and OMara went out on a strike Miami Fla Harry T leering a young man from Cheat Ky was kill ed at Indian Key by falling timbers during tho recent storm Evansville W I Rudd aged 63 years head of a bank at Rockport Ind ajid a prominent manufacturer died In a hospital of paralysis Deattyvllle Tho doors of the National bank of Beattyvlllo wero closed The immediate cause ot the failure was the inability to pay some large checksJackson KyTlte first peeks ses nion of tho October terns of the a Drcathitt circuit court has resulted In the severest punishment for liquor and other violators that has been known In this county for ten years BUnd tiger operators alone have paid 1500 in fines Four men all prominent dealers loleomargarine In Louisville were git anlcdhCtlvlIy law by Judge Walter Lynne In the Federal court The fines varied from 6100 to 1000 und the iientdnces from six to ten months Whltesburg Whit yut hunting on Marrowbone creek uir tho Pike Letcher border Froik 3apleton a farmer accidentally sljot and killed himself with a shotgun Stapleton at tempted to cross a fence when the gun was discharged the contents takIIng effect In his tight side Death is believed to have been instantaneous Joseph D Kennedy aged 75 years is dead Mr Kennedy was one of Covingtons pioneer citizens and held the position of surveyor of Ken ton county Ho was a son of the lato Thomas D Kennedy and grandson ot Gen Joseph Kennedy whose father built tho stone house on East Second fitrcct whero Eliza ot Uncle Toms Cabin fame was supposed to have spent the night Tho funeral took place from the residence of D W South gate on Tuesday New Castle Joe Force Sr shot and killed Anderson Smith In this place Smith went to Forces housa and attempted to force an ontranc accusing the latter of stealing 610 from him whereupon the fatal shot was fired from Inside tho house Sjnlth lived two hours but never syoSs Foree surrendered at once and wai placed in jail Smith had lost 10 It was found this morning on the street Both men are negroes l- FordA disastrous wreck in Kings tunnel one milo north of here was narrowly averted when tho coal tender of a south bougd fast train jumped the track Tho train was about 15 minutes late and running about 60 miles an hour when the accident occurred Engineer Lane was in charge of tho rain and It was his cool nnd efficient work that caved those on board Traffic was delayed 10 hours Versailles A large barn on Am broso Etheringtons farm six miles south ot Versailles containing 5000 pounds ot tobacco eight tons of oats and a lot of farming Implements was destroyed by fire Eleven head of horses wore burned to death Thp loss Is about 3500 partly insured The origin of tho fire Is unknown lint in believed to he Incendiary Bloodhounds will bo brought hero from Lexington to bo put on the trail Paducah Concessions by boils sides resulted In a settlement of tho Illinois Central shop employes strike and a number of the men returned t6 work Quincy Wallace general foreman of the car department will continue In that position until thee charges of unfaithfulness to tho union while a member ot the grievance com mittee are proven The men demanded his removal London Kyone of tho most suc easeful moonshine raids mado In East ern Kentucky for several years was concluded in Clay county by Capt George C Thompson deputy United States marhnl and Deputy Collector M 0 HIgnlte The raid had been In progress since early in the week and the officers secured six prisoners Two large moonshine still outfits were captured anh destroyed near Oneida Clay county apd from that locality most of the six prisoners came Catlettsburg KyThe corncrstono for the new Federal building was for mally laid in the presence of 5000 rcople under the auspices of the Ma sons Tho non J K Pollock of Grecnup was acting grand master and t Col J B Sanford was tho acting k grand marshal Judge John F Hager of Ashland was tho orator of the day and delivered an address eulogistic of the principles of Maosnry There was a parade in which Masons and Odd Fellows from all over this section participated Victim of Whipping Paducah Henry Bennett of Met tropolls lit who was whipped by night riders when be was a resident ol Kentucky three years ago died of com plications believed to have been caused by the whipping he received the Sewe- rMaysvilleQeroy Fatloy a city prisoner while working out a liner made his escape in a novel manner Ho was sent Into a large sower to clean it and crawled three quarters of a mile under tho city to freedom tJa 01 rt 1 Pt t PagoFturTHE CITIZEN I J JeQoss3ho Women with the II tenderest feet rcan wear this dress shoe It bends with your foot follows every move ment just as a glove moves with your hand You wouldnt believe a I shoe could be so comfortable Try itSec Fa COYLE BEREA KY You less or get more eailofoeooSoSoosoeofoolotloeooottoarioaoiosoSo o Berea and Vicinity 0 0 0 o T 0 o 0 GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES j0- Q oooooo oooooo DR BEST DENTISTcrrr OFFICE OVER RACKET STORE DAN H BRECKI Fire Life and Accident- Insurance Phone 505 Richmond Ky Moline Wagon Best in town Sold by R J Engle Berea Ky Tho Berea Telephone Co are ro Imlldlng their telephone system between Berea and Richmond N7 poles are being erected and the wires restrung Additional Hnea will be sun to Kingston and another cow CIrcuit to Richmond The Company iwlll then have two circuits to Rich mond for the use of local subscribers and one for long distance messages This should greatly improve tho telephone service at Berea Tho Baraca and Phllathea Classes of the Berea Baptist Sunday School Avlll present a Carnival of Entertalu inent next Saturday night In the In wrest of the now Sunday School Building Fund The entertainment will be given In tents pitched on the vacant lot on Chestnut Street near Mr J Burdetteu residence There will be music theatricals telling and other forms of entertainment Supper and refreshments of all kinds will be sowed souvenirs will be sold The grounds and tents will be well light ed and comfortable chairs will be furnished The public are cordially Invited and promised a genuinely good time Marshall Vaughn Bras recently written to friends In Berea from Niagara Falls He was there on his way to Cleveland WANTED All the fresh country butter Top prices J S Gott Depot Street Rev H M Racer will preach at the Congregational Church next Sab bath morning and night also at Harts Chapel on Sabbath afternoon at 2i50 The Mothers Club will meet at the homo of Mrs Francis E Matheny Wednesday afternoon Nov 2 The subject for discussion will be found in tho October number of the Ameri can Motherhood pages 213 234 232 and 2C8 Taft Engle the year old son of J R and Dolllo Engle died on Oct 4 from pneumonia fever Father mother and four brothers are left to mourn the broken family circle Mr Parker H Fillniore of Cin clnnaU Ohio made a short sty in I Borea tho first of the week He had come this far on his walk from Cia to Natural Bridge Mrs P Cornelius Is being visited by her brother and mother Mr C R Horn and Mrs Elizabeth Horn of Lorain O They formed a pleasant party at supper at Boone Monday night Dont fail to see the bargains in laces embroideries braids trim mings dress fabrics and the very best and latest in linens shantungs andjdont forget the chinaware at I how different a fashionable style like this feels in the Red Cross Shoe High Shoes 4 450 and 5 Ox fords 350 and 4 E pay oio fortune cinnati Tavern occcuuuuuuuuFor Shoes Clothing and Heavy Un derwear go to R J Engle Berea Ky r Mr W J Bryan and Mr J It Simpson of Ashland came Sunday to see their sons who are in school Mrs J H Bean of Francis Okla hgma is living at Boone Tavern with her two little girls until Christmas Mrs E V Griffith and son Don ald of Augusta Ky are staying at Boone Tavern for a time Mrs Grif fith Is a sister of Mrs Clara Williams who has many friends In Borea Donald Is In school Mrs Clayton Strode and Miss Willie C Hiatt of Winchester Ky whose son and brother are here M tchool were visitors over last Sun dayMrs Florence Ridgway will spend Thursday and Friday of this week In Lexington attending the meeting of the Kentucky Library Association Miss Settle Lewis left Monday for Lexington where she will attend the Smith Business College for the com- Ing year Mrs James Jackson visited last yeek at tho home of her daughter Mrs Will Duncan at Cincinnati Mrs Duncan and baby accompanied her home and expect to be here for p few weeks- Mr Tom Adams who Is a clerk in Welchs Dry Goods Department was unable to be at work last week on account of illness Howard Dlzney who has been work Ing In Middlesboro Ky for tho past few months spent a few days with his parents hero this week Miss Lou Phillips of Wildle Ky was visiting with friends in town at the first of the week The members of the Collego Fresh man class were delightfully entertain ed Tuesday evening from six thirty to eight at the home of Miss Bertha King who is ono of their number Mr Green Bales was In town over Sunday visiting with his Sisters lira B F Van Winkle and Mrs Sidney Combs Rev and Mrs H M Harris were n Berea from Saturday until Monday visiting Rev and Mrs W R Wilks Mr Harris and Mr Wilks were sem- Inary classmates and their wives ire sisters The congregation of the Baptist Church had the pleasure of hearing Mr Ilarrls deliver an ex cellent address on foreign missions tit the Sunday morning service and u splendid sermon in the evening Ho also made an inspiring talk at la young peoples meeting Sunday after noon Mr and Mrs Harris leave for China November the first to do mission work under the Foreign Mis Ion Board of the Southern Baptist Convention They made many friends whlla n Berea who will watch with Interest their work among the ChineseMr Aldrich who came here from Eta wah Tcnn last January lied on Monday morning of heart failure at the ago of fiftyone Ho- left a wife and a flvo year old daugh ter The funeral services were held on Tuesday and the burial took place hi Wildle MRS EARLYS WATCHES I IF YOU are thinking of buying a Watch or any piece of Jewelry you will make a mistake if you fail to GET OUR PRICES You will find them to be from 15 to 50 per cent less than other jewelers QUALITY at reasonable price is our syste- mPorter Drug CompanyINCOR- PORATED Berea Kentucky I YlM G A In connection with the Y M C A financial campaign we print tho fol lowing estimate of expenses Secretarys salary 15000 State Committee 3500 International 1000 Social 000 Bible Study 4000 Membership 1000 Printing 4000 Missions 1500 Office 1000 Personal Work 1000 Prayer Meetings 1000 Religious Meetings 2009 Miscellany 1000 Total 40000 To cover this the following subscriptions have been made to date Faculty 4825 students 7200 Business Men 100 Total 12123 Amount to be raised 2787I eeTeIIo 18e l o College Items 1 THItUiHERE AND SllsiaasA memorial service to Julia Warn Howe Is to be held in tho chapel next Sunday night There will be an ad dress on Mrs Howes Ufo and work and tho singing of the Battle Hymn of tho Republic President Frost left on Wednesday noon for Now York City He will at tend a meeting of the Berca College trustees there on Friday and then be engaged for several weeks In field workProf James Watt Ralno will preach at the Union Church next Sunday Prof James P Faulkner left the latter part of last week for a series I FRESH OYSTERS and all kinds of good things to eat AT Phone 108 WALTER ENGLES ere8Ky of health lectures giving tho fire one at Lot on Saturday ulght Ho In accompanied by Air Kcrncr of UM AntiTuberculosis League Prof Faulkner was forced by a severe cold to abandon his lecture for two or throe days when Mr Korncr filled lilt appointments During his absence ilUs Annie B Murray who is secretary to President Frost takes his placo In getting out Tho Citizen Headers of the paper however will not be deprived of Mr Faulkners editorial since ho has sent that In by mall Tho Kov D R Lambert pastor of tho Presbyterian Church of Pla Mnt Ridge Ohio preached last Sun day morning in tho Union Church and at night In the College Chapel- A very pleasant reception to tho College department and faculty was hold at tho Presidents house on Ptl day afternoon Pictures brought homo from England were shown and ux lilatucd by Mrs Frost and tho raN Looks by President Frost Amois the latter Is a copy of the Breeches Bible Some of the things secured by President Frost abroad have not yet arrived on account of delay In tho Custom House Ho expects to glvo other Inspections on his return before the end of tho term On Saturday Miss Corwin gavo to tho mem hers of her library staff an hours inspection and instruction concerning these books Miss Grace D Upham Student Y W C A Secretary for Kentucky and Tennessee was in Berca for a few days tho first of tho week On Sun day afternoon she held a conference with tho members of tho cabinet and at night gavo an earnest address at tho regular Y W C A meet ing on Tho Power of Personality In her talk sho emphasized tho import ance of naturalness tho need of earnest attention in school work ot the union social and religious life und of communion and dally compeer ionship with Christ and finally tho Importance of personality because of tho worlds need of real women Tho present officers of tho Y W C A are us follows President Carrie Spang lor VicePresident llene ltouaer Secretary Mamlo Johns Treasurer Fern Slnkey- The girls were also greatly helped by tho wise and kindly talk whlrh Miss Upham laO at their report division on Tuesday morning Professor Rains preached in Cincinnati last Sunday and on his re turn brought with him Mrs Halne who recently underwent an operation at Christ Hospital Mrs E E McBroom and Miss Daisy Moore of Woodstock 111 who were visiting Miss Ethel McBroom wore given a trip last Saturday to Sinks and Rises and Owsloy Fork Caves The other members of tho party were Mr and Mrs Frank M Liven good Miss Laura E Orr Miss Zola Orccnlco and Miss Ethel McBroom Miss Moore and Mrs McBroom return ed to their homo on Monday A party of tho younger members of the faculty including Misses Hatcher Boatrlght Eyler Wales Parker Itay mond and Wilson spent tho week end at tho bungalow on Indian Fort Mountain A Step Ahead in Quality A Step Behind in Price S where we stand this season As far as price alone is concerned there are stores in Berea where you can buy clothes at the same range of price we ask But they do not measure up to ours in style material or work manship qualities Buying clothing from us eliminates all chance of speculation The gar ment will make good or we will We have SUITS AND OVERCOATS For Men Young Men and BoysHigh Grade but not high price t iPANTS to fit all MenPANTS to fit all Boys Bring your boy here to get his Fall Suit We will fix the price to suit y- ouRHODUS c HAYES The Quality Store MAIN STREEfT BEREA KY IF YOU WANT A NEW STOVE LOOK cAT OUR LINE BEIFORE YOU BUY A I have just received a new line of Stoves I and Stovepipes- AT I A VERY LOW PRI- CEWJTATUM 1 MAIN STREET CRCAT 590TT CANT YOU I see IT J I cHow is i rou8Y IIYOUR COALI If you want to secure the low i Wint1crcoalyou with good coal permit us to fill your bin at o- rHolliday m CorPhone 1 69 and 7 1 Berea Ky r Miss Lllllo A Moore returned to I Berca the first of tho week after her vacation In Illinois Mr Noblo 11111 spoke at tho United Chapel on Monday morning emphas ising tho difference between Berca and other colleges particularly In regard to tho earnestness of the utn dent bodyJ By a long and circuitous journey on Saturday night the students wont from Ladles Hall to too Tabernaclo for tho Pig Roast Because of the cold weather tho program had to 1s given there Instead of at tho placo planned Horace CAldwell was chairman I of the refreshment commlttn tnd Jack Warrlngtoh made a goodttoastmaster Tho were given Whats In a SQuca7IW A Adams As a Frcshlo Sees It W L Collins As a Senior Seas It Viola Click As We See the Mule Henrietta Boechor Mr William Huhn of Lexington n State Y M C A secretary was In Berca this week Last week wo published the names ot tho corresponding secretaries ot tho womens literary societies and ot tho two older mens societies with the comment that upon them depended In largo measure the sue rcss and Interest of the program This week wo wish to add the names of the corresponding secretaries of tho younger mens societies Beta 1Drown rt JTE ClT lZ JNj l gin1V t j The Secret of Youth- Do you ever wonder hoft you can remain young or why other women older than you look younger than you do The secret can be put in a few words Preserve your health and you wit preserve your youth By health we mean not alone physical health but nerve health as sometimes magnificently stronglooking women are nervous wrecks But whether you are weak physically or nervously you need a tonic and the best tonic for you is Cardui Itbuilds strength for the physical and nervous systems It helps put flesh on your bones and vitality into your nerves Take CARDUII 4The Womans Tonic My mother writes Mrs Z L Adcock of Smith vlllc Tenntis 44 years old and is passing through the She was irregular and bloated and suffered father stepped over to the store and got her a bottle of Cardui took according to directions and now she is up able to do her housework and says she feels like a newwoman Try Cardui in your own case HVfl ta Ladles Adrteorr Dept OutUsoott Mtdldae Ca CfeAtttsooga Tires- Isr3tsecfalfanlCSiQM tad 64ptboot HoaeTratauct for woes witfree I Rov Ceo T McCollum D D class of 189 was a gucht at Profejt nor Dodgoo from Monday to Wodnes I day lost and mado many pleasant calls upon old friends Dr McCollum Is Supt of the Congregational Homo r Mission Society of 111 110 had boon j attending tho Congregational Council at Boston and mado that the occasion of a visit with his sister Mrs E L Hanson and Bcrca friends 1Mrs A E Todd is confined to her homo by an attack of lumbago Tho Athletic Field has been com pletely overhauled by Uio uso of the disc harrow and steam roller and con siderable enthusiasm has been arous ed In tho ranks of tho Blues and tho Whites r Extensive plans arc being niado for tho department socials on Hallow een October 31 Boone Tavern lies eo Increased InI popularity and patronage that several of tho boarders havo taken up their rcrmancnt abode in tho third story which as yet is not wholly complete 1 Mlsa Mabel B Ellis daughter of Prof Ellis spoke to tho class In Sociology last Thursday morning on the work of tho United Charities In I Chicago Miss Ellis Is connected with t the Publicity Department of this work and gnvo a very fine account of It Sho had with her a largo num of pictures showing Its various Iher Miss Ellis returned to Chi tho first of tho week Mr Hamilton Robinson and Miss InI1t short time ago In 1ac r They will mako their homo In Chcyenno 1 Wyoming Their many friends wish them much happiness Miss Jean Cameron and Miss Kath erlno Bowcrsox gave a birthday din ner In honor of Misses Welsh Orr and Raymond on Monday night Mr and Mrs Taylor wero Invited guests and the prlvato dining room of Boone Tavern looked Its brightest buss Cameron was greatly missed but sent a poem that added greaUy to On 1lcaturo of the occasion Mr Noblo lull principal of Todd Seminary Woodstock III who rc- coivcd tho Ph B In 1893 from Bcrca is visiting his son Roger a member of tho collegiate department un I Tho Y W C A cabinet with furIsupper trove day night and had a jolly time Mr Taylor was In ClnclnnaU last Thursday buying furniture for tho third floor of Boone Tavern which In now almost finished Phillips visited Lillie Chris IAdaclass 10 at her homo at Combs Friday to Monday Mr Edwin Foe son of Father Foo of Clarksburg Indiana Is visiting friends and relatives Miss Minnie Jones class of 10 has sent a beautiful stencilled set of curtains for tho Happy Thougnt Sitting Room In Ladles Wall Miss Jones Is happy In her work In tho Young Womans Christian Association at Dayton Ohio- WOMANS INDUSTRIAL Tho Industrial which Is carried on at tho Union Church will open on November 4th at ono oclock Mrs Taylor and Mrs Cowley aro the directors this year Further notlco will I be given next week STREET IMPROVEMENT The street Improvement has boon somewhat delayed because of diffi culty In securing tho best material for tho roadway but It la now near Ing completion In fine shape It will probably cost the College twice as much as was estimated because I of tho necessity ot putltng In special Tolford foundations of heavy stones underneath over nearly the entire distance Olmstoad Brothers till landscape architects who laid out the Cherokee park In Louisville and nro managing great Improvements In several other chief cities of the coun try sent a representative to Boroa and are making suggestions for the beautifying of tho town and college Tho first point of their program to appear is the curving ot the road In front of Ladles Hall In place of tho somewhat ugly angle there which will mako Chestnut Ave swing round on a continuous curvo to Main Street nnd thus create what tho landscape architects call a civic center of tho postofflce corner by tho grcut wateringtrough 1 NoV IBAKING POWDER H Crullers All Cakes w Biscuits Hot Breads k 11 More Tasty Economical 7 Absolutely Healthful A PROTEST Editor of Tho Citizen The senseless custom of Chlvareo seems to bo growing In our town Let mo enter my protect against It A few foolish boys think it Is all right to disturb a whole neighbor hood In the middle of the night by thinkIlibarous Marriage ought to bo sacred The Chlvaree Is an insult to all that is best in our life Yours M K Pasco THE SALOON Continued from Pint Page ulation but tho experience and the common senso of tho American peo plo will allow no deception Against tho abolition of the saloon from American life an appeal Is made to personal liberty There are however no rights for personal liberty that aro independent of the rights of all Against the personal liberty of tho man to drink or of the saloon to sell liquor may bo plac ed tho rights of the family to a good husband and father and to a decent living Against tho liberty of the Individual to drink may be placed tho rights of the community to peace and order to protection of life and of property Against the personal asihothe parent to bo rid of an active agency to destroy his child Against tho abolition of tho saloon lit Is urged that tho evil still remains in more objectionable forms Too often alas this charge Is true but it is to bo remembered that the dis placement of tho saloon Is not the end of the fight It is the shifting of tho battleline to a more favor ablo position To push tho liquor Interests onto criminal ground by depriving them of legality Is to cause men to show their colors Tho respectable man will go out of such a business in the course of time The self respecting roan will not go Into secret places The officials who re fuse to enforce the law will get their proper rating ere long and be asked to step down from office The liquor Interests know this very well and they sookto stem tho tide by license and respectability Tho mountain section of Eastern Kentucky Into which this paper goes much In illicit years past From reputation Is recovering of mountain region to saloon so is it pride ambition Eastern to state of TotKDo COCNTY Prank Cheney makes F1 Dullness Toledo County aforesaid HUNDRHD for Catarrh by Catarrh FRANK before meand Notary directly system all Druggists Model House Opening Continued First buys her clothes from long of food clothing is transferred from homo factory Much drudgery of house work been lifted but have something tho change Now daughter docs not learn housekeeping as sho used to days mother do work In homo so sends her daughter school where she learn to teacher typewriter clerk have proved that college do marrieda little older In years than More it is demonstrated that college mako most devoted Intelligent mothers They do not dope baby with catnip paregoric They do up woolen cloth to keep from taking cold They glvo bath every day lots fresh and sunshine They treat little that needs right kind food plenty exercise arranged systematically and Intelligently other words discovering that it takes brains to wise and happy mother The woman today is supe somo ways to her sister of fifty years sho walks hands are larger she Is ashamed to work waist Is fresh heart her Ideals more wholesome marries because she wants homo Is ashamed to bo unmarried but because loves p wants to be his wife to know joys motherhood la companion friend of her husband as well as wife competent to enter sympathetically his interests as well as to on buttons cook mealsMore more women being educated does sane view life prevail Thanks to college training the outdoor life which thousands of girls lead women being emancipated from many foolish physical Ills notions It Is no longer fashion faint havo discovered that lady not gloves a veil on every occasion Battle Hymn of the Republic Jctu U D L 1 Mine have glo ry of log of Lord ii 2 I hare Him in watchfires of a handredcirclingearapsjTheyhve 3 I have read a Dery in burnished of suelitA ye 4 sounded forth trumpet shall ner er call re treat ii C In beau ty of Ul iesChrist was born across With a trampling vintage where grapes of wrath are stored hathloosed baflded Him an evnlng dews and damps I can read His with con temnenso with you grace shall dealLet Her o sifting hearts of be fore judgment seat 0 be swift glo ry in Ills bosom that tronvfigures and me to fatefa lightning of His terribleswift awordHis truth la marching on righteous sentence dim and flaring lamps day is marching on bom of woman crush serpent with heel Since is marching on soul to answer Him jn bi feet Our is marching on make holy as to make freeJVhile is marching on IIv rylglarybatlslefah1Glo1 I I rill an end ly r ptralulon of I A Co has regret tho matter of distilling In tho that are this it tapldly Tho hostility tho tho Is generally but it a mutter of congratulation and should bo and of Kentucky lead In this greatest reform tho ago STATE OP OHIO OP BS LUCAS that he la leu lor partner of the of Cheney ft Co do In the City of and the sum of DOIIARS everycase of cannot be cured the use of Haifa J CITE IRY Sworn to subscribed In pre ence 6th of December A D A W 18116I Halls Catarrh Cure la Internally on the and mucous urrce of the Send for testimonials P J CHHNItY freeISold by Halls 7SC from Page and tho factory Tho process manufacturing and tho to the of tho has wo lost by the the art of in the old The can the the she to may be a or a and Wo wo men get was custom over women the and the tea and not sew him Inn him him a and of air him like a animal tho of and of for In we are young of rior in ago Her feet larger more Her not Her larger she brcathesMn more air Her is larger and sano and She now a or man and and the of She the and his into of sew his and his and as are this of and our are gradually and to and wo ono can be a and wear and WAID flows loJr Jon towns BODY eyes seen the the com the He seen the gee pel writ rows He has the that Ha the the the sea out the the Uo the al tar in the deal my my the out the men Ills my you As He died by the His the His God be ant my God men let die men God word Hamilton Mifflln not known tho the CITY oath firm ing State and that said firm will pay ONn each and that Cure this Seat and acts blood Take tho boa are not she all the the A healthy brown sun kissed cheek is now popular Women aro being classed not so much today by tho clothes they wear as by tho cultured mind and the pleasing manner Tho college woman has discovered that It takes more than tho marriage ceremony to make a homeIt takes sclonco and philosophy and poetry and artbut it also takes a practical knowledge of house keeping Ninety percent of our women get married Deep down In tho heart of every un spoiled woman Is tho longing for a homo rf her own and for a child to love and caro for Do you remember your old play housethe big flat stone you called tbu clove tho mud pies you loved to make and put on tho stove to bake Do you remember how happy you wero when your mother gavo yon a lump of dough and you follow ed out your own fancy with It It e INTENSIVE FARMING e ij AS IT APPEARS ON THE RHINEINo Soil LostMiles of Rock WallsFive Acres Enough to Make A Living onApplication for Eastern Kentucky J By MR F 0 CLARK The Rhino River is quite like our Hudson in many respects The beauti ful modern homes along the Hudson are not to bo seen on the Rhine but tho old castles take their place The most striking difference to me wna in the methods of farming Our American river can boast of but lit tle Improved farming while the banks of tho Rhino are lined with beauti ful vineyards But some one says Oh anyone could farm In such rich riverbottom soil But t am sure the difficultly of the upper Rhino farming far sur pass anything that I have Been in KentuokyThere Is no broad level bottom as one might expect but the hill sides arc very steep and rocky anl In many places the vineyards extend down to the very water edge When wo talk about our soil washing away we are not In it The German farm er never allows a foot of his soil to be lost and to prevent this he has built thousands of miles of rock walls AH far as oue can see the vineyards are all divided Into very small Irregu lar shaped fields each separated from the other with stone fences Some of these fields contain two or three acres but most of them much less perhaps a quarter of an acre Is a fair average The rows always run around the hillside so that no water can run down tho row As fast as the water washes the soil from the upper side of the field to the lower this lower stone wall Is built higher so that no soil can get away Some of these walls are fifteen and twenty feet upperIs1doalmost to tho top This is one way of making tho field level As tho rocks are washed bare on the upper side they are taken out to build up the wall and soil is put In their places This process makes the hillside lP pear quite like a pair of steps and t our young wtmcn have lost the joy o housekeeping It Is because this instinct has been neglected and kill ed by faulty education Our courses of study are planned largely for men Today Mary goes through the public schools and through the college side by side with her brother John They study Latin and Greek and geometry and work- Out the same problems in tho physi cal and chemical laboratories Mary Is getting the general culture and men tal discipline but the same subjects that make John a civil engineer or a lavjer will not help Mary to keep house And so from the college women themselves has come the den end that our girls shall havo In our curricula some special train ing in the science of home making We are glad that President Frost and the trustees of Berca College have made It possible for our girls to get this training We al beginning to realize that the knowing and the doing must go hand In hand If our educa tion Is to bo effective Years ago I was trying to teach a little Indian boy to write He cried and struggled but I took his hand In mine and slowly formed tho characters Day after day we had a rather painful process About a month later I found him ct the black board writing and as ho stood off admiring his work every lino of his face showing pleasure and pride I knew that work had become play to him and the struggle was over What we learn to do well we enjoy doing If we would keep something of the freedom and spirit of play In our work then we must be skilled work ers The happy wholesome competent mother Is tho mother who knows how Today wo believe that It is not enough to set tho ideal before our girls but that in addition we must five them tho tools and tho chance in a measure at least to realize that Ideal Our girls need the poetry and the cooking side by side to that when they scrub tho floor their thoughts will lift them above the drudgery and so tho meanest work will become a pleasure I would mako it possible for every woman to be so skilled that while the hand works tho heart is free to singMISS ROBINSONS ADDRESS President Frost has spoken about tho Model House I will speak about tho Model Woman When Miss Mer row asked mo to speak on this oc casion I asked what I should talk about and she said On any subject you please My reply was Then I shall talk about you And so I am to do that only not to bo too personal let me say that I shall talk about Tho Model Woman When God saw that It was not good for man to bo alone ho made tho first model woman to be a help mate for him and she Iramdelately began on womans first duty for she went at cnco Into tho garden to the farmer must in runny cases use a ladder to got from ono field to the other In some places stone steps are built In tho wall Perhaps you aro wondering how the farmer Is 30 Ing to get his horses up tho stone eteps or ladder to his field but this does not bother tho Rhino farmer or be uses no horses All the work Is f done by hand In one place I went up about 500 feet to the top field and from there I could see the on tire farm of twenty different farm ers the average size being less than five acresJnearly all live down near the river and generally In little j towns at the mouth of streams Many of the men work on the boats on the river or around the landing places As you get off the boat there are always plenty of men waiting to show you a hotel or to carry your luggage for which they expect a I small fee- There 1 are a few saw mills brick r yards and other manufacturing plants I in the towns and some of the men go up or down the river to work In these mills The women and chll- I t dren do most of the work on the farmsI A vineyard a small garden and a 1 goat pasture constitute a good Rhine farm and on five acres a family can make a good living The man who owns his five acres docs not need toiwork on tho river or In the but the renter must do so in order r to get money with which to pay his high rent Now I do not expect our mountalllqfarmers to build rock walls on their hillsides but if tho Rhine farmer can ii afford such improvements the ICenttucky mountain farmer can afford to use stones and brush to save his soUITho German Intensive farming mcanImore work on less soil with fine re suDsJj t get her man something to eat Lot us consider what qualities a woman should possess to bo a genu- Ine helpmate for man created In the image of God- I say first of all that she should bo comely and by comely 1 mead that she should be pleasant for theieye to look upon She must be and to be really comely she must live In a clean house I know we ofIten see a woman come fresh and clean from a house whose conditions may bo otherwise but to my eyes she is not comely For I know thatIIf I should visit her house I shouldI find her back porch untidy I can i see just how it looks there with bits 10f rags and other refuse lying around kltehllnlisThe really comely woman has hrhouse and Its surroundings sweet andMclean and wholesome The model woman should be In telligent She should know the dif ference between good materials for notI I kinds of food to prepare for herifamily Much is snld about high cost of living Tho intelligent I woman must know market prices materialsII to cook to mako tho food keep her family strong and well And the model woman should bo skillful Sho must be able to do inITnIof smart womenof their having I all tho bods in tho house made before any ono else Is up of r going through ono door before tholrtother has closed behind them their preparing a meal by crossing tho kitchen twice Now a woman I may not literally do these feats but she must be so quick and so skill ful that she seems to do them If she is really a model woman Comely Intelligent skillful such a woman must bo to bo a suitable helpmate for a man of tho sort God can rojolco to havo created FOR SALE A good farm of 160 acres on the turnplketsixor 80 acres are In cultivation and the rest in Umber Good water thejyear 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 NOTICE Berea Ky October 3 1910 All creditors of W C Parks now deceased are hereby notified to bring their claims properly proven before me the Administrator of the said W 0 Parks deceased for settlement J A Parks Administrator Hugh Ky H v I THE CITIZENPage Six SERIALSTORY ArchibaldsII =Agafha- i By I EDITHHUNTINGTON I MASON Aalhor of ABafjOoprllIItltlll1 a ImW J SYNOPSIS Archibald Terhune a popular young bachelor of London le suddenly aroused from the atmleia and Indolent life he leads by the startling news from tho law firm of Dame Wlloughby A Bon that he If the heir to a sheep farm In Australia bringing In an Income of fZOiOOO a year The bequest cornea from an aunt Mrs Georgians Jamea of Kuex She makes him her heir on oondlUon that ha marry within ten daya or forfeit the legacy to a third couiln njrlnu In America The story opens at Cattle Wyckott where Lord Vln cent and his wife staunch Mends of Ter hune are dlccasstng plans to find Ter liune a wife within the allotted time It ceoma that Lady Vincent la one of seven persons named Agatha all whom have been close girlhood chums She decides to Invite two of them to a party at the castle and have Archie there aa one of the auNts CHAPTER tI Continued Why that would spoil the whole thing she said Agatha Sixth would suspect a plot at onco and as Jnevltably balk Matchmaking to be successful must bo conducted absolutely without appearing to be con ductedI we can telegraph Terhune to come up at once I said gating at her admiringly She la so wlsa for one so young I Yes and the two Agatbaa as well Luckily for tho success of our plans they aro already In England They tame over to visit Agatha Chlltern In tho next county a month ago and have been staying there ever since Thats what mado me think of the plan real ly Huzza I cried The gods favor ust You must telegraph Agatha Chll I tern this momont Shes such a brick I know eholl let us have her guests without a murmur oven at such short notice 0 yes said Dearest they wore coming to visit me next week any way Mrs Chlltern by tho way had been one of tho Agatbas who woro my wifes companions when she had been playing the part of Miss Marsh the secretary not very long ago Agatha Fourth sho was in fact to glvo her the numerical title which Terhune and 1 had used to distinguish tho Agatbas at that time Sho had recently married one Cecil Chlltern a former guost of Castle Wjrckhoff beforo tho advent 4ofArch and myself and na his estato 30 miles or so from Castle we found ourselves neigh were It was for this rea of Mrs Chllternu invi 11Wrckhotr visit her that tho two wo wanted to assist us In for enabling Terhuno to aunts property chanced to be so closo at hand We had hardly reached this satis factory conclusion In regard to our plans when a station cab turned In at 4theavenue and whirling up under beeches that lined the road presently deposited a passenger under tho portico of the carriage entrance to they caatlo hllullol I cried a visitor Then 1 1n another instant By Jove If It k Isnt old Terhune himself as a mid filing sized very well dressed man 4 After a moment of hesitation sighted us under tho trees and hurried the lawn toward us overI J Look at tho od boy said AS Arch camo up out of Look at him will youT Right oft tho tfItow as usual Frock coat pearl top hat all complete Ah 4- 1t Archibald I Will you never ceaso to frivol Since my marriage I may say Arch I havo rather changed places It jInd to bo ho who was always re mo now its just the other jl way So much for the dignities of Ufo as a Benedict My doar follow smiled my friend L what would you have mo wear w TJ Knickerbockers and an old shooting coat eyeing my own careless atttro 1 rather pointedly Ah Lady Vincent st turning to my wife dear Mrs Wil fred So gladso very glad to see you prettyIidYo old dear she cried How nice of you to come fl And now sit down and toll us all nbout IU said my wife Wilfred has given me his version of course but I want It from headquarters Its the t most exciting thing In tho worldI How nice of your Aunt Georgy to give us all such an Interesting problem to solveTerhuno sat down In my wicker chair and I seated myself on the graea by Dearest Yes Indeed I feel quite grateful to honor providing iw with such a gannce hit of romance she contta 4 oJ17f rJ ued Its as good as a dime novel and Wilfred and I would bo too pleased for anything to assist in Its denouementIt seem extraordinary acquiesced Terhuno that such a thing an ovent so out of tho common should happen to mo Who would over have thought of Aunt Georgy carrying on like that Why shes promised mo tho property all her life and to go and decreo suddenly out of a clear sky that I must marry in ten days or forfeit It Just because Im forty yeara old I Why its tho most absurd thing I ever heard in my life I And ho mopped Us brow fussily as ho spoke Dearest smiled at him sympathetically Finding n wlfo in as short a tlmo ns that docs sound like a pretty difficult proposition she murmured Beastly difficult exploded Arch And thats what I came up from London to see you for I thought If any one could suggest an expeditious way it would bo my friends tho Vincents You know you did things in rather a hurry yourselves Making reference of course to my rapid courtship of my wife during tho exciting and some what unusual events pertaining to a six weeks visit made by Terhuno and myself at CasUe Wyckhoff the year beforeAnd your confidence Is not at all misplaced my boy said I as you will find And fell to telling him of our house party plan all in a breath and as fast as I could talk Terhuno was first amazed then doubtful and then as tho full beauty of It struck him ho roso In his cn thuslasm and seized a hand of each of us Agatha Sixth ho cried who else It shall bo sho and no other What friends you two are to give me the chance CHAPTER III And If youll believe mo the evening of tho next day saw our two other prospective guests tho Misses Agatha First and Sixth actually under our root We had sent a motor over to Chiltern house that morning after a telephone confabulation between my wlfo and tho mistress of that estab lishment and by dinner time our rath er peculiarly Interesting houso party was gathered round the table com pleto We were very gaymy wlfo and myself as head conspirators In a matrimonial plot especially so though tho two girls were almost as merry Agatha First had much to toll of her visit at Chlltern houso and Agatha Sixth of my wifes friends in America so that tho dinner hour passed rapidly Agatha First had been with Mrs Chlltorn the longor it seemed Agatha Sixth having had friends In London to visit had only been with her a week Tho two girls were not intimate friends Dearest told rue afterward They had not been aa much so with each other as they bad been with others of tho six Agathas who had first visited her at Castle Wyckhoff I lay stress upon this fact because it accounts for a number of things to occur later Of all the party Arch was tho only ono who seemed at nil quiet and I guessed that he was somewhat sobered by the swiftness with which tho plot had begun to thicken about him After dinner wo had a little music and I had a hit of laugh all to myself as I watched tho feverish attentions which Arch was paying Agatha Sixth who was at tho piano The girl was uncommonly attractive and thats a fact in a sort of hand painted minia ture kind of way Sho woro a most becoming gown of cream color and her fine profllo showed to advantage against the black of Terhunos coat as ho stood beside her Nevertheless I couldnt help letting my eyes wander to my wife who sat across the room from me delicate as a flower supple as a young tree and wholly sweet Her hair which curled to distraction about her long white neck mado a gorgeous halo about her headIt was a pleasant moment that after dinner Interlude as I looked around mo at my wife and my guests tho fine old room with Its goldentoned piano and tho soft glow of many lamps But as I looked and sighed with content I suddenly missed tho fifth member of our partyAgatha First She was not in the room In a case of odd numbers it is easy not to notice tho absence of the odd one Poor Agatha First was undoubtedly that unlucky individual having no man to pair off with though Dearest and I had tried our best not to let her feel this deficiency However gone sho was from our midst that was certain enough and I was Just about to wonder aloud as to her disappearance when the door from tho hall opened and in sho walkedDont lets stay Indoors she en treated in her breezy American voice its so lovely outside I The moons Just coming up And she strode vig orously across tho room toward the glass doors that opened upon the lawn As she paused at the threshold with a little commanding gesture toward tho terrace I couldnt help think- Ing that my wifes friends were both of them uncommonly handsome girls She was so superbly healthy with such a color In her cheeks such a snap to her eyes I caught Terhune glancing Irreso lutely from the girl at the piano to the girl at the door Lot me open It for you ho offered at last going to her and throwing wide the long windows And tho rast of us Agatha Sixth after him and Dearest and myself last followed them out my wife and I exchanging looks ot more or less significance as we did so As well as I could read It her look expressed a slight appre hension Mine I meant tD Indicate t r Arl r nrausomeot Terhune U web a con celled old chap a wink or a nod from pno of the othor sex Js enough to upset him and ho changes his allegl ance as easily as ho changes his coat It would be Just like fills after all our pains But as I said later whoa we had gone upstairs prophesying about Terhune in connection with the fair sex is about as much worthwhile as guessing which way tho wind will blow It was on an afternoon a day or st later when Dearest and I wore discussing Tcrhunes chances of win nlng Agatha Sixth beforo the expira tion of tho ten Important days stipulated upon by his Aunt Goorgy that I learned an aspect of the case which seemed to mo to simplify matters oven while it made them more Interesting- I cant think ho would bo foolish enough not to stick to ono or tho oth er said my wife Surely ho sees that its impossible to waste any time flirting when ho has only ten da1lolght days nowIn which to win a wifeWo wero upstairs and she had come into my room to chat before wo dressed for dinner and had incident ally wrapped herself in my blue striped lounging robe In lieu of an evening frock a costume that I thought quite as becoming as more conventional attire Tho turquotso blue of the stripes set oii her sparkling hair to the queens taste and the rough folds ot the hood about het throat made her bead and face smaller and more delicate by comparison- A week to win a wlfo I laughed Sounds like tho title of a penny dreadful And by Jove This affair of Terhunos is getting to have as much of a thrill about Its Its tho shortness ot tho tlmo with what he has at stake that makes It exciting Fancy picking a wlfo In ten days timeYes but of course ho has tho ad vantage of having a girl he knows The Girl Was AttraOlItlve as well as he does Agatha to pay court tol It makes a lot of differ ence you know where the girl In the case happens to caro for tho man In the easel- I had been strolling about the room as wo talked hunting up a favorite waistcoat I wanted to wear that night but at this last remark of my wifes I halted in my stride What did you say Dearest I asked In astonishment For It was news to mo that Agatha Sixth actually cared for Arch I had only dared hopo she would eventually 1 said that sho Agatha Sixth cared for Terhune repeated Dearest obliginglyYou say so I exclaimed with a long whistle of astonishment- Of course abe answered calmly Stupid boy not to havo seen It all alongWell I didnt I admitted and I dont see how you did either It was as plain as your classic Vincent nose Is beautiful replied my wlfo and besides If It wasnt I would havo known for she told ma herselfWell then I cried doesnt that fix things Whats all this uncer tainty about I should say that Tel hunG was certain of his aunts prop erty Why havent you told him this long ago and put tho poor old fellow out of his suspense TO DE CONTINUED Oriental Love It has been said many a time and oft that Oriental women have not been honored and loved enough It Is Impossible for us to understand the heart and soul of races totally differ ent in most respects from ours Al though they never do show It In the presence of a third person Orientals love their women much Indeed Love by them is not shown publicly by soft words or kisses pats and hugs They are often called henpecked be cause they are so under the influence of their women Lovo Is tho food of the Oriental soul A few of the Amer ican women think they will love Just so long as they are loved and the consequences show a plenty In the divorce courts Such Independent spirit in love matters such profit and loss and happygolucky marriage ways strike an Oriental as grow In nate hopeless materialism or else are utterly unintelligible to him trsuing Her I suppose you had a perfectly lovely tlmo at tho dinner party last night No Through somo mistake they seated tuo next to my husband Hes Lit Up Too Doesnt the town look pretty 111 upr Yes but you ought to vet rayliu band i i J 1 CHINESE TRICKS OF TRADE Some Unique Gardening Methods Which Have Brought Large Finan cial Returns Worth Copying By M P niTTENUOUSB A Chinese markot gardener of our bUillI cially are a great success Ho saves his squash and pumpkin seeds for the next years planting by the simple process of keeping the squash or pumpkin that especially strikes his fancy In a cool dry placo until the next planting season Then he plants them with pieces of tho Preserve Onions In Winter pulp adhering and they appear above ground with mushroom llko promptness iIlls muskmelon seed ho ties up in a bag of coarso burlap and covers this loosely with rich soil allowing tho seeds to sprout before planting them Ho also preserves his cucumber seeds In tho cucumber which ho coats carefully with paramno as soon as pulled from tho vine When ho Irrigates his potatoes and ho raises two crops on tho same land each year he waters long and deep ly and his potatoes never grow near enough to tho surface to get sun burned as do those of the Inexperi enced gardeners who lightly sprinkle tho surfaco ot their potato patch as scantily and as often as they sprln klo their lettuce beds There Is no question as to tho su perlorlty lit slzo and quality of tho deepgrown potato over those grown closo to the surface Ills beetseed are soaked In water for at least fortyeight hours beforo planting Ho sets thorn to soak in warm water and during tho daytime keeps tho vessel containing them as much in the sunshine as possible- I have never yet seen him throw away a young plant of any description Ho merely transplants them and I do not believe It an exaggeration to say that ninetenths of tho plants stir vivo and flourish for he Is surely n past master in the arttor It Is an artof transplanting- For example when his lettuce plants grow to about tbo height of two Inches ho thins out the bed and clipping off about an inch of tho root tip of each plant bo pulls up ho ro plants In long rows and the trans planted lettuce makes a moro rapid and larger growth than tho plants which he has left undisturbed Tho replanted or rather trans planted lettuce with Its clipped roots grows to such enormous heads that at a short distance they remind one of thrifty cabbage rows He never uproots tho head lettuce he markets Instead he leaves tho stalks In the ground and assiduously waters and cultivates them where upon they produce another head In about half tho tlmo required for the first heRd to reach a marketable slzo Ills beet plants are transplanted with clipped roots In precisely the same manner as the lettuco Ills onions which are Invariably started from the seed ha refuses to tied sots are transplanted after hav ing their roots clipped and grow to be larger In circumference than the or dInary saucer He also behends his cabbage leav ing tho stalk to grow He cuts slight nicks or gashes In the growing stalk which watered and tended produces a second growth that are In appear anco fair Imitations of brusscls sprouts and quite as good to eat Ills faith In the forcing powers of warm water Is sublime I have known him to heat water for his radishes In the chill days of spring testing Its temperature as carefully as if pro paring a babys bath lie Is equally expert in rooting rose cuttings This he does during tho en tire year but he considers August the most auspicious month though I doubt If he could give a reason for thinking fo- Ho plants his cuttings by thrusting his spade once deep In be soil Ho then slips tho cutting In tho opening draws out the spade presses the Garth down firmly and the rutting Is- j planted I 4 EXCELLENT FRAME FOR HAY I Implement II About Absolute Neces sity on FarmHow One Can BePut Together By J WESLEY GRIFFIN A framo for carrying hay from tho fields to tho barn Is an Indispensable Implement on any well furnished tarns Ono can bo constructed by fol lowing tho plan given below The side pieces are made of 1x8 Inch elm or other strong plank 18 Model Hay Frame feet long Tho end pieces are 2x6 Inches 6 foot long The front braco No 4 Is mado of hard wood 3 feet long and takes the placo of the bol ster on tho wagon Tho main rails of tho framo No G are mado of 2xG Inch pine 28 toot long No 6 Is tho rear bolster of the wagon The crosspieces No2 are fastened to the main rails with stirrups of one half Inch Iron with n strip bolted on tho under side At No 7 there Is n knee 1 foot tall mortised Into tho frame raising tho bod away front the front wheel The boom ladder No 8 Is made of 2r4lnch stuff 6 feet long and attached to the frame by n roller HOLDS NECKYOKE ON TONGUE Little Device Shown In Illustration When Applied Will Prevent Serious Accidents Tho little devlco Illustrated here with when applied to the end of a ve hicle tongue prevents the ncckyoke from slipping off and may thus avert a disastrous runaway writes Thou T Parker In Popular Mechanics It Is mndo by bending a piece of ItInch rod about 4 Inches long at right an gles and drilling a hole through It In the bend This Is attached to tho under side of the tongue by an Iron strap fastened around tho wood so that the rear anglo hangs down and tho forward anglo lies parallel with Neckyoke Lock the tonguo When the ring of the neckyoko Is passing over the end of the tonguo tho lock Is tilted forward and then drops back In position as shown after the ring Is In place Improved Oats A single visit to the eastern Penn- Sylvania farmers who have harvested their crop of improved oats should convert tho indifferent cultivator as the Increased yield straw etc are convincing Let us appreciate tho fact that oats have been improved and that tho old plan Is no longer tho best nor advisable In this now era of farming Intensive Culture By Intensive cultivation we have known crops grown even upon high priced land to pay for tho land In a stnglo season says Baltimore Amerl can A system that can effect such a result Is worth studying Not IlI slGather and burn tho rubbish Ono forward look le worth 40 back ward glances Of great Importance to a good wheat crop Is good seed properly sownHow some folks do enjoy rolling up their sleeves and thenbossing the Job that somebody else does Bring In tho corn horse after you are through with It Evon a wooden horso will show the effects If stabled out in the fields a few months If potatoes are Inclined to rot dont boln a hurry to dig yours Leave them In the ground as long as you can beforo digging Thero will bo far less waste Corn smut spreads rapidly if tho smut balls are thrown on the manure pile and the manure spread on cornfields Never throw smut balls on the manure pile The difference In carolcssncs and careless ways of handling machinery means a difference In the Ufo of most farm machines amounting to from 60 to 100 per cent Wo may hope to destroy such weeds as Mustards dandelion oxeye daley whitetop and horsenettle as well as practically all other broad leaved weeds by use of sprays If you pour the potatoes over Into a deep bin do not be surprised If they aro bruised so that they rot Po tatoes are tender Set the crate over In the bin and empty it carefully Now that the harvest season Is over and tho binder the mower the rake the corn cultivator and other machinery of that character have done their duty for tho year see to It that tkay are properly housed I r INEBRIATE IS DEAD WEIGHT Progress II Pushing Drunkard to One SIde With Relentless ForceOld Order Was Kind If conditions 60 70 or 80 years ago were considered the decrease shown In Inebriety would be most striking ono drunkard being found In a thou sand where formerly there were probably 20 or 30 In tho early days of tho republic whisky was an article uf wide consumption mado sn because It was the only alcoholic stlmuUnt theSfly obtainable at a distance fr m sea coast and becauso largo quanti ties of grain could bo profltabl converted into liquor In the intcrii r com munities I Economic causes have operated pow erfully to diminish bard drinking Fif ty or 60 years ago thero wore thou sands of communities which profes sional men could drink to excess with out suffering In public opinion Now such offenders would quickly lose their standing and not only professional mon but workers in all tho trades especially those In which machinery Is employed are obliged to keep sober In order to hold their places The Inebriate It a dead weight In modern society says New York Tribune The older order was more than kind to him but tho newer Is relentless The younger generation has accurate views on that point and tho proportion of young men handicapping therasclvoa with drinking habits Is becoming small cr every year Young men nowadays aro too Intent on other things to be greatly attracted br the cheap lure of dissipationAll In tho past halt cen tury has helped the cause of Modera tion Legislation has bon appealed to both to end tho sale ot liquors and to regulate It nut economic and od ucatlonal pressure has dona moro than legislation to put a rigorous ban or Inebriety THEY ARE SOBER ENGINEERS Stringent Rules Against Drunkenness Enforced by Brotherhoodonl- Notable Example It II safe to say that no other union club or organization of any sort air plies quito such heroic treatment to undesirable citizens as tho Brother hood of Locomotive Engineers Ono thing that the brotherhood most strenuously insists upon Is that Its members shall not drink Thirtyfive members were expelled for getting drunk In 1909 and their shame was publicly proclaimed In tho Journal The treatment does not stop here by any means Tho brotherhood will not risk tho lives of Its members and tho general public by permitting a drink lag man to run an engine writes Charles Frederick Carter In Century When a man has been duly convicted of drinking and punished according to tho laws of the order tho facts aro laid before the proper authorities on the road that employs him and his discharge is demanded In ono not- Able instance tho engineer of a fast train got drunk during hisJayoror and disgraced himself Ho was tried convicted and expelled the management was Informed and tho offenders discharge requested In regular form But as the engineer had been a good man tho railroad company demurred say Ing that ho had not been drunk while on duty nut said tho brotherhood there Is no telling when a man who gets drunk off duty may take a notion to get drunk on duty and wo do not in tend to take any chances on having a drunken man tearing through the country at sixty miles an hour endan goring tho lives of others It In un fair both to tho efptoyees In your eorr ice and to your patrons Tho culprit was discharged Ha can never bo employed on a railroad again Temperance In Ireland Increased taxes on whisky have hail a tendency to decrease Its consump tion In Ireland It Is shown that with tho decrease of consumption thero has been a corresponding decrease In the number of arrests for drunkenness So great has been tho Improvement that Mr Lloyd George has Uot hesitated to say that It would be criminal on the part of any government to reduce tho 1mI the national exchequer is moro than recouped by tho Increased prosperity to the nation and tho consequent Im provement In its ability to meet the calls of the tax payer- Temperance In Germany The causo of temperance Is making steady progress In Germany and according to tho latest statistics Just published there are over 140000 mom bom of the different temperance nsno clatlona throughout tho country the most Important being tho Intornatlon al Order of Good Templars with 40v 000 members tho Blue Cross assocla with 33000 members and the Salvation army with 8000 total abstainers Tho greatest number of con verts have been made durllng the last year In whlcfr time the International Order of Good TcmpUrs increased its memhtt lip by neatly 400 per cent I THE CITIZEN Pate Seven IiMake Use of Your Gifts ly REV ABNEK tL LUCAS D D prayheere are to encamp In the wfderness and ofeyNumWhat more glorious use can be made of knowledge influence and per Banal strength than to turn them to the help of the needy If your vision Is penetrating and clear what nobler service can you render then to be eyes for those who may not see afar If your hand has strength and cunning to what better use may it r bo turned than lifting tho burdens of the weak and teaching tho uaskill Vd how best to accomplish their taskT 4 If you have wealth you have pos session of a power for good which Is nearly omnipotent If rightly applied What more worthy aim CAU lead men and women of wealth than that through their help the poor may catch visions of the highest and holiest HfoT jtwe have the gift of prophecy wo must use it for tho Instruction of the Ignorant If wo retain It To hesitate Is ingloriously to fall selfishly to keep for ourselves what God has in tended shall servo his children Is to lose life with all its opportunities of good Hobabs knowledge and influ once never were more precious to him Ifcm when having refused Ute appeal to enrich himself ho accepted the op portunity to assist others As tho new dangers arose and ho helped Moses meet them and conquer them his own mind and soul grew imperial By the number magnitude and stress of tho responsibilities of others he was developed Into his own worthiest life Wkcn a groat Italian commander was denoted he issued his immortal appeal SoVtfcH s Lam without money and without rowelJiavo nothing to offer you but cold fmlikliager and rags and hardship Let htM who loves his country follow me ifut with that summons to selfdenial and patriotism be gathered to his side the choicest souls of his generation The men who followed in response to that appeal became courageous heroca themselves When our Lord turned and said to tho multitude Tho Sou of man hath not to where to lay his bead and invited them to follow him ho was calling to men and women who had counted the cost jind were ready to surrender themselves to the cause of purity truth and human helpfulness Tho way of lIfo is narrow the gate to It Is narrow but the narrowness of tho way and the gate are lie glory Nar rowness of the way demands energy high purpose and noble perseverance There Is no other way To Invite a great soul to a path Is to Invite him to smallness to tho cessation of growth and Impotence The cry hag been heard In every ago Would Ood it were easier to bo good And would Ood It were easier to redeem tho earth I But that Is a mistaken cry When the ten spies returned from Canaan murmuring because of the obstacles to their conquest their murmuring was an evidence of weak ness of character but the cry of Caleb end Joshua was Up let us con quer these giants and take their walled cities That was the token of the greatness of the two Jesus Christ did not come primarily to change the circumstances that should make life easy but to give a new incentive and lofty inspiration that would enable men to meet lifes circumstances as they are Ho never promised his friends that the path ofI duty should be free from danger la tbo spirit of the Spartan mother who charged her soldier son Come home with your shield or on It Christ says to his disciples Take the hold and save humanity cost what it may It Is always truo that tho choice of the l road path of personal ease and com fort instead of the narrow path of duty leads to the loss of selfrespect the worlds esteem and true success Sir Henry Stanley describes braycry as a requisite for thoso who push into tho African forest and says The bigger tho work tho greater the Joy of doing it The wholehearted striving and wrestling with difficulty to lay hold with a firm grip and level bead and tho calm resolution ot the mon ster and tugging and tolling and wcstllng at it today tomorrow and the next until It Is donoIs the sol diers creed of forward ever forward it Is a mans faith that for this task he was born When McKay wrote from Uganda In Africa to the home church ho wild For our work at this station we want tho best men in England not a man who can bo easily spared but the man who can not be spared Christianity from the beginning has grown upon tasks that were so great as to require tho consecration of all its power 0 pray not for easy lives pray to be stronger men do not pray for power equal to your tasks then tho doing of your work shall be miracle but you shall bo a miracle every day you shall wonder at yourself at tho Vlcbness of tho llfo which has come lo you by tho grace of God Final Aim Tho main reason why men are so quickly swept off their foot by passion why gambling and lust and drink are 10 strong Is becauso God has not been choonas the Anal aim of life to fur nigh a standing check upon tho tiger nnd the ape in the menagerie of the cpul Rev J P D Iewyd PrciPjte nan Seattle EXTERMINATE BROWN RAT WORST MAMMAL NUISANCE Little Animal In Most Active Agent in Disseminating In fectious Diseases and Should Be Destroyed By DAVID E IANTK Tho brown or Norway rat Is the worst mammal pest In the United antes the losses from Its depreda Lions Amounting to many millions of dnUars to more probably than the losses from all other inju rious mammals combined Several species of rats are known as house rats but the brown rat Is tho commonest and most widespread In this country Not one of these species la a native but all were imported from the Old World Tho brown rat Is practically omnivorous feeding upon all kinds of ani mal and vegetable matter It makes Its homo In tho open field the hedge row and tho river bank as well as In tone walls piers and all kinds of buildings It destroys grains when nowly planted while growing and In the shock stack mow crib granary mill elevator or ships bold and also in the bin and feed trough It Invades store and warehouse and destroys furs laces silks carpets leather goods and groceries It attacks fruits vegetables and meats In the markets and destroys by pollution ten times as much as it actually eats It carries disease germs from house to house and bubonic plague from city to city It causes disastrous conflagrations floods houses by gnawing lead water pipes ruins artificial ponds and em bankments by burrowing destroys eggs and young poultry eats tho eggs and young of song birds and game birds and damages foundations floors doors and furnishings of dwellings Rats have developed so much In telligence and such extraordinary cau ion that attempts to exterminate them have rarely succeeded The failures have been duo not so much to lack of effective methods as to the neglect of certain precautions and the absence of concerted action First In importance as a measure of rat repression Is the exclusion of the animals from places where they find food and safe retreats for rear Ing their young Tbo best way to keep rats from buildings whether In city or In coun try Is by the use ot cement construe ton As the advantages of this material are coming to bo generally un derstood Its use Is rapidly extending to all kinds of buildings Dwellings dairies barns stables chicken bouses Ice houses bridges dams silos tanks cisterns root cellar hotbeds side Guillotine Trip walks and curbs are now often made wholly of cement- Granaries corn cribs and poultry houses may bo made ratproof by a liberal use of concrete In tho founra lions and floors or the floors may be of wood resting upoa the concrete Objection has been urged against con crete floors for horses cattle and poultry because the material Is too good a conductor of heat and the health of the animals suffers from contact with these floors In poultry houses dry soil or sand maybo used as a covering for the cement floor nnd In stables a wooden floor resting on tho concrete is just as satisfactory so far as the exclusion ot rata in con cerned Probably the greatest factor in the Increase of rats mice and other de structive rodents In the United States has been the persistent killing off of tho birds and mammals that prey upon them Animals that on the whole are decidedly beneficial since they subsist upon harmful Insects and rodents are habitually destroyed by some Chief Josephine the prlzo cow at the Unlvorslty of Missouri has given a milk yield In eight months that is greater by 2100 pounds than any other cow that ever lived Hero are some of the figures Production for six months 170088 pounds milk 529 oounds butter production on last day farmers and sportsmen because they occasionally kill a chicken or a game birdTho value of carnivorous mammals and the larger birds of prey In destroying rats should bo more fully recognized especially bi the farmer and the game preserver Rats actu ally destroy more poultry and game both eggs and young chicks than all tho birds and wild mammals combin ed yet some of our most useful birds of prey and carnivorous mammals are persecuted almost to the point of ex tinction An enlightened public sen timent should cause the repeal of all bounties on these animals and afford protection to the majority of them Owing to their cunning It Is not easy to clear premises of rats by trapping if food nt it Is Im possible And yet trapping if per Pit Trapislttontly followed Is one of the most effective ways of destroying rats Qulllotlno traps have marked ad vantages over the old style traps and many of them can bo used at the same time The more simply they are con structed the better Probably those mado entirely of metal are the best ns they are more durable and are less likely to absorb and retain odors Guillotine traps should be balled with small pieces of Vienna sausage fried bacon or a small section of an ear of corn The pit trap consists of a stout nar row box sunk in the ground so that the top Is level with the rat run It Is fitted wlh a cover of light wood or metal In two sections tho sections turn on rods to which they are fast ened They are weighted dear the ends of the box and so adjusted that they swing easily An animal stepping upon the cover beyond tbo rods Is precipitated into the box while the cover immediately swings back to Its place Besides rats the trap Is well adapted to capture larger ani mall as mink raccoons opossums and cats It is especially useful to protect poultry yards game preserves and tho like The trap should be placed along the fence outside the yard and behind a shelter of boards or brush that leans against the fence BENEFITS OF GOOD SILO Summary Gives Out By Mla onrl State Experiment Station Tells otNum rouo- Advantages Missouri state experiment station summarizes tho value of the silo as follows 1 Silage keepayoung stock thrifty and growing all winter 2 It produces fat beef more cheap ly than does dry feed 3 It enables cows to produce milk and butter more economically 4 Silage Is more conveniently han died than dry fodder 5 Tho silo prevents waste of corn talks In the manure when silage Is fed 6 The silo will make profitable food of stuff that would not otherwise bo eaten 7 It enables the farmer to preserve food which matures at a rainy time of the year when drying would bo next to Impossible 8 It Is the most economical method of supplying food for the stock during the hot dry periods in summer when the pasture is short oIJ MISSOURI PRIZE MILK COW of the six months 9u pounds milk average dally yield for six months 932 pounds Crown Gall Raspberry plants affected with crown gall should be dug out and burned There Is no curs I THE LAST- SUPPERSaohy School Ltoea fr NOT 6 1918 Specially Arranged for This Paper VrtMn TextMatthew 81730 Memory verse 2828- aolden Text This la my body which is given for you this do In remembrance ot mcL k 22U- TftnThuradoy evening April f X D m PlaceAn upper room In Jerusalem This lesson la full of dramatic In cidents A harmony is necessary to understand tho scenes in full The first great day of the Passover which lasted a week began at sun set on tho evening after tho 14th of April which by the Jewish reckoning was the beginning of tho 15th when the regular Passover supper wai eaten The disciples came to Jesus Bomo time on Thursday saying Where wilt thou that we prepare for thee to eat the passover A room whs needed with tables surrounded by couches for the Passover must be eaten reclining since It was a canon that oven the poorest must partake of that supper In a reclining attitude to indicate rest safety and liberty Then there must be obtained un leavened bread bitter herbs wine and a paschal lamb which must be slain in the temple between three and five oclock and cooked In a private home Jesus and his disciples probably left Bethany late Thursday afternoon walked two or three miles and reach cd the upper room soon after sunset The strife probably began when the disciples were assembling in the upper room and were about to take their places at the table Even in this most aolemn hour more solemn than they realized there arose a conten tion among tho disciples as to who should be the greatest probably with reference to the places of honor and nearness to Jesus with an outlook toward tho highest places in the now kingdom which was soon to begin Also because no one was willing to take upon himself tho servile duty of washing the travcletalned feet of the companyThere was doubtless a mingling of good and evil motives In the disci plea At length all were reclining at the tables and the Passover supper was begun Jesus wisely waited till time had been given for the excitement to be quieted and the disciples to come to a better frame of mind Then by a symbolic action he taught them a lesson which has been needed all down tho ages He who had all power who came forth from God and was going to God arose from the supper poured water Into a basin and wash ed his disciples feet Including the feet of Judas into whose heart the devil had put the plan to betray him And as they were eating the Pass over meal Jesus used the same bread and wine that was upon the Passover table and taught the Passover truths The rites of the new kingdom of heaven expressed for tho spiritual life the deliverance from the slavery of sin the redemption through blood the promise of allegiance to the Lord the hope of the promised land which was enacted In actual life by the saving of tho Israelites from the bondage of Egypt The Passover brought together the largest number of Individ uals to claim and consciously recog nize their part in Gods redeeming grace and power and because of its sense of allembracing victory millen vial gladness universal salvation was better fitted to become the dls tinctive and enduring symbol of redemption and express the mighty hopes of Jesus as he stood on the threshold of his passion than any of the sacrifices of the altar Jesus took bread the thin cake of unleavened bread and blessed it In yoked blessings consecrated with solemn prayers Take eat make It a part of yourselves This Is my body symbolizes my body does for your bodies just what my spiritual life does for your souls This is my blood A type of em blem of his blood his life which he laid down as the atonement for sin Of tho new testament which God was now confirming to men Tho new COy enant was that God would renew and save all who believed in Jesus It Is the new promise to men the new Gos pel dispensation in which God has used his perfect wisdom in seklng t6 save tho world from sin Which Is shed for many Multitudes not merely a few are to be saved by Christ For the remission of sins including tho forgiveness of sin and the de liverance from the power of sin Sin Is to be put away entirely The Supper is a kind of All Saints day W6 become one not only with those around us but with those who have gone before to join the heaven ly host It Is a feat of victory It was the sun triumphing over darkness The Lords Supper Is a prophecy of Christs second coming of tho perfect triumph of his kingdom for we are to celebrate It till he comes It con tains a hope and a promise Our last view of Christ In the Gos pels la not of death but of an over living Saviour who onco Was dead but now lives for evermore It shows that wo do not worship a dealt Christ but a living Christ sitting on tho right hand of God leading tho hosts of Christendom It is the morning star that heralds the new day It Is an Invitation to all to come and bo caved It Is tho church holding ut the banner of redemption that all tho world may see Wev ought jo make the Lords Sup per the most helpful and important service of the church I 1855 Berea College 191wr FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE OFrTHE MOUNTAINSIPlaces 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 placed with others like himself where he can make most rapid progress Which Department Will You Enter 1 I THE MODEL SCHOOLS for those loast advanced Same lecture library and general advantages as for moro advanced students Arithmetic I and the common branches taught in tho right way Drawing Singing Dlblo s Handwork Lessons in Farm and Household Management otc Free text i booksTRADE COURSES for any who have finished fifth grade fractions and compound numbers Brickwork Farm Management Printing Woodwork Nursing Dressmaking Household Mf nagosncnt 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 on honorablo and useful UteICHOICE OF STUDIES Is offered In this course 90 that a young roam may secure a diploma in Agriculture and a young lady In Home Science ACADEMY COMMERCIAL 1 year or 2 years to fit for business Even L itextrat man Algebra History Science otc fitting for college COLLEGIATE 4 years Literary Scientific and Classical courses with use of laboratories scientific apparatus and all modorn methods The highest educational standards NORMAL 3and 4year courses fit for the profession of teaching First year parallel to 8th grado Model Schools enables one to get a flrstclasit certificate Following years winter And spring terms give the information culture and training necessary for a true teacher and cover branches nocea sary for State certificate MUSIC Singing free Reed Organ Voice Culture Piano Theory tBand may be taken as an extra In connection with any course Small extra fees Expenses Regulations Opening DayssBerea College is not a moneymalting institution All the money re calved from students Is paid out for their benefit and the School upend on an average upon each student about fifty dollars a year more than be pays r in This great deficit is made up by the gifts of Christian and patriotic people who are supporting Derea In order that it may train young men and womenI j for lives of usefulness 1 r e OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people Our students come from mayhoAll except those with parents In Beret live in College buildings and assist in work of boarding hall farm and shops receiving valuable train- Ing and getting pay according to tho value of their labor Except In winter It 1s expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of their expenses Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing laundry postage books etc vary b09tbutand underclothing umbrellas and overshoes are necessary The cooper 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 tho 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 In tho fall and 150 In winter For room furnished fuel lights wash lug of bedding 40 cents a week in fall and spring EO cents ia winter SCHOOL FEES are two First a Dollar Deposit na guarantee for y return of room key library books etc This Is paid but once and Is returned when tho student departs Second an Incidental Fee to help on expense or care of school build 1 ings hospital library etc Students pay nothing for tuition or services ot teachers all our instruction is a free gilt The Incidental FeQ fur most students is 500 a term G In Academy and Normal and 700 In Colle elate courses PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE Incidental fee and room rent bj tho term hoard by tho half term Installments are as follows FALL Model School Vocational Normal and- academy College Incidental Fee i 500 600 Room 560 560 GCicIBoard 7 weeks 943 945 94sr Amount due Sept 14 191C T2006 12105 2205 Board for 7 weeks due Nov 2 1910 945 p45 Mi Total for term 2ff50 3050 3160 If paid In advance 2900 3000 3for WINTER Incidental roe 1500 600 lOt Room u 600 600 GOI v Board 6 weeks 900 900 901 Amount duo Jan 41911 2000 2100 2206 Board for C weeks due Feb 15 1911 900 900 90t Total for termL 2900 3000 31tOI If paid In advance2B50 2950 3050 SPRING Incidental Fee 500 600 700 Roomr 400 400 400 Board G weeks 675 675 675 Amount due March 29 1911157 1675 1775 Board for G weeks due May 31M1 675 675 675 Total for term 2350 2350 2150 If paid In advance 2300I 2300 240C REFUNDING Students who leave by permission before the end of a term receive back for money advanced as follows Nq allowance for fray Ion of a week t On board refund In full 1 On room and Special Expenses there is a largo loss occa stoned by vacant rooms or depleted classes and the Institution will refund only onehalf ot tho amount which the student has pad for the remaining weeks of tho term On Incidental Fee students excused before the middle of a term will reecho 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 sty dent in person or a brother or sister if presented within four terms yThe 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 1s March 23 1911 For n formation or friendly advice write lo the Secretary WILL C GAMBLE f tfW2 BEREA KENTUCKY r 1 tx Pane Eight THE CITIZEN I gt0ltolt01t01t0YtokOkokokokOkOkkokokOkokOkOkOkOkOkOkokokai i 0 I East Kentucky Correspondence s I News You Get Nowhere Else I x x I jf Ro eorreip nd Bce pubUihta onlei iltucd ID fill ly tit wilttr lie fine j0 plainlyE 2 tokokotso7so7eoteo7ooitoiloiiot oltoitoI rfoitoslolloSsolsolso7lokoitolioiloSTUDENTS ROOMS AT ONCE FOR 1WINTER TERM I Every effort Is being made to pro vide boarding accommodations for the young people who wish to at tend Berea the coming winterTerm opening Jan 4 1911 Tho great number hero this fall and the unusual number of applicants for the winter show that we shall not be ado to provide for all We therefore give notice that no students should come to Berea for the winter term except those who have engaged boarding accom modations through the College i Secretary Mr Will C Gamble Write to him at once sending one dollar as a deposit to be returned when you leave If you return your key books etc all right and tell him what department you wish to f1 enter Students cannot board outside Col tilego buildings except with kinsfolk by special permission JACKSON COUNTY ISAACSI J Isaacs Oct 21Tlo and lumber hauling is the chief work nowMr I and Mrs Jerry York and Miss Susie Watson returned home today from Louisville where they have been attending the Grand Lodge and vis V iting the Masonic Widows and Orph t ans home the place of Mrs Yorks and Miss Watsons childhood Mrs Pearl Cunaglm has a fine boy weigh I ing twelve poundsCaleb CoPe start ed for Frankfort this morning to attend the Grand Chapter of Uui Easters Star OrderMrs Sarah Da vis visited Mrs Sarah McIntosh Sunday Ql Purkey has a very sore hand The Rev James Brewer of Corbin Is holding a protracted meeting at Annvllle this weekR M Tate and wife of Somerset are vis- Iting the latters mother of this place tBvaUIY isLnltyNed Gabbard his son George and daughter Bertha and Charley Gabbard visited relatives in Garrard County last week Everybody Is planning to attend the Odd Fellows Decoration day at McKee Saturday Oct 29Mr and Mrs W R Gabbard visited the latters grandparents at Saturdayttf A t Creek to I R Hays for 750 nod will build near McKeeour school teacher Mrs Tlllle York attended r 1theGrand Lodge at Louisville last j David Gabbard and family I visited at Little Clover last week Wiley Roberts Is hauling logs for l7 John McCollum Mrs Maggie IulJi llns of Berea is visiting few daysMr and Mrs W III Mc Collum visited Mrs James Seals or Pond Creek Saturday and Sunday Grover Gabbard visited his parents at Black Lick Saturday and Sunday A P Gabbard of Conway stayed at Pal Gabbards Monday night CLOVER BOTTOM Clover Bottom Oct 5Dled the 16th inst the small child of Pulling Rogers It had scarlet fever for some time and suddenly grew worse on i Sunday and died Sunday night rho 1 bereaved ones have our deepest sym pathyThe child of Jesse Kirby who Ihashad typhoid for some time is recovering Clifford Dean who had scarlet fever for five WCSKS I jhas recovering Frost has como J and grapes aro ripe It Is now a hustle between Wm Hurst and the opossums which can gather tho 111- 0stJ W Abrams has had a rock wall built abovo his barnMrs Ida Abnoy visited her brother at Richmond last Saturday A protracted meeting a- In progress at Cave Springs The Rev J B BIckncll of Berea Is con ducting the services Quite a number of young folks visited Nora Powell Saturday night and Sunday Clayton Pearson Jr was tried in S A Eng les court the 21st inst and fined 62 for shooting on tho highway He compromised hit suit for shooting Elox Moores horse by giving Mr Moore another horse In Its place The court required him to give a peace bond for one year Dennis Abney visited Dude Powell Monday night SAND OAP Sand Gap Oct 24People are about thru foddering and sorghum making Sorghum Is very scarce and selling at 60 cents per gallon The funeral of old Uncle Larkin Pow ell was held at his old homestead on South Fork Sunday Baptism was also performed at the same plats Tho Rev Pearl Hacker closed a ser ies of meetings at Kerby Knob Sac urday and helped the Rev Messrs Clemmons and Allen conduct the funeral services of Uncle Larkn Powell Sunday Nettie McGutre of Clover Bottom was in town Wednes day on business The widow Sophia Durham formerly of Courtland fyas moved to her neW home IntJio suburbs o town She will educate her son Pcndletcn hereJ O Durham bsirhad nwcll drilled at his farms Mantra Jesse Durham is visiting his taster Maggie at Foxtown J B Durham who Is teaching school at Indian Springs visited home folks the last of the wee- kMADISON COUNTY DIG HILL Dig 11111 Oct 23Born to Dr and Mrs J B Settle a fine baby Mrs Settle Is very lowlrs Sherman Settle and son Jason are at Berua hospital Jason is very sick philipHayes Is suffering front a sprained ankle Berlin Rlvenburg of New York and Oscar Hayes of Ind lane spent Saturday night with Lucy and Willie Hayes Nannie Bundren of Berea spent last week at Philip HayesJ H Settle Is building a dwelling houseEdd Hazelwopd and wife have moved on Joseph maces placeAunt Clnda Baker Is not Improving any DRKYFUS Dreyfus Oct 2111108 Pearl Young IB visiting her sister Mrs Barnes of Breathltt County Mrs Dora Reynolds who has been visiting her parents Mr and Mrs James Lunu ford returned to her home in Hamil ton Ohio last Sunday Ervo Jones and son Estill of Parkvllle called on his brother F1 Jones Saturday nlghtSeveral from here have been attending tho tent meeting ft Kingston Mrs F M Jones who has been sick for the past week is some betterChas Davis who has been so low with typhoid fever for the past nine weeks Is able to lie out again Luther Klmberlaln and Bud Ruble have beep doing a good deal of fencing for Dr Baker Levl Klmberlaln has just returned from a visit with bin daughter in Jackson County Jas Young is spending a few days with his sister Mrs Ach craft of Estlll Mrs Laura Wink ler and Elza Rose are visiting nt Winchester School Is progressing nicely with Miss Alma Lake as teach erMay and Lula Ballard after a few months stay with their aunt nu lj To Educate Your Children tTI andrbcdsteadmust give reference Other dwellings of various pricesj Ky e Miss Pauline Hams returned to their homo In Richmond Thursday accompanied by Miss Ham- sGARRARD COUNTY CAUTlilSVjLlK Cartcrsvllle Oct 24Mr and Mrs Isaac Short were the guests cf Mr James Brewer and family las- tSundayhenry Anderson and his MIS ter May of Manco visited Say Day and family Saturday nlghtMr and Mrs John Banks visited John Poll der Sunday The Rev Will Dry ant filled his regular appointment last Sunday Julia Drower loft homo this week to spend a few weeks with her sister who Is In school at n- erenC S Roop is getting along very well with the building of his new home Tho dedication sermon of the new Baptist Church at Catteravllla will be preached on the H7th of Nov Everybody invited Dinner will be served on the grounds LESLIE COUNTY EDITORIAL NOTE The Citizens general agent Mr Ned McHone whose picture we published a few weeks ago and whom we commended to all our friends then is now to enter a field practically new to himLeslie County Ho expects to be In this county for ten days or two weeks Ho bears our greetings io all our subscribers and strangers tts well and we ask for him a hearty welcome NAIIEIl Napier Oct 22The people In this community are all thru fodder ing They all report good corn crops this year Peter Willson preached last Sunday There was Alargo aur dlenco out to hear him A church was organized and some of the good citi zens donated small sums of money to help support itSchool Is progressing very well with James Asher As teacher Thero is some talk of several students leaving for Bcrea for the winter term this yearTho Sunday is he that at his but lest he shall then more Not so wait and him day come idler Out he hear and and open rest half half To EDDY Atlantic school doing good work with James Asher and Louisa Milliard as O Turners team left Monday for Plnevllle Ivy Baker passed thru Monday cm Ma way to T Payne has been very tick with mumps la Improving Reuben Abnoy made a flying trip to Paint Lick last Satur and Mrs George Payne went to Berea ono day last week on business Quito a number of people In this vicinity sick with mumps J E and family visited J W Lake last and Sun day Bettle visited Martha Anglin and Mrs W A Hammond O M Payne and W W Anglin visited George Payne Sam Shearer gave the young folks a bean hulling Sat urday night Nick Rose nnd wife of Jackson County visited Elmer Ang lln Sunday Moso Anglin and have moved to Berea The now bulll Ing for the I 0 O F hero Is Mr and Mrs Canady Morris of Birch Lick visited J E Sunday iilght Mor gun Abney of Brush Crock has recently moved Into our midst Paris Smith and wife of San Cal are Mr sister Mrs Daisy Swlnford Richard Wild has returned from O Johnetta Oct 24Mr and Mrs Wallace Chasteen aro slckloIrs Fount Lake and children of Blanche are visiting relatives here Some young folks from Johnetta visited at and attended church hi Macedonia Sunday There Is a meet lag every night at NOT HopeD Hlmes has very sick but Is better School children are getting thus their and are going back again Emma Abney visited her at Climax Saturday night Bessie King has been with her sister Mrs Chas Ab Abney Is moving to Clear Crook HAZARD Hazard Oct 23Dorn to the wire of R 0 Vermllllon a girl also to the wife of J D DavlsP T Wheeler is out in the state on business Ills father and brother of Elliot Co are visiting his family J E Johnson has returned from Frankfort and will remain hero to practice lawWm Strong Is planning to Install gaslight and heat In his homo from the well above town The Perry County State Bank is letting a contract for a now two story brick banking house The following buildings are under construction J G Campbell nearly completed on Main StreetJ B Ever sole below town R C Nowborry and J D Davis Broadway and the Baptist Church building on MainI More building has been done this year than for the past flveTho rail- roadt seems a certainty contracts have been let and all the right of way secured except In one or twq Instances where suit has been brought D Y Comb has recovered from a severe attack of typhoid fever Edith Newberry ang Mrs M A Petrey now Mare the same disease but are getting along fine CLAY AKCTOII Hector Oct a largo number from hero attended court at HenaJ011M County held a tine meeting at Elk I Creek school house last Saturday and Sunday Tho Rev Bob Johnson of I Laurel County will preach at our school house on Friday evening before tho third Saturday and Sunday toIHun I Opportunity Foolish who says door- I once a furtive moment stayIFearing hear haste away Glad to escape himto return no I knock and oer and o rICome back to summon Day after I to call the from his playIOr wake the dreamer with my vain of a thousand haply now and then One if again yet again Will tardy rise languidly The puzzled annoyed return play or sleep nor seek nor wish to learn Who the untimely clownish guest may be W rf Monthly n nI Is achersF Robin Hazar- dEOCKCASTLE COUNTY DI8PVTANT- ADlspntanta Oct24rU who ttaybtr are Hammond Saturday Poynler Mrs SaturdayMr SundayMrs family progressing nicely Hammond Francisco visiting Smiths Hamilton JOUNKTTA Dlsputanta Wednesday been with work to school cousin neyMorgan PERRY COUNTY on COUNTY 21Qultn m knock come and hear him for ho is a splen did talkeroJ S Ltppa went to Louisville this week on business C A Smith went to Laurel County tho first of the week to haul lumber Our school Is getting along well with a good attendance and wo only have nine weeks before it closes Hume Hcnsloy has bought Grant Hunleya store on Horse CreekITRIBUTE TO MRS J Bt CASE I We print herewith a poem from the Anderson News of Lawrence Cu I which was written by Mr Dwight I L Scoles of the Academy Depart ment of the College In memory of Mrs J B Case Mrs Case was mother of Robert Case who Is theI school now and of Cordelia Case who was in school last year We see thee In thy y a sprightly tau So lightly tripping oer the snow or grail gayBrighteyed care With mlling face and loosely flowing hair The zephyr and the sunshine of each day And now when cornea the care of lire With trouble andperplexities so rife We see thee meet them alt with milling face We see thee call thy children bout thy knee And leech them of Ilia death upon the tree And or Ilia glory and Ills saving grace In womanhood ao noble good and kind A fonder friend we cannot hope to find And In thy age we found thee youthful atlll Out now the mosa fingered Iliad of Death lath called thee to well earned teat To aleep beneath thedaldeaonthebill- We miss thee much dear one thy form we laid With many teats beneath the quiet abide Of anI ahrubi upon that grassy knoll Within the tomb thine earthly body lies nut ale this fact we love to emphulze The grave cannot contain the human soul Now aa we look upon that vacant chair prayerThtThat each may leave a memory here That like thine own with goodness ahall glow And ahow the path leada to peace at last A vacant place in heart thou left How great la that of which we are bereft How great a lou la that we now auntaln nut thou In long life didst sow Thy seed for Chrfit to germinate and And thus to thee thy death haa been thy gain May we ao live that our own lives will be Aa noble pure and spiritual and aa free Prom aelflinneM and malice as thine own dayWhenwY And we ahall join thee In thy Heavenly Home DWIOHT u SCOLES Jlerea Ky Made I b1 in If BEREA ROLLER MILLS BereaIANDREW Prop n l A B Eversole T G Lewis V 4StrengthIHe intellectually has made heavy deposits memory copartner in strength and business is the who keeps money the insecure cracks and places it in the county bank for safekeeping Place us today and let us demonstrate e I our wojth to J2 fcf t t IIYDEN CITIZENS NK HYDEN KENTUCKY W S Eversole Cash C W NEWS OF THE WEEK IContinued from Oral rage BIG TIDAL WAVE The Minis try of tho Interior at Rome has received word of a tidal wave at Casamlcclola on Ocluor 24th on tho of that drowned 200 persons Communication with the island has been interrupted and verl fication of tho report is Impossible HURRICANE A hurrlcano struck the coast of Florida and Cuba last week doing serious damage to the orange In Florida and causing tho loss of many Tho Havana water front was struck by the c done and there f1000000 of property was destroyed and scores of people killed Tho present cyclone is saM to be the most destructive In Cuban historyPOSTAL SAVING Figures the compilation of which was completed at the Postofflce Department on Oct 24th show that tho exact reduction of the postal deficit during the fiscal year ended JunA 30 last was 11500 000 In commenting upon this caving PostmasterGeneral Hitchcock raid This tremendous saving was mado without tho curtailment of UM postal facilities In any direction During tho year on the contrary there were many Important extensions of tuch facilities In eliminating waste ful expenditures tho department has teen exceedingly careful not to ham ter In any way tho constant develop ment of the postal service required to meet the increasing business needs of countryI SUCCEEDS HUGIUTT Hngbltt after twentythree years service as President of tho Chi cago Northwestern Railroad has retired and is succeeded William A Gardner who was Vicepresident of that system and President of the St Paul a subsidiary of It PUBLIC SALE OF LAND As executors of Curtis F Durham deceased we will offer for at public auction a tract of about one hundred and eighty acres of land lo DrowningItreek the L A R It and tho Panola and Locust Branch road and turns Mill road and Is about 13 miles from Richmond and about 9 miles from Irvine It is bounded on the by the lands of Robert Lakes and C 0 Carr on the by J C Bongo and K Elliott in the East by Blgo Cox and Thos Kindred and on tho West by Robert Lakes Thp sale will take Placo on the promises beginning at 1100 o clock on Saturday October tho 29th 1910 and possession will be on the 1st day of January Terms of Sale Tho land bo sold on the fol lowing credits Ono third Jan 1 1911 ono third Jan 1 1912 and one third Jan 1 1913 the two last to bear interest at the rate of six pr cent per annum from Jan 1 1911 and aro to be secured lien reserved In deed The purchaser will be required to give good personal se cant for payment duo Jan 1 1911 at which time deed will be made and possession given This Is a good farm well watered I and productive land rA R T S Burnam I EXB of C F Burnam SUCH NICE LIGHT READ as your heart delights can best be baked from our Isaacs brand of No matter how skillful you are Isaacs flour will enable you to attain still better results your baking has not been all that you would like try our flour You will commence doing better at once ISAACS Pres Pres is strong who of but his man his out of and crevices your money with Hoskins Asst Cash Island Ischln crop ships by sale fronts North South given 1911 will payments by flour TLAND FOR SALE I have for sale privately about 290 acres of fine land S 12 miles north of Bcrea on Richmond and heron pike This is ono of the beet Improved farms In Madison County It hoi on It a nice brick house with 8 or 10 rooms Tenant houses barns cribs wagon shed poultry house Ice houo and many other buildings Two large cisterns and abundance of stock wa ter Price 85 per acre 13 cash bal lance to suit purchaser possession given Jan 1 1911 This farm Is sue ceptlblo of division but one piece will not bo sold without the other I also have a place containing 12 acres all In grass No improvements except new wire fence Price 1500 13 cash balance to suit purchaser Besides this property I have an inter est In some land adjoining the town of heron which can bo bought worth tho money If Interested address J W Herndon Barn Ky I have no agents TIIIS wit M Maul IUYUY pat Men IOfCharacter Men who really care about their appearance always oelect Shield Brand Clothing Style fit and individuality produceth3t marks the well dressed man Not too extreme not too rightforShield Brand Suits and Overcoats stand for the best fabricaIfor the prices f1000 the Lowttt f2000 the Highest We are always glad to youW R ENGLE Cray Hawk Kentucky